Articles with keyword "Digital Humanities Start-Up Grants"
Several projects funded by NEH's Office of Digital Humanities have been featured in the news recently. Some highlights include articles on acoustic modeling of John Donne's sermons, mapping "infectious texts" from historic newspapers, the history of disease in a cross-cultural and geographically diverse set of mummies, and a profile of digital approaches to the 18th century "Republic of Letters."
Things are getting STEAM-y in the Hive.
The project team for "A Unified Approach to Preserving Cultural Software Objects and Their Development Histories" answers a few questions from ODH staff.
In our ongoing series of interviews with recent Digital Humanities Start-Up Grants awardees, this week we spoke with Ryan Cordell, project director of "Uncovering Reprinting Networks in Nineteenth-Century American Newspapers."
Brian Graney, project director of the recently funded Digital Humanities Start-Up Grant “Representing Early Black Film Artifacts as Material Evidence in Digital Contexts,” chats with us about this upcoming workshop.
The Office of Digital Humanities is happy to announce 23 awards from our Digital Humanities Start-Up Grant program from our September 2012 deadline. These awards are part of a larger slate of 205 grants just announced by the NEH.
Congratulations to all the awardees for their terrific projects!
Several of our Digital Humanities Start-Up Grant awardees have received media attention in recent weeks.
Program officer Perry Collins will participate in a panel presentation at the Museum of the City of New York (MCNY) on Tuesday, October 2nd, at 6pm.
From 10:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. on September 20th during 2012 NEH Office of Digital Humanities Project Directors at the National Endowment for the Humanities, the recent ODH grantees will give the public a sneak preview of 34 ground-breaking projects that apply cutting-edge technology to high quality research in the humanities. Project directors from the Institutes for Advanced Topics in the Digital Humanities, the Digital Humanities Start-Up Grants, and the new Digital Humanities Implementation Grants will be discussing their work.
Researchers at the University of Illinois at Chicago are developing a new kind of museum exhibit that allows visitors to learn about their cultural heritage by interacting with census data on a dynamic map display.