About centerNet

centerNet is an international network of digital humanities centers formed for cooperative and collaborative action to benefit digital humanities and allied fields in general, and centers as humanities cyberinfrastructure in particular. Anchored by its new publication DHCommons, centerNet enables individual DH Centers to network internationally — sharing and building on projects, tools, staff, and expertise. Through initiatives such as Day(s) of DH and Resources for Starting and Sustaining DH Centers, centerNet provides a virtual DH center for isolated DH projects and platform for educating the broader scholarly community about Digital Humanities.

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centerNet News

News from centerNet Centers

Posted Tuesday, February 25, 2020 - 05:04 by Centre for Rese...
'I’m working on how to better communicate the world of mind and technique associated with the discipline of design, particularly as it is practised and imagined in the context of scholarly communities or communities of learning more broadly'
Posted Monday, February 24, 2020 - 13:43 by MIT Center for ...
Teaching data storytelling is difficult. The norms, “canonical” readings, and the cutting edge evolve every month! With such an evolving landscape to work within, I relish the opportunities I have to explore something new and different with students in a focused way. This past week I had the great pleasure of doing precisely that at the invitation of the FHNW Institute of Industrial Design as...
Posted Friday, February 14, 2020 - 08:02 by UCL Centre for ...
The Renaissance Society of America’s Digital Innovation Award recognises excellence in digital projects that support the study of the Renaissance. This year the award is split between The Archaeology of Reading in Early Modern Europe (AOR) and A Digital Anthology of Early Modern English Drama (EMED). The early modern bookwheel, from Le diverse et artificiose machine del capitano Agostino Ramelli...
Posted Friday, February 7, 2020 - 09:22 by UCL Centre for ...
Beals, M. H. and Emily Bell, with contributions by Ryan Cordell, Paul Fyfe, Isabel Galina Russell, Tessa Hauswedell, Clemens Neudecker, Julianne Nyhan, Mila Oiva, Sebastian Padó, Miriam Peña Pimentel, Lara Rose, Hannu Salmi, Melissa Terras, and Lorella Viola. The Atlas of Digitised Newspapers and Metadata: Reports from Oceanic Exchanges. Loughborough: 2020. DOI: 10.6084/m9.figshare....
Posted Friday, January 31, 2020 - 07:26 by Centre for Rese...
The Bad Trip, a new cultural history of the late-1960s, looks at the dark side of the decade that gave us psychedelia, The Beatles and the Summer of Love. 
Posted Wednesday, January 29, 2020 - 09:56 by Centre for Rese...
When Does Explaining Become Explaining Away? Compassion, Justification and Exculpation in Social Research – A summary of this workshop which took place on 27 September 2019.
Posted Monday, January 27, 2020 - 08:19 by Centre for Rese...
The Impossible Clinic: A critical sociology of evidence-based medicine is the first book to interrogate the history, practice, and the pitfalls of EBM and how it persists due to intersecting relationships between professional medical regulation and liberal governance strategies.
Posted Sunday, January 19, 2020 - 12:54 by MIT Center for ...
“Go Ahead, I’m Listening…” — Siri Ever had a conversation with a friend, only to see a related ad on your social media feed some hours later? You’re not alone. Everyone I’ve spoken to in the past months has a story to share. “I was talking about needing a break from work… next thing I know, I get an ad for plane tickets on Instagram!” “A friend and I were talking about a new acquaintance […]
Posted Tuesday, January 14, 2020 - 06:46 by Centre for Rese...
Applications are invited from early-career scholars for the Religious Diversity and the Secular University Summer School in July 2020.
Posted Sunday, January 12, 2020 - 18:18 by UC Digital Huma...
The talk that Jennifer Middendorf and Samuel Hope presented at the National Digital Forum in Wellington in November, titled “Human ethics challenges in digital community story-telling”, is now available to view on YouTube. In the talk, Samuel and Jennifer discuss some of the ethical challenges faced by the Understanding Place project while developing the Red Zone Stories app.

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