AI <3 You – Poetry and Bibliography.
On March 10th, the Center for Digital Humanities, along with The Curb Center and the Data Science Institute came together to celebrate an event on AI and poetry. Here are some of the poems that participants sent us, and some bibliography on generative AI that we would like to share.
Edna St Vincent Millay, “I being born a woman and distressed” & “Well I have lost you“.
Dorothy Parker, “Unfortunate Coincidence“.
John Donne, “Love’s Growth“
Andrew Marvell, “To His Coy Mistress“.
Dante Gabriel Rossetti, “Nuptial Sleep“.
e.e. cummings, “i carry your heart with me”.
Edmund Spenser, “Epethalaium”.
John Donne, “Validiction forbidding mourning”.
Byron, “She walks in beauty”.
John Keats, “Ode on melancholy”.
Shakespearean sonnets: 29, 138, 116, 103, 40 …
Shelly, “Music when soft voices die”.
WB Yeats, “Brown penny”, “When you are old” & “The sorrow of love”.
Pablo Neruda, “Love Sonnet XI”.
Gwendolyn Brooks, “To be in love”.
WH Auden, “The more loving one”.
Alfonsina Storni, “Dos palabras“.
‘Renée Vivien, “A crown of violets“.
Monica Youn “Ersatz Ignatz“, “Ignatz Domesticus“, “Ignatz Invoked” & “Venus, Unaccompanied“.
June Jordan, “Poem for My Love” & “Poem for Haruko“.
AI generative readings:
What is generative AI? An article by McKinsey.
How Generative AI Is Changing Creative Work. An article by Thomas H. Davenport and Nitin Mittal.
The generative AI revolution has begun—how did we get here? An article by Haomiao Huang.
Early thoughts on regulating generative AI like ChatGPT. An article by Alex Engler.
NYT example of a letter on democracy written (mostly) using ChatGPT.
What ChatGPT and generative AI mean for science. An article by Chris Stokel-Walker & Richard Van Noorden.
Discriminating Data. Correlation, Neighborhoods, and the New Politics of Recognition. A book by Wendy Hui Kyong Chun.