Digital Humanities Project Planning Workshop
Have an idea for a digital humanities project but not sure where to start? Register for a Digital Humanities Project Planning Workshop in the Scholars Commons on April 12 from 12:15 - 1:15pm
Do you have an idea for a digital project for your research, teaching, or publication and wondering how to take the next step? Are you interested in connecting with others who share an interest in digital scholarship?
The University Libraries’ staff and faculty are equipped to offer consultation and, in some cases, collaboration on a variety of needs including:
Use this form to request a consultation with a member of the University Libraries team about your project idea.
The University Libraries invites you to share your ideas at any stage of development.
You do not need a well-formed idea at this point, just a willingness to to talk about your interests and goals for developing the project. We can help to identify potential resources, tools, and collaborators who can help move your project forward.
The only thing you are committing to by submitting this form is a conversation. A member of the University Libraries' team will reach out to schedule an introductory consultation.
A digital exhibit developed to complement the physical exhibit of the same name that ran from August 2021 - March 2022 in the Marian Library Gallery. The project explores the motivations for Catholic travel, what visitors do at these sites of pilgrimage, and the souvenirs and artifacts they bring back.
Project Contributors: Ben Daigle, Melanie Fields, Matthew Frabotta, Kayla Harris, Ryan O'Grady, Maureen Schlangen, Stephanie Shreffler, Ann Zlotnik
Platform: ArcGIS Story Maps
This Scalar project was developed by Eshaan Garst, a student in the Spring 2022 History 498 Capstone course. Each student in the course developed a digital project that was intended to communicate an aspect of their research topic to a public audience. Garst's project explores the allied occupation of Japan following World War II through the lens of reform.
Project Contributors: Eshaan Garst '22
Developed by retired librarian Joan Plungis, Remembering Girls Town of America is an exhibit that explores the history of the institution originally known as Our Lady of the Woods, a reformatory for young women. The exhibit features selections of photographs and documents collected during Plungis' research.
Project Contributors: Joan Plungis
Platform: Omeka S