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Tuesday, October 16 • 3:10pm - 4:05pm
#t5d: Digital Scholarship: Teaching and Tactics

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Antisemitism on Twitter: Teaching Students How to Analyze Online Hate Through A Simple Information Literacy Assignment
Melanie Hubbard
Loyola Marymount University
For a history of antisemitism course, students conducted an assignment that required them to apply what they had learned about antisemitic motifs to tweets. This presentation will go into details of how the assignment was designed, the way it was presented to students, and the students extraordinary response to it.
Making “Good on Paper” Work IRL: 10 Practical Tips for Executing Collaborative Models of Digital Scholarship Services
Megan Martinsen
Georgetown University, United States of America
Digital Scholarship at many universities involves a wide variety of services hosted out of disparate departments and units. This makes theoretical sense, but can be a big challenge on a practical level. This presentation offers 10 practical tips for creating productive partnerships for Digital Scholarship work across these administrative divisions.
“I don’t know, you tell me”: Awareness of Digital Scholarship in an Academic Library
Autumn Mayes(2), Kim Martin(1)
1: University of Guelph, Canada; 2: Western University, Canada
This presentation looks at the results of surveys and interviews conducted on the current digital scholarship skills employed within our university, the challenges faced by users creating digital projects, and the role the library plays in the output of digital scholarship at the university, both current and in the future.
Building a Digital Humanities Student Developer Toolkit
Sasha Renninger, Scott Enderle
University of Pennsylvania, United States of America
Our snapshot presents the DH Student Developer Toolkit, a collection of training materials, workflows, recommended timelines, lessons, and activities structured to help student workers design and write software for digital humanities projects.
Why am I in this workshop?: Using a Boundary Object Framework for Teaching Digital Scholarship Tools
Jessica Davila Greene, Jeanine Finn
The Claremont Colleges, United States of America
To address challenges with digital scholarship skill development among library practitioners we propose a liberatory framework for promoting skill development of digital scholarship tools among library practitioners using the concept of boundary objects (Star & Griesemer, 1989).

avatar for Carrie Pirmann

Carrie Pirmann

Social Sciences Librarian, Bucknell University
Carrie Pirmann (she/her) is the Social Sciences Librarian at Bertrand Library, and co-facilitator of Bucknell's Digital Scholarship Summer Research Fellows program. She is not-so-secretly a data geek and enjoys working on digital projects that incorporate mapping and other forms of... Read More →


Scott Enderle

Digital Humanities Specialist Librarian, University of Pennsylvania
avatar for Jeanine Finn

Jeanine Finn

Data and Digital Scholarship Librarian, The Claremont Colleges

Jessica Davila Greene

STEM Team Leader, The Claremont Colleges Library

Melanie Hubbard

Digital Scholarship Librarian, Loyola Marymount University
avatar for Kim Martin

Kim Martin

Assistant Professor, History, University of Guelph
Assistant professor in History/Culture & Technology Studies. Research Board Chair at LINCS (https://lincsproject.ca/).Talk to me about: those a-ha! moments you have using LOD, interfaces, LOD for the humanities.

Megan Martinsen

Head of Digital Scholarship Services Unit, Georgetown University

Tuesday October 16, 2018 3:10pm - 4:05pm PDT
Molise 4+5