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SubjectsPlus: Digital Humanities

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Digital Humanities Books
Digital Humanities
A 2012  book that provides a nice easy to read overview of the field.  It is also available is an open access edition from MIT press.

Working Together or Apart: Promoting the Next Generation of Digital Scholarship
A 2009 CLIR report on Digital Humanities, created with the National Endowment for the Humanities.

Digital Humanities
A 2011 collection of digital humanities projects, centers and support materials (grants, fellowships, repositories, etc.)

Virtual Knowledge: Experimenting in the Humanities and the Social Sciences
Based on the work of the Virtual Knowledge Studio, this 2013 book focuses on the state of digital scholarship in the humanities and social sciences.

Digitalculturebooks
This is a joint project of the University of Michigan Press and Library.  Books on digital humanties and new media can be read free of charge online.

Writing History in the Digital Age
Born-Digital open access/open comment collection of essays on writing history in the digital age.
Digital Humanities Journals
Open Access Journals
These journals are in the Colgate catalog so that are discoverable by faculty and students, but it is possible to go directly to them becaue of their open access nature.

Digital Humanities Quarterly

Journal of Digital Humanities

Journal Article Databases
Many of the journal article databases Colgate has access to may have materials related to digital scholarship & humanities in many fields. These are some databases we suggest on the topic.

INSPEC Restricted Access

Professional Development Collection Restricted Access Some full text available



Academic Search Premier Restricted Access Some full text available

MLA (Modern Language Association) Bibliography Restricted Access Some full text available
Digital Humanities Websites
MLA Guidelines for Authors of Digital Resources
"Recommended best practices for authors and the minimal reference information that should be provided in digital resources intended for use by students, teachers, and scholars in the modern languages. This information will help authors create resources that can be easily discovered and used, fairly evaluated, and adequately cited."

Project Bamboo

"Project Bamboo is a multi-institutional, interdisciplinary effort that brings together humanities scholars, librarians, and information technologists to tackle the question: “How can we advance arts and humanities research through the development of shared technology services?CHE Overview

Digital Humanities Now
Out of the Roy Rosenzweig Center for History and New Media at George Mason University.  Publishes the open access Journal of Digital Humanities.

ProfHacker
Chronicle of Higher Ed blog focusing on technology and teaching.

Alliance of Digital Humanities Organizations: Resources & Initiatives

Links to conferences, blogs, wikis, and other resources produced by members of the ADHO.

Digital Scholarship in the Humanities
A blog by Lisa Spiro of NITLE.  See especially her post on "Getting Started in DH."

Association for Computers and the Humanities
See particularly its Digital Humanities Questions and Answers.

Willard McCarty Blog
Professor of Humanities Computing in the Department of Digital Humanities at King's College, London. See his essay "What is Humanities Computing."

4Humanities
4Humanities is a platform and resource for advocacy of the humanities, drawing on the technologies, new-media expertise, and ideas of the international digital humanities community.

Digital Humanities Initative at Hamilton College
The Digital Humanities Initiative (DHi) at Hamilton College is a collaboratory – digital parlance for a research and teaching collaboration – where new media and computing technologies are used to promote humanities-based teaching, research, and scholarship across the liberal arts.

Videos of 2012 Digital Humanities Start-Up Grantees
From the National Endowment for the Humanities.

Scholar's Lab
Support for digital research and scholarship at the University of Virginia Library, includes examples of projects.

Oral History in the Digital Age Unrestricted Access Some full text available
Contains a range of resources related to crafting a meaningful and dynamic oral history project. Crafted by people at Michigan State University with funds from the Institute of Museum and Library Services (IMLS), the site contains critical essays, How-To guides, and an elaborate wiki. The Getting Started area is a good place to begin, as it features helpful playlists about oral history projects. The Essays tab leads to another highly informative section of the site. The short pieces in this section are divided into three topics: Collecting, Curating, and Disseminating. The individual essays include "Enhancing Discovery: Connecting Users to Y our Oral History Collections Online" and "Oral History and Social Networks: From Promotion to Relationship Building." Finally, the Ask Doug option features expert responses to key questions on oral history projects from noted oral historian Doug Boyd.

Digital Humanities in April Keeping Up With ...
This is a quick introduction to digital humanities from a library perspective, complete with a nice bibliography.

Development for the Digital Humanities
DevDH.org provides the intellectual and strategic scaffolding to aid researchers in successfully completing their research endeavors. Responding to the increasing number of first-time digital humanists who are initiating projects, as well as the growing mandate from Universities and Colleges to undertake digital humanities-based research and teaching, DevDH introduces a series of resources to aid those who might be seeking assistance.



Digital Humanities Projects
Inventing Abstraction 1910 - 1925
"Beginning in late 1911 and across the course of the next year, a series of artists including Vasily Kandinsky, Fernard Léger, Robert Delaunay, František Kupka, and Francis Picabia exhibited works that marked the beginning of something radically new: they dispensed with recognizable subject matter. The implications of these opening moves were registered with astonishing rapidity: within five years, abstraction's practitioners could be counted in the dozens, and worked in cities across Eastern and Western Europe and in the United States. This exhibition examines key episodes in abstraction's inaugural years, exploring it as both a historical idea and an emergent artistic practice.

Inventing Abstraction examines the productive relationships among artists and composers, dancers and poets, in establishing a new modern language for the arts. It brings together a wide range of art forms—paintings, drawings, printed matter, books, sculpture, film, photography, sound, music, and dance—to draw a rich portrait of this watershed moment in which art was wholly reinvented."



Last updated: July 28, 2010
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