- Heather Martin: Notes from the combined sessions “Build It and Will They Come?” and “Building Local Collaborations”...
- Heather Martin: Notes from the combined sessions “Build It and Will They Come?” and “Building Local...
- Holland Hopson: Check out this article on key qualities for a school makerspace.
- Tatum Preston: This class offered by LYRASIS might be a good resource for people interested in this topic: Personal...
- Becky McDaniel: thanks
- Bibliographic theory
- data analytics
- digital community
- digital story telling
- digital tools
- multimodal composition
- needles in haystacks
- practical virtues
- project development
- project planning
- social media
- task management
- Timeline JS
Category Archives: Session Proposals
Can we use out of-the-box software to communicate our research findings and represent the fuzzy logic of the humanities? Cartographers and artists have long made sentimental and subjective maps that portray the emotional states of individuals and communities. The Google N-grams viewer is … Continue reading
What did you have to create from the ground-up to get your digital learning started? We started a Digital Media Lab. We hired a Digital Media Specialist. What did you do? How do you manage It? What are some things … Continue reading
In my own research for my dissertation, I visited approximately 60 libraries around the country ranging from the American Antiquarian Society in Worcester, MA, to the Historic New Orleans Collection, to more regional, smaller libraries such as the Hawaiian Mission … Continue reading
I propose a conversation about incorporating multimedia assignments into humanities courses. As director of the University of Alabama Libraries’ Sanford Media Center, I’ve helped design and support a number of assignments in areas such as English, art, dance, and multiple … Continue reading
The quandary of the baby and the bathwater: Incorporating new technology and ideas into the traditional literature classroom
To start this proposal off with a grotesquely bland statement, it often seems easier to incorporate new technologies into some classrooms than into others. In the English department, for example, composition classes (the bulk of which are first-year writing courses … Continue reading