Digital Public History, LBSC 708 (Section D), University of Maryland, College Park Maryland, Spring 2015, Thursday nights, 6:00-845 

This course will explore the current and potential impact of digital media on the theory and practice of history. We will focus on how digital tools and resources are enabling new methods for analysis in traditional print scholarship and the possibilities for new forms of scholarship. For the former, we will explore tools for text analysis and visualization as well as work on interpreting new media forms as primary sources for historical research. For the latter, we will explore a range of production of new media history resources, including practical work on project management and design. As part of this process we will read a range of works on designing, interpreting and understanding digital media. Beyond course readings we will also critically engage a range of digital tools and resources.

The Public Course Blog for the Course that Never Ends

This course, and this site, previously served the home of two earlier incarnations of this course. The 2011 and 2012 versions of the course are still present here, as well as all the body of work and writing that students in those versions of the course engaged in. For more information on the structure and design of the course see The Public Course Blog: The Required Reading We Write Ourselves for the Course That Never Ends in Debates in the Digital Humanities (2012).

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