In 2011, Safiya Umoja Noble was searching online for a gift for her niece, and Googled “black girls.” She was shocked by the results.
Congratulations to the recipients of 2018 Latin American Seed Grants! Awards were given to faculty, graduate students, and postdoctoral fellows from Latin American Studies, History, and the Princeton Mellon Initiative in Architecture, Urbanism, and the Humanities to support a variety of digital humanities endeavors.
Congratulations to the recipients of Fall 2018 CDH Seed Grants! This semester, awards were given to faculty, graduate students, and staff from English, History, Sociology, the Office of Population Research, and the Princeton University Library to support a variety of endeavors related to digitally-inflected scholarship and inquiry.
Undergrads - are you looking for courses to take in the Spring?
“Algorithms of Oppression is a wakeup call to bring awareness to the biases of the internet, and should motivate all concerned people to ask why those biases exist, and who they benefit."
As we become more attentive to the stories we tell with and about data, how might it change our approach to research, teaching and advocacy?
The CDH is pleased to announce our 2019-2020 Research Partnership and Dataset Curation grants, designed to promote innovation in digital humanities scholarship and critical engagement with humanities data.
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.
Hi! I’m Gissoo, the new User Experience Designer at the CDH, with a curious mind and soul.
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.
Meredith Martin, associate professor of English and director of CDH co-taught “Virtual Victorians” with English graduate student and CDH graduate fellow Miranda Marraccini. The course explored the explosive print culture of the 19th century through a digital lens. Find out more about the course and the advantages of using digitized texts.
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.