Academic Publications

Edited Books

Ross, Shawna, and James O’Sullivan eds. Reading Modernism with Machines: Digital Humanities and Modernist Literature. Palgrave Macmillan (2016). Print.

Book Chapters

Heckman, Davin, and James O’Sullivan. “Electronic Literature: Contexts and Poetics.” Literary Studies in a Digital Age. Eds. Kenneth M. Price and Ray Siemens. Modern Language Association (2018). Web.

Heckman, Davin, and James O’Sullivan. “‘your visit will leave a permanent mark’: Poetics in the Post-Digital Economy.” The Bloomsbury Handbook of Electronic Literature. Ed. Joseph Tabbi. Bloomsbury Academic (2018): 95-112. Print.

Mattson, Mark, Sarah Pickle, Andrew Gearhart, and James O’Sullivan. “Infrastructure for Open Access: Mechanics, Economics, Politics.” Open Access and the Future of Scholarly Communications. Eds. Kevin L. Smith and Katherine A. Dickson. Rowman & Littlefield (2016): 161–181. Postprint/Print.

O’Sullivan, James, Christopher P. Long, and Mark Mattson. “Dissemination as Cultivation: Scholarly Communications in a Digital Age.” Doing Digital Humanities: Practice, Training, Research. Eds. Constance Crompton, Richard J. Lane, and Ray Siemens. Routlege (2016): 384-397. Print.

Peer-Reviewed Journal Articles & Essays

Weidman, Sean G., and James O’Sullivan. “The limits of distinctive words: Re-evaluating literature’s gender marker debate.” Digital Scholarship in the Humanities. Advance access.

O’Sullivan, James, Katarzyna Bazarnik, Maciej Eder, and Jan Rybicki. “Measuring Joycean Influences on Flann O’Brien.” Digital Studies/Le champ numérique 8.1, 6 (2018). Web.

Hswe, Patricia, Tara LaLonde, Kate Miffitt, James O’Sullivan, Sarah Pickle, Nathan Piekielek, Heather Ross, and Albert Rozo. “A Tale of Two Internships: Developing Digital Skills through Engaged Scholarship.” Digital Humanities Quarterly 11.3 (2017). Web.

Gade, Prasad, Mary Galvin, James O’Sullivan, Paul Walsh, and Órla Murphy. “Reactions to Imagery Generated Using Computational Aesthetic Measures.” Leonardo 50. 5 (2017): 453–60. Print/Web.

O’Sullivan, James. “Modernist Intermediality: The False Dichotomy between High Modernism and Mass Culture.” English Studies 98.3 (2017): 283-309. Print/Web.

Fuller, Simon, and James O’Sullivan. “Structure over Style: Collaborative Authorship and the Revival of Literary Capitalism.” Digital Humanities Quarterly 11.1 (2017). Web.

Allen, Graham, and James O’Sullivan. “Collapsing Generation and Reception: Holes as Electronic Literary Impermanence.” Hyperrhiz: New Media Cultures 15 (2016). Web.

O’Sullivan, James, Diane Jakacki, and Mary Galvin. “Programming in the Digital Humanities.” Digital Humanities 2014. Eds. Melissa Terras, Claire Chivaz, Deb Verhoeven, and Frederic Kaplan. Spec. issue of Digital Scholarship in the Humanities 30.1 (2015): i142–47. Print/Web.

O’Sullivan, James, Órla Murphy, and Shawn Day. “The Emergence of the Digital Humanities in Ireland.” breac: A Digital Journal of Irish Studies (2015). Web.

O’Sullivan, James. “The New Apparatus of Influence: Material Modernism in the Digital Age.” International Journal of Humanities and Arts Computing 8.2 (2014): 226-238. Print/Web.

O’Sullivan, James. “Finn’s Hotel and the Joycean Canon.” Genetic Joyce Studies 14 (2014). Web.

O’Sullivan, James. “Time and Technology in Orlando.” ANQ: A Quarterly Journal of Short Articles, Notes and Reviews 27.1 (2014): 40-45. Print/Web.

O’Sullivan, James. “The Anxiety of Change: Man’s Fear of Obsolescence as Expressed in Science Fiction.” Foundation: The International Review of Science Fiction 42.115 (2013): 7-13. Print.

O’Sullivan, James. “Collective Consciousness in Science Fiction.” Foundation: The International Review of Science Fiction 39.110 (2010): 80-85. Print.

Edited Journals

O’Sullivan, James. “DHSI Colloquium Special Collection.” Digital Studies / Le champ numérique (2018). Web.

O’Sullivan, James, Mary Galvin, and Diane Jakacki. “DHSI Colloquium 2014 Special Issue.” Digital Humanities Quarterly 10.1 (2016). Web.


O’Sullivan, James, “Scholarly Equivalents of the Monograph? An Examination of some Digital Edge Cases.” The Academic Book of the Future (2017). Web.