I have pushed up a new version of dfr-browser, the d3-based topic-model browser I put together while working on topic-modeling journals from JSTOR. This version has more visualization options and a somewhat richer interface, thanks to bootstrap CSS.
Though I do hope others may be able to adapt the code to share and explore their own topic models, the main use of this project is to help me, and I hope others in the humanities/social sciences who are interested in this technique, to develop a stronger sense of what a topic model is and how it slices and dices a corpus of documents. For a fuller discussion of what dfr-browser does, see the new project page hosted on the handy-dandy Github Pages. Also part of the presentation is a demo of the tool, showing a (ragged though not totally uninteresting) 64-topic model of PMLA articles since 1889.