Five graduate students excel in bringing together their research questions with DH theories, methods, and tools.
Princeton students use digital humanities tools to visualize, analyze, and answer their research questions.
AnneMarie Caballero ’23 (Computer Science) was awarded this year’s prize for her project, “Gendered Topics: Boyhood and Girlhood in a Century of (Cotsen) Children’s Literature.”
Both prizes honor exceptional student work with a DH component.
Team taught by Meredith Martin and Brian Kernighan, HUM 307 emerged as an idea for a truly cross-disciplinary course that sought to explore the intersection of humanities and computational methods.
Keeping the original curiosity as central to a data driven project ensures that the tool is working in service of the question, instead of the other way around.
Get inspired by our twice yearly list of Princeton courses on media studies, technology, data and culture, and more.
Registration is coming soon, and we are here with a list of courses open to undergraduates on media studies, technology, data and culture, and more.
We seek innovative, multidisciplinary scholars to join the Princeton community and contribute to data-driven and computational humanities initiatives on campus.
Check out this lineup of DH workshops and more.
The Clio Hall Award recognizes “significant contributions to the professional development of Princeton graduate students.”
The five-day, lab-style DH workshop will take place in Athens in July.