As far as I can tell, and for as long as the ambition holds out, a regularly updated source of citations for every work referenced in this seminar.
Conatser, Trey. “Changing Medium, Transforming Composition.” Journal of Digital Humanities 2.2 (Spring 2013).
Eyman, Douglas. Digital Rhetoric: Theory, Method, Practice. (Ann Arbor: U of Michigan P, 2015).
Fitzpatrick, Kathleen. “The Humanities, Done Digitally.” The Chronicle of Higher Education. 5 May 2011.
Galloway, Alexander. “What is New Media?: Ten Years After The Language of New Media.” Criticism 53.3 (2011): 377-384.
Johnson-Eilola, Johndan. Datacloud: Toward a New Theory of Online Work (New York: Hampton Press, 2005).
Kirshenbaum, Matthew G. “What is Digital Humanities and What’s It Doing in English Departments?.” ADE Bulletin 150 (2010): 55-61.
Leavis, F. R. The Common Pursuit (New York: Faber & Faber, 2011).
Manovich, Lev. The Language of New Media. (Cambridge: MIT Press, 2001).
McGrann, Jerome. Radiant Textuality: Literature after the World Wide Web (New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2004).
Moretti, Franco. Graphs, Maps, Trees: Abstract Models for Literary History (New York: Verso, 2005)
Pruchnic, Jeff. “A Natural History of Networks” (2013).
—. Rhetoric and Ethics in the Cybernetic Age: The Transhuman Condition (New York: Routledge, 2013).
Wolff, William I. “Interactivity and the Invisible: What Counts as Writing in the Age of Web 2.0.” Computers and Composition 30 (2013): 211-225.
Zappen, James P. “Digital Rhetoric: Toward an Integrated Theory.” Technical Communication Quarterly 14.3 (2005) 319-325.