See the schedule page for times. All workshops held on the 12th Floor of Lowenstein at Fordham University.
Alex Gil | Omeka | Alex Gil is based at Columbia University, where he is the Digital Scholarship Coordinator, Columbia University Libraries, and an Affiliate Faculty in English and Comparative Literature Department. In addition, he is the Vice-Chai of Global Outlook: Digital Humanities. Alex has given many workshops on Omeka, the free, open source content management system for online digital collections.
Glenn Hendler | Collaborative Writing | Glenn Hendler, Associate Professor of English and English Department Chair at Fordham University, has both authored and edited many publications, including Keywords for American Cultural Studies (NYU Press), which he co-edited with Bruce Burgett. He also developed an interactive wiki for research and pedagogy tied to Keywords. Glenn and his co-editor are currently at work on a hybrid, second edition of Keywords.
Alexei Taylor | Scalar | Alexei Taylor is an interactive designer for Scalar, a media-rich publishing platform for academic projects developed by the Alliance for Networking Visual Culture at USC. Working with scholars, academics, artists and activists to create born-digital, multimedia “books,” Alexei bridges the divide between scholarly practice and web technologies, offering conceptual advice, design/user experience counseling and development workshops. He is also the co-founder of TypeFold, a company that designs and develops digital publications and software.
Andrew Stauffer |Juxta | Juxta is a tool that allows you to compare and collate versions of the same textual work. Andrew Stauffer is associate professor of English at the University of Virginia, where he also serves as Director of NINES (Networked Infrastructure for Nineteenth-century Electronic Scholarship) and a member of the teaching faculty of the Rare Book School. He is the author of Anger, Revolution, and Romanticism (Cambridge UP, 2005) and the editor of works by Robert Browning (for Norton) and H. Rider Haggard (for Broadview), and he has published widely on nineteenth-century literature. Stauffer has served as principal investigator on digital humanities grants from Google (for Juxta) and the NEH, and he has received fellowships from the NEH, the ACLS, the Huntington, and the NYPL. His current book project is “Postcard from the Volcano: The Troubled Archive of Nineteenth Century Literature.”