We stand in solidarity with Ana Belique and Michelle Ricardo, we reject the censorship and fascist threats during the International Book Fair of Santo Domingo.
As our Barnard community reconvenes after spring break, we bring you the April 2022 issue of @barnlib. Check out what events are available to you, in addition to news from staff, departments, and centers!
“Digital Humanities and the Climate Crisis, a Manifesto” won a Digital Humanities Award in the category for Best Exploration of DH Failure/Limitations!
Nos Cambió La Vida is a digital edition of short autobiographical narratives written by Dominican writers of Haitian descent that have been translated into English. These stories were originally compiled into a book in 2017 and published in the Dominican Republic after a series of workshops for participating writers to share and work through their life stories.
The Francophone-Caribbean scholar and lead researcher of a $5 million Mellon Foundation grant and a $40,000 NEH award discusses her inspirations.
At the Digital Humanities Center’s 2021 Open House, students, staff, and faculty across the Barnard community came together to contribute to a collaborative collage dedicated to the memory of Ntozake Shange. This collage was directly inspired by the “Octavia Butler” and “June Jordan” collages created by Barnard alum, Alexis Pauline Gumbs ‘04, as a part of her Black Feminist Breathing Chorus series. On December 2nd, the DHC invited community members to view the opening reception for the installation of these three collages.
This week we added zines about radical Barnumbia, a retired school librarian, filing for unemployment in pandemic times, an AFAB GenXer remembering expecting to grow up to be a man, translations of Ntozake Shange's poems, the program accompanying a Barnard alum's dance installation, quarantine times in Salt Lake City, frustrations with people who don't mask/vax, exercising for health rather than beauty, and coping with the long term impacts of rape.
The DHC's Associate Director, Alicia Peaker, spoke to the CEP about Black feminist approaches to the ecological impacts of the digital and digital environmental sustainability.
With this warm weather and sunshine, we bring you the April 2021 issue of @barnlib. Keep reading for news and highlights from the BLAIS Staff!
Students from Dr. Kimberly Springer's "Activism & Inquiry" course will be presenting their Encyclopedia of Pandemic Activism at the 2021 virtual Global Digital Humanities Symposium at Michigan State University on April 15th.
TDSI is a virtual, intensive institute for faculty that includes one-on-one consultations, training in digital tools for the classroom, workshops on integrating digital assignments into your syllabus, and more!
NYCDH Week 2021: Care and Repair, Feb. 8-12, will focus on NYCDH as a community of digital humanities practice impacted by the past year. Taking place virtually, NYCDH will include open workshops, demos, DH projects showcases, and special events for those interested in the digital humanities and its diverse community of scholars and practitioners.
As we begin spooky season and reminisce Central Park in autumn, we welcome you to the September/October 2020 issue of @barnlib. Keep reading for news highlights from the BLAIS Staff at Milstein!
We're recognizing Professor Lozano for her innovative and collaborative 'Radio Immigrante' project! We've also named three runner-ups - Meredith Benjamin, Wendy Schor-Haim, and Cecelia Lie-Spahn - for their work with the Zine library.
Because the need to make sense of urgent questions can’t wait, the College introduced a new course that puts first-years first.
As a fellow in the Digital Humanities Center, Taylor Faires BC ‘19 studied one of her passions: Harry Potter fanfiction
The #unsilencedpast initiative has emerged directly from this moment's exceptionally muscular call for us all to mobilize whatever platforms we have at our disposal in thoughtful and immediate service to the project of racial and social justice in our local, national, and global communities.