Princeton Geniza Project
Accessing the medieval Islamic world through digital tools
An NEH-funded workshop to help scholars use NLP for new languages
Decolonizing the archive by shifting the narrative from slaveholder to enslaved
Enabling new research on the Baroque composer by facilitating quantitative approaches
Diving deep into Roberto Busa's interdisciplinary project
Illuminating communication in the medieval Byzantine Empire through a dataset of geo-referenced lead seals
Transforming images of Soviet performing arts periodicals into data for computational analysis
Compelling users to rethink the past through a collection of historical prosodic works.
Recreating the world of the Lost Generation in interwar Paris.
a comparative database that will allow scholars to visualise and analyse two historical chronicles of Tang China
Folklore about How the Virgin Mary Helps Believers in Ethiopian Literature and Art
This project uses digital mapping and data visualization to explore the role of maritime commerce in American settlement of the Pacific Northwest.
Developing a web platform to provide a dynamic sense of how colonial readers interacted with texts and each other.
highlighting lesser-known histories of Princeton using virtual reality web apps
oral histories of healthcare access by queer and trans health activists of color
A software tool for exploring the prepared digital piano, an instrument at the charged border between body and computer.
Highlighting the multiple communities of Iranians immigrants to Bahrain and the networks that connected them.
Mapping suffrage sites in NYC 1870-1917 to explore the relationship between urban landscapes, gender, and political movements.
Developing software to document historic structures today, enabling digital reconstruction and dissemination of VR models.
Graphing the community of the Victoria Press to reconstruct feminist print networks.
Digital gaming to experiment with how we think, talk, play, and create.
An online research tool for the philosopher’s annotations that provides a behind-the-scenes look at his reading practices and the philosophy of deconstruction.
Unlocking the Atlantic-wide origins of the British and French colonial city to develop the paradigm of “circulatory urbanization.”
Using electronic versions of Oulipian texts to disrupt any traditional linear modes of reading.
Unmasking the lost archives of two minstrelsy institutions that dominated South Side society for 50 years.
Exploring maps and visualizations of the first ever online audio-visual archive of individually recorded audio letters.
Acknowledging the impact and legacy of slavery at Princeton through a multimodal archive and research environment.
Developing and moderating a communal digital space to read Deleuze and Guattari’s A Thousand Plateaus.