UNDERGRADS AND DH: COLLABORATIONS WITH THE LIBRARY
April 11, 9:30-11 AM | 180 Doe Library
This panel will highlight how the Library and its partners support undergraduate education in the digital humanities with presentations on the Moffitt Library’s makerspace by Jean Ferguson (Doe Library) and Owen McGrath (ETS); The Digital Sounds of Social Movement project by Keith Feldman (Ethnic Studies) and Claudia Von Vacano (Digital Humanities at Berkeley); and the Library’s Digital Literacy Initiative by Cody Hennesy (Doe Library). Mary Elings (Bancroft Library) will moderate.
NEW TECHNOLOGIES AND ARCHAEOLOGY: AN INTERDISCIPLINARY SYMPOSIUM
April 11, 2-5 PM | The Visual Resource Center (308A Doe Library)
This event brings together technology innovators, cultural heritage workers, and scholars in a conversation about scanning, visualization, virtual and augmented reality, and other digital tools that are changing the field of Archaeology. There will be lightning talks by Michael Ashley (Codifi), Center for Digital Archaeology, Lynn Cunningham (Berkeley Visual Resources Center), Rita Lucarelli (Berkeley Near Eastern Studies), Matt Naglak (Michigan Classical Archaeology), Ren Ng (Berkeley Computer Science), Oculus Technologies, and Justin Underhill (Digital Humanities at Berkeley), followed by a roundtable discussion and a visit to the newly re-opened Phoebe A. Hearst Museum of Anthropology.
DH PEDAGOGY: FACULTY ROUNDTABLE DISCUSSION
April 12, 2-4 PM | The Academic Innovation Studio (Dwinelle 117)
For this faculty panel, Marti Hearst (School of Information), Elizabeth Honig (History of Art), and Scott Saul (English) will present on lessons learned in teaching DH courses at the undergraduate and graduate level. Joining as discussant will be Adam Anderson (DH Fellow, Near Eastern Studies).
DH FAIRE RECEPTION AND POSTER SESSION
April 12, 5-7 PM | Morrison Library in Doe Library
COMPUTING AND THE PRACTICE OF HISTORY
April 13, 4-5:30 PM | The Academic Innovation Studio (Dwinelle 117)
Computing and the Practice of History is an annual lecture series that explores the possibilities and challenges that come with the use of digital technology in historical research. Christopher Church (History Department, University of Nevada, Reno) will present his newest research project, “Visualizing Empire in the Age of Big Data”.
This event is co-sponsored by The Academic Innovation Studio, The Bancroft Library, The Computer Science Undergraduate Association, Digital Humanities at Berkeley, The Digital Humanities Working Group, The DLab, The History Department, The History of Art Department, The Magnes Collection of Jewish Art and Life, The Organization of Graduate Students in the Digital Humanities, The Phoebe A. Hearst Museum of Anthropology, The Townsend Center for the Humanities, The University Library, and The Visual Resources Center.