8 Matching Annotations
  1. Dec 2021
    1. Cevolini, Alberto. “Where Does Niklas Luhmann’s Card Index Come From?” Erudition and the Republic of Letters 3, no. 4 (October 24, 2018): 390–420. https://doi.org/10.1163/24055069-00304002.

      How have I not come across this article before?!



    1. Krajewski, Markus, 1972 – [Zettelwirtschaft. English] Paper machines : about cards & catalogs, 1548 – 1929 / Markus Krajewski ; translated by Peter Krapp. p. cm. — (History and foundations of information science) Includes bibliographical references and index. ISBN 978-0-262-01589-9 (alk. paper) 1. Catalog cards — History. 2. Card catalogs — History. 3. Information organization — History. I. Title. Z693.3.C37K7313 2011 025.3 ′ 109 — dc22 2010053622

      MIT Press, 2011

      started reading



  2. Nov 2021
    1. Kimmerer, Robin Wall. Braiding sweetgrass : indigenous wisdom, scientific knowledge and the teachings of plants / Robin Wall Kimmerer. — First edition. pages cm Summary: “As a leading researcher in the field of biology, Robin Wall Kimmerer under stands the delicate state of our world. But as an active member of the Potawatomi nation, she senses and relates to the world through a way of knowing far older than any science. In Braiding Sweetgrass, she intertwines these two modes of awareness— the analytic and the emotional, the scientific and the cultural— to ultimately reveal a path toward healing the rift that grows between people and nature. The woven essays that construct this book bring people back into conversation with all that is green and growing; a universe that never stopped speaking to us, even when we forgot how to listen”— Provided by publisher. ISBN 978-1-57131-335-5 (hardback : alkaline paper) 1. Indian philosophy. 2. Indigenous peoples—Ecology. 3. Philosophy of nature. 4. Human ecology— Philosophy. 5. Nature— Effect of human beings on. 6. Human-plant relationships. 7. Botany— Philosophy. 8. Kimmerer, Robin Wall. 9. Potawatomi Indians— Biography. 10. Potawatomi Indians— Social life and customs. I. Title. E98.P5K56 2013 305.597— dc23

      Braiding Sweetgrass: Indigenous Wisdom, Scientific Knowledge and the Teachings of Plants<br> by Robin Wall Kimmerer Milkweed Editions, 2013

      Started reading earlier this morning around 8:05 AM

    1. The New PuritansSocial codes are changing, in many ways for the better. But for those whose behavior doesn’t adapt fast enough to the new norms, judgment can be swift—and merciless.By Anne ApplebaumIllustrations by Nicolas OrtegaAugust 31, 2021Share
  3. Oct 2020
    1. Clicking through to the photo, there is no mention of this image appearing on this important announcement. Perhaps the author privately contact the photographer about using his image. Since Ken Doctor is so incredible with his media experience (i’m being serious), I’m fairly certain someone from his team would have contacted the photographer to give him a heads up.

      I'm sure I've said it before, but I maintain that if the source of the article and the target both supported the Webmention spec, then when a piece used an image (or really any other type of media, including text) with a link, then the original source (any website, or Flickr in this case) would get a notification and could show—if they chose—the use of that media so that others in the future could see how popular (or not) these types of media are.

      Has anyone in the IndieWeb community got examples of this type of attribution showing on media on their own websites? Perhaps Jeremy Keith or Kevin Marks who are photographers and long time Flickr users?

      Incidentally I've also mentioned using this notification method in the past as a means of decentralizing the journal publishing industry as part of a peer-review, citation, and preprint server set up. It also could be used as part of a citation workflow in the sense of Maria Popova and Tina Roth Eisenberg's Curator's Code<sup>[1]</sup>set up, which could also benefit greatly now with Webmention support.