Although it has been available for a while in the advanced access section of Digital Scholarship in the Humanities, and before that Literary and Linguistic Computing, my article on digital methods in literary research has recently been published in its final version. The full bibliographic details are:
Williams, David-Antoine. “Method as Tautology in the Digital Humanities” in Digital Scholarship in the Humanities (formerly Literary and Linguistic Computing) 30.2 (2015): 280-293.
Unfortunately I can’t make the article available here (see this link to the journal’s retrograde self-archiving policy) and can only point you to the abstract, which is here. Please contact me directly through this site or by email if you would like to read it.
I can quote myself, however. The last sentences is read:
The grammar of the critic, developed over the history of the discipline, recognizes and accommodates the tense and productive simultaneity of multiple meaning and implicature. The digital method, as yet, does not. Rich ambiguity—simultaneous, undecideable multiple meaning—is the literary feature that stands as the challenge par excellence to computer modelling in literary criticism.