Digital Humanities Pedagogy: Practices, Principles and Politics - cover image

Book Series

Copyright

Brett D. Hirsch

Published On

2012-12-20

ISBN

Paperback978-1-909254-25-1
Hardback978-1-909254-26-8
PDF978-1-909254-27-5
HTML978-1-80064-451-9
EPUB978-1-909254-28-2
MOBI978-1-909254-29-9

Language

  • English

Print Length

449 pages (xxi + 428)

Dimensions

Paperback156 x 23 x 234 mm(6.14" x 0.91" x 9.21")
Hardback156 x 25 x 234 mm(6.14" x 1" x 9.21")

Weight

Paperback1377g (48.57oz)
Hardback1769g (62.40oz)

Media

Illustrations35
Tables14

OCLC Number

874358623

LCCN

2019467804

BIC

  • JNT
  • H
  • JNM

BISAC

  • EDU029030
  • EDU029050
  • COM087000

LCC

  • AZ182

Keywords

  • Digital humanities
  • pedagogy
  • humanities
  • teaching digital humanities
  • humanities computing
  • website development
  • media studies
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Digital Humanities Pedagogy

Practices, Principles and Politics

  • Brett D. Hirsch (editor)
Academic institutions are starting to recognize the growing public interest in digital humanities research, and there is an increasing demand from students for formal training in its methods. Despite the pressure on practitioners to develop innovative courses, scholarship in this area has tended to focus on research methods, theories and results rather than critical pedagogy and the actual practice of teaching.

The essays in this collection offer a timely intervention in digital humanities scholarship, bringing together established and emerging scholars from a variety of humanities disciplines across the world. The first section offers views on the practical realities of teaching digital humanities at undergraduate and graduate levels, presenting case studies and snapshots of the authors’ experiences alongside models for future courses and reflections on pedagogical successes and failures. The next section proposes strategies for teaching foundational digital humanities methods across a variety of scholarly disciplines, and the book concludes with wider debates about the place of digital humanities in the academy, from the field’s cultural assumptions and social obligations to its political visions.

Digital Humanities Pedagogy broadens the ways in which both scholars and practitioners can think about this emerging discipline, ensuring its ongoing development, vitality and long-term sustainability.

Endorsements

Digital Humanities Pedagogy is a compelling and important collection of work on different aspects of pedagogy in the digital humanities, raising an extremely timely set of questions for instructors, advisors, and administrators alike.

Kathleen Fitzpatrick

Director of Scholarly Communication, Modern Language Association

Reviews

This collection makes an important contribution to DH pedagogy’s coming out and may help transform it from forgotten stepchild of the DH movement to the more appropriate and elevated status it deserves.

Stephen Brier

"Digital Humanities Pedagogy: Practices, Principles and Politics. Brett D. Hirsch (ed).". Literary and Linguistic Computing (0268-1145), vol. 29, no. 2, 2013. doi:doi.org/10.1093/llc/fqt042

Full Review

Contents

Introduction :Digital Humanities and the Place of Pedagogy

  • Brett D Hirsch
https://doi.org/10.11647/obp.0024.01

The PhD in Digital Humanities

  • Willard McCarty
https://doi.org/10.11647/obp.0024.02

Hands-On Teaching Digital Humanities

  • Malte Rehbein
  • Christiane Fritze
https://doi.org/10.11647/obp.0024.03

Teaching Digital Skills in an Archives and Public History Curriculum

  • Peter J Wosh
  • Cathy Moran Hajo
  • Esther Katz
https://doi.org/10.11647/obp.0024.04

Digital Humanities and the First-Year Writing Course

  • Olin Bjork
https://doi.org/10.11647/obp.0024.05

Teaching Digital Humanities through Digital Cultural Mapping

  • Chris Johanson
  • Elaine Sullivan
  • Janice Reif
  • Diane Favro
  • Todd Presner
  • Willeke Wendrich
https://doi.org/10.11647/obp.0024.06

Looking for Whitman: A Multi-Campus Experiment in Digital Pedagogy

  • Matthew K. Gold
https://doi.org/10.11647/obp.0024.07

Acculturation and the Digital Humanities Community

  • Geoffrey Rockwell
https://doi.org/10.11647/obp.0024.08

Teaching Skills or Teaching Methodology?

  • Simon Mahony
  • Elena Pierazzo
https://doi.org/10.11647/obp.0024.09

Programming with Humanists

  • Stephen Ramsay
https://doi.org/10.11647/obp.0024.10

Teaching Computer-Assisted Text Analysis

  • Stéfan Sinclair
  • Geoffrey Rockwell
https://doi.org/10.11647/obp.0024.11

Pedagogical Principles of Digital Historiography

  • Joshua Sternfeld
https://doi.org/10.11647/obp.0024.12

Nomadic Archives: Remix and the Drift to Praxis

  • Virginia Kuhn
  • Vicki Callahan
https://doi.org/10.11647/obp.0024.13

On the Digital Future of Humanities

  • Jon Saklofske
  • Estelle Clements
  • Richard Cunningham
https://doi.org/10.11647/obp.0024.14

Opening up Digital Humanities Education

  • Lisa Spiro
https://doi.org/10.11647/obp.0024.15

Multiliteracies in the Undergraduate Digital Humanities Curriculum

  • Tanya Clement
https://doi.org/10.11647/obp.0024.16

Teaching Digital Rhetoric: Wikipedia, Collaboration, and the Politics of Free Knowledge

  • Melanie Kill
https://doi.org/10.11647/obp.0024.17

Contributors

Brett D. Hirsch

(editor)
Post-Doctoral Research Fellow in Medieval and Early Modern Studies at University of Western Australia