Kelly Schrum is delivering the keynote address for the Teaching History in the 21st Century conference at UC Berkeley. The conference is hosted by UC Berkeley History-Social Science Project, UC Berkeley Department of History, UC Berkeley History Pedagogy Group, and the D-Lab at UC Berkeley in partnership with the American Historical Association, The International Society for the Scholarship of Teaching and Learning in History, Bay Area Council for the Social Studies, California History-Social Science Project, and Facing History and Ourselves.
On Monday, April 24, at 12 noon, Chad Gaffield (Distinguished University Professor, Professor of History, and University Research Chair in Digital Scholarship, University of Ottawa), will be presenting a talk entitled “Digital History, Digital Humanities, Digital Scholarship: A Canadian perspective on possible futures.”
Stephen Robertson will be leading a graduate student seminar entitled “Digital Mapping in Historical Research and Teaching,” and delivering a keynote address entitled “What is Digital Humanities? Trends, Possibilities and Limits,” at the What is Digital Humanities? workshop being held to launch GWonline: The Bibliography, Filmography, and Webography on Gender, War and the Western World since 1600, at the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, 2.00-7.00PM.
On Monday, April 17, at 12 noon, Ed Summers (Lead Developer at the Maryland Institute for Technology in the Humanities) will give a talk entitled “Under Surveillance: Power and Empowerment in the Social Media Archive.”
Ed Summers is the technical lead of Documenting the Now. This project, undertaken in collaboration with Washington University in St. Louis and the University of California, Riverside, “will result in an open-source application for collecting tweets, their associated Web content (text, images, video and audio) and metadata, as well as creating data views and export mechanisms both for use with data visualization platforms and for preservation. It will utilize Ferguson-related tweets and Web content as the subject of application development, delivering a Ferguson social media data set for research and preservation, and build a community of users and advocates around the DocNow application.”
This Brown Bag is being organized by the Rosenzweig Center’s 2016-17 Digital History Fellows: Laura Crossley, Jessica Dauterive, and Andrea Odiorne.
Stephen Robertson will be presenting “Tropy: A Digital Image Management Tool for Humanities Researchers,” in the Digital Demonstrations session at the Organization of American Historians Annual Meeting, 5.00-6.00PM.
Project Workshops are presentations on projects being planned or in progress at RRCHNM, sometimes including user testing. They take place from 12.00-1.30PM. Details of the project being presented to come.
Sharon Leon will be presenting a talk entitled “Open, Engaged, and Humane: The Past and Present of Digital Public History,”on March 30, and leading a hackathon on March 31, during Digital Humanities week at the University of Louisville.