For Dr Amelia Gibson’s Information Behavior in Local Contexts course, I presented to the class on ‘Information Use in Local Contexts.’ My interpretations from the assigned readings led me to focus on information use in terms of visualizations and literacies.
The presentation is embedded below. To see the accompanying speaker notes, click on the gear icon and select ‘Open speaker notes.’
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When I heard Jaskot’s talk, I realized that I was missing out on a new and interesting approach to art history. I had previously used technology to record, organize, and even represent my work as part of a larger conventional framework. I had not used technology to help me better understand my work or to help me draw new conclusions. —Nancy Ross, Dixie State University
This comment from Nancy Ross’ article “Teaching Twentieth Century Art History with Gender and Data Visualizations” gets at the heart of digital humanities research as we’ve understood it in this class. For most scholars, digital humanity tools are a means of producing an accompanying visualization. This neglects how digital humanity tools can actually serve as a new means of Continue reading “Pedagogy & Digital Media”