October 2018 Updates

Designing for Jacques Derrida

In Derrida’s Margins, design is not an empty vessel. Instead, I’m hoping to bring design into the foreground as an active form of representation. This project approaches design with characteristics of Derrida's own reading practice and that of the philosophy of deconstruction.

CDH Symposium on Intersectional Data: “Who Counts” in our Machine-Readable World

Lauren Klein and Mimi Onuoha speak about data, bias and power at the CDH. Photo by Shelley Szwast The Center for Digital Humanities (CDH) continued its Year of Data – a campus-wide initiative to encourage critical thinking around how data shape our lives - with a lively discussion at “Who Counts? A Symposium on Intersectional Data” on Monday October 22, 2018.   

Who Counts? A Symposium on Intersectional Data

The Center for Digital Humanities (CDH) is pleased to welcome Professor Lauren Klein from Georgia Tech who will be speaking on “Who Counts? A Symposium on Intersectional Data,” on Monday, Oct. 22, at the CDH in Firestone Library, B Floor.

What's new in the EU?

From Oct. 2-4, members of the CDH attended the DARIAH beyond Europe conference at the Library of Congress in Washington, D.C. to compare notes with DARIAH-EU members on DH methods. This post is a very brief summary of what we heard.

Will you be one of our Graduate Fellows in Digital Humanities?

The CDH invites applications to be part of our inaugural cohort of Graduate Fellows in Digital Humanities.  Graduate Fellowships are an ideal way to take a deep dive into an aspect of Digital Humanities that you've been curious about, but not had a chance to focus on. Graduate Fellows explore a field of DH research or professional development during their term. No previous experience with DH or specific technical skills are required.

Call for Proposals: Latin American Seed Grants

The Center for Digital Humanities invites Princeton faculty, staff, postdoctoral fellows, and graduate students to apply for grants to support individual or collaborative digital projects that engage with the Latin American cultural record. Grants are intended to support exploratory thinking and early-stage development of digital projects. Funds may be used for needs such as hiring assistants for data gathering, encoding, scanning, or preliminary technical advising or development. The grant can also support meetings within departments to survey current projects and brainstorm graduate student and faculty initiatives.
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