Digital Culture Books (Series)

The Digital Culture Books series is committed to liberatory and transformational scholarship that critiques and works toward repairing historical and ongoing harm and imagines more just and equitable futures. With this series, the University of Michigan Press is seeking books that apply the insights and tools of intersectional feminist studies, queer studies, critical race studies, critical ethnic studies, critical disability studies, and related fields to the study of digital culture. As part of the series’ focus on the digital and the Press’s commitment to accessibility, books will be published simultaneously in print and open access e-book versions with multimedia capabilities.

Editorial Board
Anne Cong-Huyen, Columbia University
Kishonna Gray, University of Kentucky
Kim Knight, San José State University
Jasmine Rault, University of Toronto
Ashley Shew, Virginia Tech
Kristen Warner, Cornell University
André Brock, Jr., Georgia Institute of Technology

Showing 1 to 2 of 2 results.

Sensing Health

Bodies, Data, and Digital Health Technologies

An exploration of the experience of “health” in the age of the smart watch

Collecting Lives

Critical Data Narrative as Modernist Aesthetic in Early Twentieth-Century U.S. Literatures

How a group of modernist writers used their training as empiricists to create a data-driven aesthetic