Author Archives: Joseph Dunne-Howrie

About Joseph Dunne-Howrie

I am artist in residence in the MA/MSc Library and Information Science department at City, University of London and module year coordinator for MA/MFA Performative Writing/Vade Mecum at Rose Bruford College of Theatre and Performance.My research interests include intermediality, live performance in digital culture, participatory and immersive theatre, performance documentation, archives, and performative writing.

Tackling Subject Headings

***CityLIS alumna Catherine Jenkins critically evaluates the impact of subject headings with reference to the Medical Subject Headings (MeSH) controlled vocabulary. It is reproduced here with the author’s permission as part of our CityLIS Writes initiative.*** Tackling Subject Headings

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Good Neighbours: The Warburg Library Classification Scheme in its Context

***CityLIS alumna Anna Gialdini compares the classification scheme at the Warburg Institute with other Knowledge Classification Schemes to adumbrate how they affect people’s perception of the world.It is reproduced here with the author’s permission as part of our CityLIS Writes … Continue reading

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Student Perspectives: The Pleasure of the Record

Student Perspectives is our series of posts written by current CityLIS students. This post  is written by Tom Mason who looks at post-structuralist theories of documents and documentality. Tom is on Twitter:@tmoams Stack(ed against me) / One-Two, One-Two. I have … Continue reading

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Student Perspectives: How public libraries are using makerspace technology to allow their users to create and innovate

Student Perspectives is our series of posts written by current CityLIS students. This post is written by Ellena Moyse looks at the american innovation of the Makerspace in public libraries. Ellena is on Twitter:@ElleMoyse Makerspace (definition): “A place in which … Continue reading

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Radical Immersions Conference

This post was originally published on Joseph Dunne-Howrie’s blog. *** This conference was organised by the Digital Research Humanities Association and looked at the impact new (and not so new) technologies are having on the ways art is produced and received by … Continue reading

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