Digital writing has challenged many notions of the act of writing itself, from the definition of text to the understanding of audience. Most importantly, digital writing questions the notion of single authorship: whether you use Classroom Salon to collaboratively annotate a text or Zotero to collaboratively collect and cite sources.
At The University of Tromsø, I am excited to share some thoughts on the public digital humanities in a presentation (slides linked here) titled “The Public Digital Humanities: New Ways of Writing in Community.” I look forward to learning more about ways that digital tools are transforming your writing! Please check out the links below for more information.
Some of my favorite digital tools:
Classroom Salon: social text annotation
Google Drive: web-based authoring
Story Maps: geography-driven storytelling tool
WordPress: easy website building tool
Zotero: seamless source citation
Some of my favorite digital projects:
Some of my favorite resources on the digital humanities:
Bauer, Jean. “Baking Gingerbread as a DH Project.” 2015.
Digital Public Library of America. “Self-Guided Curriculum for Digitization.”
Kock, Ned. eCollaboration Worksheet.
Mauro, Aaron. “Digital Humanities Communities of Practice.” 21 October 2015.
Taylor, Diana. “Save As… Knowledge and Transmission in the Age of Digital Technologies.” 2010.