Arianne Hartsell-Gundy is the Head, Humanities Section and Librarian for Literature and Theater Studies at Duke University. She has a Master of Arts degree in Comparative Literature and a Master of Library Science from Indiana University. Her research interests include information literacy, graduate student pedagogy, collection analysis, and digital humanities, and she is the co-author of the forthcoming Literary Research and British Postmodernism: Strategies and Sources.
- Table of Contents
- About the Authors
Digital Humanities in the Library: Challenges and Opportunities for Subject Specialists is a collection of essays focusing on the role of the subject specialist in creating, supporting, and promoting digital humanities projects. Chapter authors include experts from diverse areas, such as humanities subject specialists, digital humanities librarians, special collections librarians, and professors and graduate students from many disciplines.
This book, published in collaboration with the ACRL Literatures in English Section and with a foreword by Joan K. Lippincott, provides valuable discussions around the role of subject specialists in digital humanities, gives practical advice regarding support of and collaboration with digital humanities projects, and describes real-world examples to inspire subject specialists to increase their own knowledge and expertise.
Digital Humanities in the Library was Arianne Hartsell-Gundy, Laura Braunstein, and Liorah Golomb, and is appropriate for all types of academic libraries and collections devoted to Library and Information Science.
Now available as an Open Access publication from ACRL!
ForewordJoan K. LippincottIntroductionLaura R. Braunstein, Liorah Golomb, and Arianne Hartsell-Gundy
Part 1. Why Digital Humanities? Reasons for Subject Specialists to Acquire DH Skills
Chapter 1. Traversing the Gap: Subject Specialists Connecting Humanities Researchers and Digital Scholarship Centers
Katie Gibson, Marcus Ladd, and Jenny Presnell
Chapter 2. Moderating a Meaningful DH Conversation for Graduate
Students in the Humanities
Kathleen A. Langan and Ilse Schweitzer VanDonkelaar
Chapter 3. Construction and Disruption: Building Communities of Practice, Queering Subject Liaisons
Chapter 4. Distant Reading, Computational Stylistics, and Corpus Linguistics: The Critical Theory of Digital Humanities for Literature Subject Librarians
David D. Oberhelman
Part 2. Getting Involved in Digital Humanities
Chapter 5. Digital Humanities Curriculum Support inside the Library
Zoe Borovsky and Elizabeth McAulay
Chapter 6. A Checklist for Digital Humanities Scholarship
Elizabeth Lorang and Kathleen A. Johnson
Chapter 7. In Practice and Pedagogy: Digital Humanities in a Small College Environment
Part 3. Collaboration, Spaces, and Instruction
Chapter 8. Digital Humanities for the Rest of Us
Chapter 9. Collaboration and Co¬Teaching: Librarians Teaching Digital Humanities in the Classroom
Brian Rosenblum, Frances Devlin, Tami Albin, and Wade Garrison
Chapter 10. Spaces, Skills, and Synthesis
Anu Vedantham and Dot Porter
Part 4. Projects in Focus: From Conception to Completion and Beyond
Chapter 11. A Digital Adventure: From Theory to Practice
Valla McLean and Sean Atkins
Chapter 12. "And There Was a Large Number of People": The Occom Circle Project at the Dartmouth College Library
Laura R. Braunstein, Peter Carini, and Hazel-Dawn Dumpert
Chapter 13. Dipping a Toe into the DH Waters: A Librarian's Experience
Chapter 14. Second Time Around; or, the Long Life of the Victorian Women Writers Project: Sustainability through Outreach
Angela Courtney and Michael Courtney
Appendix. Tools and Resources Referenced in this BookContributors
"Provides a ‘here's what we did' approach to understanding how subject librarians can become more involved in digital humanities."
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