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Digital Scholarship: Home

This guide provides digital research and presentation tools for students, faculty and staff.

What is Digital Scholarship?

Digital scholarship is the "use of digital evidence and method, digital authoring, digital publishing, digital curation and preservation, and digital use and reuse of scholarship."

Abby Smith Rumsey, Scholarly Communication Institute 9: New-Model Scholarly Communication: Road Map for Change (Charlottesville, Virginia: Scholarly Communication Institute and University of Virginia Library, 2011), 2, http://www.uvasci.org/institutes-2003-2011/SCI-9-Road-Map-for-Change.pdf.

Digital Pedagogy

Primary Sources

Open Access Resources

Debates in the Digital Humanities, Volumes 1 & 2 provide an overview of critical topics in the digital humanities, including those pertaining to race, gender, labor, and accessibility. 

Digital Humanities Quarterly is an “open-access, peer-reviewed, digital journal covering all aspects of digital media in the humanities published by the Alliance of Digital Humanities Organizations.”

Published in 2004, A Companion to Digital Humanities, is one of the first volumes to explore practices and theories within the digital humanities.

Journal of Interactive Technology and Pedagogy “promotes open scholarly discourse around critical and creative uses of digital technology in teaching, learning, and research.” 

The Journal of Cultural Analytics is a “is a new open-access journal dedicated to the computational study of culture.” 

The DHCommons Journal aims to “make visible the important, developmental work that often goes unseen in the midst of a DH project and to help DH scholars claim departmental, disciplinary, and institutional credit for that labor.” 

Kairos “is a refereed open-access online journal exploring the intersections of rhetoric, technology, and pedagogy.” 

Digital Literary Studies is a “is an international peer-reviewed interdisciplinary publication with a focus on those aspects of Digital Humanities primarily concerned with literary studies.” 

Communication professor Stefan Tanaka’s chapter “Pasts in a Digital Age” explores the way digital media are altering the practice of history.  

George H. Williams argues for accessibility in DH work in his article “Disability, Universal Design, and the Digital Humanities.” 

The Los Angeles Review of Books produced a series of engaging interviews with digital humanities practitioners. 

Stanford University Press has published a number of digital projects.

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