Versioning Machine in Education

The Versioning Machine has been included in a number of digital humanities modules across universities around the world such as the State University of New York (United States),the City University of New York (United States), the University of Victoria (Canada), the University of Toronto (Canada), the University of Oxford (United Kingdom), the University of Graz (Austria), Trinity College Dublin (Ireland) and others. It also has been one of the main tools introduced during digital scholarly editing workshops and training courses.

Below you will find links to selected modules, teaching materials and workshops to date. If you used the Versioning Machine in you course, module or workshop and would like to list it here, please get in touch by email.


Literature and Literary Study in the Digital Age
State University of New York, Digital Humanities, Geneseo English Department


Digital Humanities Summer Institute (DHSI) seminar: “Versioning and Collation in the Digital Environment”
The University of Victoria, Canada


DiXiT – Digital Scholarly Editions Initial Training Network
DiXiT WP2: “Technology, Standards, Software” led by the Huygens Institute, the University of Oxford, United Kingdom.


Early Modern Digital Agendas institutes
The Folger Institute under the direction of Jonathan Hope, Professor of Literary Linguistics at the University of Strathclyde, Glasgow, United Kingdom, 2013


Spring School “Advanced XML / TEI Technologies for Digital Scholarly Editions”organised by the Institute of Documentology and Scholarly Editing (IDE) in cooperation with Digital Scholarly Editions Initial Training Network (Dixit)
Center for Information Modelling – Austrian Centre for Digital Humanities at the University of Graz, Austria, Graz, 13.-17 April 2015


From Metadata to Linked Data Summer School

A joint training school organised by the Irish Research Council for Humanities and Social Sciences (IRCHSS) and COST (Interedition), Trinity College Dublin, 4-8 July 2011


Digital Humanities Methods and Practices: Key methods: Capture, exploration & analysis, mapping, visualization
The Academic Commons of the City University of New York (CUNY)


The collaborative graduate program in Book History and Print Culture
Faculty of Information, University of Toronto, Canada


A digital literary humanities course: Augmenting Realities: Technoscience, Digital Art, & Electronic Literature
Center for Instructional Technology (CIT), Duke University, Durham, North Carolina


Digital Humanities
School of Literature, Communication and Culture, Georgia Tech, Atlanta