NOW SCHEDULED FOR FALL 2020
The 2020 Miami University Digital Humanities forum will bring together members of the Miami community to share perspectives and build community around the digital humanities, which we construe broadly, to include a wide range of approaches to the questions and knowledges traditionally associated with the humanities, when these approaches involve the use of digital technologies. All events are scheduled for Fall 2020, at King Library in Oxford, Ohio.
8:30 Light Breakfast - 3rd Floor, King Library
9:00 Tools Workshop - 303 King (CDS-Workshop)
9-9:25 Intro to computational textual analysis workshop
9:30-9:55 Intro to network visualization workshop
10:00 Research Panel - 320 King
James Bielo (Anthropology), “Collaboration and Creativity in Faculty-Student Research: Reflections from Materializing the Bible”
Alyssa Fisher (Media, Journalism, and Film), “Commenting on Comments: Placing Topic Modelling and Relational Dialectics in Conversation on YouTube”
Collin Jennings (English), "At One View: Comprehensive Perspectives in Old and New Media"
Yuridia Ramírez (Global and Intercultural Studies), “Digital Humanities as Inclusive Scholarship and Public History”
11:00 Teaching Panel - 320 King
Philippe Giabbanelli (Computer Science and Software Engineering), "Collaborations in Machine Learning and Digital Humanities"
Tim Lockridge (English), “Process Without Products: Writing Technologies, Difficult Tools, and Knowledge Work”
Jessica McCarty (Geography), “Digitizing the Anthropocene"
Adam Strantz (English), "Data Visualization as Inquiry/Invention in the Digital Humanities"
12:00 Lunch and conversation: 303 King (CDS-Workshop)
Registration is now open for the 2020 Miami University Digital Humanities Forum. Registration includes breakfast and lunch, as well as participation in all workshops and talks on Monday April 6.
Registration is limited! Register now for the best chance to reserve a place at the 2020 forum.
Like the humanities, digital humanities can be challenging to define. At the Miami Libraries, we understand DH broadly, to include a wide variety of practices in which digital technologies facilitate research or learning in the humanities. These include, for example, computational analysis of cultural forms such as texts, images, or music, as well as teaching methods that leverage digital tools to provide new ways for learners to engage with questions or materials associated with human culture and values. We regard critical discourse surrounding digital humanities and the social function of digital technologies as not only within the scope of digital humanities, but as essential to its ethical practice.
Here at Miami, the Libraries work to provide access to digital humanities services and tools, and serve as a point of connection between students and faculty members who are engaged in digital humanities research.