Completing a research project in the digital humanities can feel like embarking on a triathlon. With a depth and breadth of content available to students, honing in on research questions, building a corpus, and analyzing content with advanced computational tools that can generate meaningful results can be a true test of endurance. In this webcast, you’ll hear three expert panelists discuss how to optimize teaching and learning in the digital humanities. Along with ways to prepare students for a future as a digital scholar in the humanities, some of the other topics they’ll cover include:
- What are the challenges with teaching and learning in the digital humanities?
- What are a few best practices when it comes to project-based learning?
- How can you accurately assess teaching practices and student learning?
Don’t miss your opportunity to hear from thought leaders in the field and get a quick overview of tangible tools and resources that can help make the process of teaching and learning in the digital humanities a more seamless experience.
Moderated by: Lindsey Gervais, Ph.D., Digital Learning Manager, Gale, a Cengage company
Emily Cox, Collections & Research Librarian for Humanities, Social Sciences, & Digital Media, NC State
Catherine Nichols, Ph.D., Advanced Lecturer in Cultural Anthropology and Museum Studies, Loyola University Chicago
Sarah Ketchley, Ph.D., Lecturer, University of Washington