The Digital Humanities Center is closed for the summer. Please visit our COVID-19 page for more information about how to work with us this year.

Post-Bacc Fellow Projects

The Digital Humanities Center hosts a recently graduated Barnard student each year. As part of their work at the Center, the DHC Post-Baccalaureate Fellow designs and carries out a digital humanities research project. They are also encouraged and supported in sharing their work with the Barnard community and externally at Digital Humanities or relevant scholarly or community conferences. 

Spring 2022

The Eye Was There, We Are Still Digital Archive

The Eye Was There, We Are Still digital archive is an Omeka website containing over 100 scanned vernacular photographs taken by and of Dahlia Frankson in the Caribbean throughout the late 20th and early 21st centuries. The website also currently includes a History of Photography in Jamaica TimelineJS and an extensive reading list about Black women photographers and photography in the Caribbean, and will grow to include the contributions of other historical and contemporary Caribbean vernacular photographers and a how-to guide for the creation of independent digital archives using Omeka.

Creator: Jazmin Maço (2021-23 Post-Baccalaureate Fellow)

Spring 2020

The Girl, The Myth, The Fanfiction

In The Girl, The Myth, The Fanfiction, Taylor Faires, hopes to drive home the idea that our stories, and how we tell them, tell us a great deal about who we are. In their interactive Scalar book, fanfiction is analyzed through the lens of performance studies. The book was designed to be inclusive of the communities it analyzed in its use of accessible language, multiple pathways, and a design that channels early 2000s fansites.

Creator(s): Taylor Faires (2019-20 Post-Baccalaureate Fellow)

Spring 2019

The Met in Motion

In their Scalar book project, Sylvia explores the novel persistence of opera in our increasingly digital age. The Met in Motion analyzes how opera today has continued to stay relevant in the digital age. Their project discusses topics such as representation, streaming, archive, and culture in opera. Utilizing media functions heavily and integrating audio and visual clips, Sylvia stages opera’s evolution and the abiding appeal of an institution like the Met despite the digital world.

Creator(s): Sylvia Korman (2018-19 Post-Baccalaureate Fellow)