DH in the Classroom
CTSDH faculty and fellows work on classroom-level projects to demonstrate the how to use Digital Humanities tool and pedagogy in the classroom.
Omeka Exhibit for HIST 300-01W Digital History: Foodways and the Forking of History, taught by Dr. Elizabeth Hopwood (Fall 2016):
Students created Omeka exhibits using primary sources around foodways in U.S. History.
Omeka Exhibit for ANTH 212: Native Peoples of North America, taught by Dr. Catherine Nichols (Fall 2018)
CTSDH Fellow Tyler Monaghan supported undergraduate students as they created Omeka exhibits using digital items relevant to the cultures and histories of Indigenous North Americans.
Topic Modeling, Sentiment Analysis and N-grams for ANTH 361: Missionary Collecting, taught by Dr. Catherine Nichols (Spring 2020)
DH MA student Xiaolin Sun worked with Nichols to created two assignments using Gale’s Digital Scholar Lab to create content sets relevant to missionary collecting and perform topic modeling, sentiment analysis, and n-grams.
Digital Pedagogy for ENGL 283: Transgender in Literature Engaged Learning course, taught by Dr. Pamela Caughie (Spring, Fall 2019)
CTSDH Fellows Rebecca Parker (Spring 2019) and Caroline McCraw (Fall 2019) delivered the technical instruction portion of an undergraduate Engaged Learning course about the Lili Elbe Digital Archive. The practicum’s technical syllabus and teaching materials—which cover version control software, mark-up languages, and XML encoding—can be found here on GitHub.
Visualizing Communication in Edith Wharton's The House of Mirth for ENG 478, taught by Dr. Priyanka Jacobs (Spring 2020)
CTSDH Fellow Prakruti Maniar introduced the graduate class to using network visualization for mapping the communication means and messages used between characters in Edith Wharton's The House of Mirth.