I have published what is, I think, my first substantial blog entry over at The Long Eighteenth, a blog devoted to eighteenth-century studies.
In response to a friend’s request for suggestions regarding what to buy with startup money associated with a new academic job, I came up with the following list, which I present for your consideration. Let’s assume you’ve already worked out your desktop computer, your laptop computer, and your printer/scanner.
Feedback or additional suggestions are welcome!
In the comments section below are my notes on a session titled “Manifestos, heresies, and revolutions” at THATCamp 2009. The session grew out of this blog post by Tom Scheinfeldt (a.k.a. @FoundHistory) and the comment thread that followed.
In the comments section below are my notes on a session titled “SEASR Data Analytics” at THATCamp 2009.
The Software Environment for the Advancement of Scholarly Research (SEASR.org), funded by the Andrew W. Mellon Foundation, provides a research and development environment capable of powering leading-edge digital humanities initiatives.
Below is my application (which was accepted!) to THATcamp 2009, “a user-generated ‘unconference‘ on digital humanities organized and hosted by the Center for History and New Media at George Mason University, June 27–28, 2009.”
Discussion Topic: How can digital humanities projects with scholarly significance be designed with the needs of vision-impaired end users at the forefront of consideration while still keeping the needs of vision-enabled end users in mind?