Dec. 6th, 4:30-6:00pm: End of the Semester Celebration!
The Center for Textual Studies and Digital Humanities invites you to unwind at our End of the Semester Celebration. Master's in Digital Humanities candidate Tyler Monaghan will share a brief presentation on his capstone, "SOTU-db: State of the Union Database." We will recap the successes of the semester, say goodbye to visiting scholar Danuta Smolucha, and look ahead to new programs and projects for the coming year. Dessert, drink, and good cheer will be on offer!
Thursday, Dec. 6th, 4:30-6:00pm.
Fri 11/30: MA student Tyler Monaghan will lead a workshop for beginners that will demystify servers and walk participants through the process of turning their own computer into a mini-server that can be used for a variety of “big data” humanities computing tasks. CTSDH, 2:30-3:30pm.
Learn more about how digital sources and tools are changing how we study the American Revolution (HIST 361) and Transwomen in Literature (ENGL/WSGS 283E) in two great undergraduate DH courses this spring semester!
The Center for Textual Studies and Digital Humanities, Public History Program, and the University Libraries are the recipients of a three-year grant to help prepare for the university’s 150th anniversary celebration which takes place in 2020.
Project Director Prof. Frank Fennell shared his experience developing the site followed by a panel discussion on the fate of poets and their reputation in the age of the internet and social media. Click here for images from the event!
The May Weber Ethnographic Study Collection serves as an educational and research resource for students, faculty, and the public. The collection contains the work of hundreds of indigenous artists from communities in the Americas, Africa, Asia, and the Pacific.
The Man Into Woman Project aims to produce a comparative scholarly edition of Man Into Woman (or Fra Mand til Kvinde its original Danish version). This digital edition will provide searchable versions of all four editions of this work (Danish, German, British and American) as well as the German typescript and the first English language translation of the Danish edition.