This coming Monday, February 24, from 12:15–1:15 p.m. in Stabley Library 201, the Center for Digital Humanities and Culture will present the second workshop in its Open Source Toolkit workshop series.
This time the topic is Zotero, an intelligent and social tool for gathering, annotating, and sharing digital research materials. All interested members of the IUP community are invited to attend this free workshop to discover all that this remarkable open source research tool can do.
Schedule for the other six workshops.
Through the Open Source Toolkit, the DHC exposes the university community to software freedom. The project benefits the community by
Beginning in the Spring 2014 semester, the DHC is offering a series of free, informal workshops on selected open-source tools. DHC members will introduce the tools, demonstrate their application, and assist new users.
The Center for Digital Humanities and Culture is pleased to recognize three IUP graduate students who have been named 2014 HASTAC Scholars. Adam Colton, Matthew Corran, and Wesley Dunning will participate in this network during the 2013-2014 academic year, under the local sponsorship of the IUP DHC. As HASTAC scholars, they will develop their graduate research projects in concert with fellow scholars from across the US and the world.
Kenneth Sherwood, Associate Professor of English and DHC Co-director, led a day-long workshop for the Elliston Project Digital Archive at the University of Cincinnati on 5 October, 2013. The workshop introduced UC faculty, library staff, and graduate students to theories and strategy for teaching with poetry audio.
Co-founder of the IUP Center for Digital Humanities and Culture, Dr. Kenneth Sherwood spent a week at UT Austin this past May as an invited participant in "High Performance Sound Technology for Access and Scholarship." This National Endowment for the Humanities-sponsored Institute for Advanced Topics in Digital Humanities centers involves an innovative use of supercomputers for the analysis of spoken word audio.
2013 Digital Humanities Forum: Return to the Material
University of Kansas
September 12-14, 2013
* Thursday, September 12: Workshops
* Friday, September 13: THATCamp Kansas
* Saturday, September 14: Return to the Material conference
Recently digital humanities discussions have returned to a focus on the material in many senses. Bethany Nowviskie’s talk at MLA 2013—“Resistance in the Materials” —explored various facets of the material aspects of digital humanities, including the role of craft and collaboration, the “increasing casualization of academic labor," and the emergence of digital-to-physical technologies. KU’s 2013 Digital Humanities Forum will explore these and related topics in our program “Return to the Material.”
Associate Professor of English, Kenneth Sherwood, has been chosen to participate as a poetry scholar in the NEH-funded NEH-funded Institute for Advanced Topics in Digital Humanities: "High Performance Sound Technology for Access and Scholarship" (HIPSTAS). The year-long project focuses on developing and using new technologies to access and analyze spoken word recordings within audio collections.
One measure of what's going on in the field of English studies is the mix of panels at the annual professional conference of the Modern Language Association. Nearly 10% of sessions at this year's MLA focus on the digital humanities.