- Metadata Project: Dublin Core and Collective Bargaining Agreements – a final project that on metadata of collective bargaining agreements from the 80s through the 90s that uses Dublin Core and Omeka
- Miriam Posner’s blogpost from 2011 on Embarrassments of riches: Managing research assets – preserving digital material, developing a digital research workflow, and digital tools.
- Teaching with HASTAC and Hybrid Pedagogy (and public writing) from Steven L. Berg. [HASTAC is Humanities, Arts, Science, and Technology Alliance and Collaboratory, Hybrid Pedagogy is a journal that, among other things, is interested in critical, digital, and online pedagogy).
- Speaking of which, this CFP from Hybrid Pedagogy on The Scholarly and the Digital
- from @dhumanities_rr, the Top Ten Experts/Influencers in Digital Humanities you should follow on Twitter
I made the mistake of not posting while visiting family over the holidays, especially since digital history seems to have dominated this years AHA conference. By the end of the week I’ll make a separate post on digital history and this year’s AHA, and soon afterwards a post on digital history in the classroom. Also stayed tune for a post on mapping and history. Until then:
- DPLA is hosting a free webinar on January 22 on Metadata Aggregation: “… it seems timely to start a conversation about metadata aggregation practices among our current and potential Hubs, their partners, and really, anyone else interested in sharing and enhancing metadata. It seems that there’s always something to learn about metadata aggregation, and we’re hopeful that DPLA can be a conduit for a discussion about some of the fundamental concepts and requirements for local practice and aggregation at scale.”
- The Oral History Metadata Synchronizer from the The Louie B. Nunn Center for Oral History in the University of Kentucky Libraries: “The primary purpose for OHMS is to empower users to more effectively and efficiently discover information in an oral history interview online by connecting the user from a search result to the corresponding moment in an interview. OHMS is an open source, web-based application designed to improve the user experience you provide for oral history, no matter what CMS or repository you use.”
- Slate’s list of Five of the 2014’s Most Compelling Digital History Exhibits and Archives, and here’s Five More