The Oxford e-Research Centre is organising the Digital Practices in the Humanities Workshop (DPHW) on 21st June 2018 from 10am–5pm. The workshop will look into digital toolmaking and its use in the humanities.
The event is free though registration is required.
For further information, please visit Digital Practices in the Humanities Wokshop (DPHW).
By Melodee Beals, Digital Historian at Loughborough University and Software Sustainability Institute fellow
By Heather Ford, University of Leeds.
Do you work in the humanities or support people who do? Are you interested in how digital techniques can help enhance your research?
By Stuart Dunn, lecturer at the Centre for e-Research, Kings's College London, and 2014 Institute Fellow.
One problem with being a digital humanities academic these days is the sheer volume of scholarly activity available – from seminars and workshops to conferences and symposia. In London alone, one could easily attend three or four such events every week, if not more.
My Fellowship has provided me with an excellent heuristic for selecting which events one goes to, and helped me to connect my participation in the community around how digital humanists approach and practice…
By Rhianydd Biebrach, Project Officer for Cartooning the First World War at Cardiff University.
This article is part of our series: a day in the software life, in which we ask researchers from all disciplines to discuss the tools that make their research possible.
Cartoons are probably not the most obvious source material for the history of the First World War, but in the approximately 1,350 political cartoons drawn by Joseph Morewood Staniforth that appeared in The Western Mail and the News of the World throughout the conflict, we have a…