- Check out out this guide to Digital History: Resources from the crew at Not Even Past out of UT Austin.
- The Albert M. Greenfield Digital Center for the History of Women’s Education has posted a CFP for Women’s History in the Digital World 2015 at Bryn Mawr College on May 21-22: “We invite individual papers or full panel proposals on women’s and gender history projects with a digital component, investigating the complexities of creating, managing, researching and/or teaching with digital resources and digitized materials.”
- Speaking of conferences, you can still see the three panels livestreamed from the Digital Labor conference held at the New School here. You can read Audrey Watter’s comments on digital labor in the classroom from the conference here. You can also see a number of interviews with conference participants through The Politics of Digital Cultures’s Vimeo page. And here is an curated archive of tweets from the conference.
- It’s not by any means new, having been online since 2008, but I spent a bit of time exploring the collection from the Civil Rights Digital Library the other day.
- “. . . much of what is digital history today can be described as “hypertraditional.” We are stuck in this gear so to speak, and I think we can agree it is time to move beyond hypertraditional, and to realize the full promise of history using digital media.” William Thomas’s remarks on the Future of Digital History from The Future of Digital History conference held by the Roy Rosenzweig Center for History and New Media. Also check out the online book, Digital History: A Guide to Gathering, Preserving, and Presenting the Past on the Web from the RRCHNM. (I heard about the Thomas’s remarks from Digital Humanities Now.)