="http://www.w3.org/2000/svg" viewBox="0 0 512 512">


Bibliography and Reading List

Over 250 sources were consulted during the course of this project. Find some key texts below. Our favourites have been bolded for easy reference.

Alexander, B. (2017). The New Digital Storytelling: Creating narratives with new media – Revised and updated edition: ABC-CLIO. Retrieved from https://www.abc-clio.com/ABC-CLIOCorporate/product.aspx?pc=A5155C

Bacon, J. L. (2013). Unstable Archives: Languages and myths of the visible. In G. Borggeen & R. Gade (Eds.), Performing Archives/Archives of Performance (pp. 73-91). University of Copenhagen: Museum Tusculanum Press.

Battershill, C., & Ross, S. (2017). Using Digital Humanities in the Classroom: A practical introduction for teachers, lecturers, and students: London: Bloomsbury Publishing. Retrieved from https://www.bloomsbury.com/au/using-digital-humanities-in-the-classroom-9781350029774/

Bennett, S., Maton, K., & Kervin, L. (2018). The ‘Digital Natives’ Debate: A critical review of the evidence. British Journal of Educational Technology, 39(5), 775-786. doi: https://doi.org/10.1111/j.1467-8535.2007.00793.x

Bodur, E., Özkan, F., Altun, E., & Şimşek, Ö. (2009). The Role of Teacher in Web Enhanced Learning Activities in Primary School Information Technologies Lesson: A case study. Procedia – Social and Behavioral Sciences, 1(1), 1043-1051. doi: https://doi.org/10.1016/j.sbspro.2009.01.188

Bonds, E. L. (2014). Listening In On the Conversations: An overview of digital humanities pedagogy. CEA Critic, 76(2), 147-157. doi: https://doi.org/10.1353/cea.2014.0017

Burdick, A., Drucker, J., Lunenfeld, P., Presner, T., & Schnapp, J. (2012a). Digital_Humanities. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.

Burdick, A., Drucker, J., Lunenfeld, P., Presner, T., & Schnapp, J. (2012b). A Short Guide to the Digital_Humanities Digital_Humanities (pp. 121–136). Cambridge, MA: MIT Press. Retrieved from http://jeffreyschnapp.com/wp-content/uploads/2013/01/D_H_ShortGuide.pdf

Caswell, M. (2014). Inventing New Archival Imaginaries: Theoretical foundations for identity-based community archives Identity Palimpsests: Archiving ethnicity in the US and Canada (Vol. 35, pp. 35-56). Litwin Books in association with GSE Research. Retrieved from https://escholarship.org/uc/item/8gv0v69b

Caswell, M., & Jules, B. (2017). Diversifying the Digital Historical Record: Integrating community archives in national strategies for access to digital cultural heritage. D-Lib Magazine, 23(5/6). doi: https://doi.org/10.1045/may2017-caswell

Caswell, M., Migoni, A. A., Geraci, N., & Cifor, M. (2017). ‘To be able to imagine otherwise’: Community archives and the importance of representation. Archives and Records, 38(1), 5-26. doi: https://doi.org/10.1080/23257962.2016.1260445

Chan, A. S., & Green, H. (2014, October 14). Practicing Collaborative Digital Pedagogy to Foster Digital Literacies in Humanities Classrooms. EDUCAUSEreview.  Retrieved from https://er.educause.edu:443/articles/2014/10/practicing-collaborative-digital-pedagogy-to-foster-digital-literacies-in-humanities-classrooms

Christian-Lamb, C., & Shrout, A. H. (2017). ‘Starting from scratch’? Workshopping new directions in undergraduate Digital Humanities. DHQ: Digital Humanities Quarterly, 11(3). Retrieved from http://www.digitalhumanities.org/dhq/vol/11/3/000311/000311.html

Christie, A. (2017). Building a Toolkit for Digital Pedagogy. DHQ: Digital Humanities Quarterly, 11(3). Retrieved from http://www.digitalhumanities.org/dhq/vol/11/3/000310/000310.html

Collins, D. (2016). In Search of a Social Science Research Methods Pedagogy for the Digital Era: The story so far. Paper presented at the British Educational Research Association Conference, Leeds, UK. Retrieved from http://edshare.soton.ac.uk/17781/2/In_search_of_a_social_science_research_methods_pedagogy_for_the_digital_era.pdf

Cong-Huyen, A. (2015). Toward a Transnational Asian/American Digital Humanities: A #transformDH invitation. In P. Svensson & D. T. Goldberg (Eds.), Between Humanities and the Digital (pp. 109-120). Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.

Cushman, E. (2013). Wampum, Sequoyan, and Story: Decolonizing the digital archive. College English, 76(2), 115-135. Retrieved from http://ncte.org/library/NCTEFiles/Resources/Journals/CE/0762-nov2013/CE0762Wampum.pdf

Davidson, C. N. (2015). Why Yack Needs Hack (and Vice Versa): From Digital Humanities to digital literacy. In P. Svensson & D. T. Goldberg (Eds.), Between Humanities and the Digital (pp. 131-143). Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.

DeRogatis, A., & Weiner, I. (2018). Turning Students into Scholars: Using digital methods to teach the critical study of religion. Religion, 48(2), 255-261. doi: https://doi.org/10.1080/0048721X.2018.1445601

Duff, W. M., & Harris, V. (2002). Stories and Names: Archival description as narrating records and constructing meanings. Archival Science, 2(3-4), 263-285. doi: https://doi.org/10.1007/BF02435625

Flanders, J. (2012). Digital Humanities in the Age of the Internet: Reaching out to other communities. In W. McCarty & M. Deegan (Eds.), Collaborative Research in the Digital Humanities (pp. 67-80). London: Routledge.

Freire, P. (2006). Pedagogy of the Oppressed (M. B. Ramos, Trans. 30th Anniversary Edition ed.). New York: Continuum.

Gardiner, E., & Musto, R. G. (2015). The Digital Humanities: A primer for students and scholars. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Ghirardini, B. (2011). E-learning Methodologies: A guide for designing and developing e-learning courses. Retrieved from http://www.fao.org/docrep/015/i2516e/i2516e.pdf

Gilliland, A. J., & Halilovich, H. (2017). Migrating Memories: Transdisciplinary pedagogical approaches to teaching about diasporic memory, identity and human rights in archival studies. Archival Science, 17(1), 79-96. doi: https://doi.org/10.1007/s10502-016-9265-9

Hazen, D., Horrell, J., & Merrill-Oldham, J. (1998). Selecting Research Collections for Digitization. Microform & Imaging Review, 27(3), 82-93. Retrieved from https://pdfs.semanticscholar.org/f9d7/d10d48dde4fba3b17dc11a7d089cd0a2d224.pdf

Henderson, M., Selwyn, N., & Aston, R. (2015). What Works and Why? Student perceptions of ‘useful’ digital technology in university teaching and learning. Studies in Higher Education, 42(8), 1567-1579. doi: https://doi.org/10.1080/03075079.2015.1007946

Hobbs, R. (2010). Copyright Clarity: How fair use supports digital learning. Thousand Oaks, CA: Corwin Press.

Jakacki, D., & Faull, K. (2017). Doing DH in the Classroom: Transforming the humanities curriculum through digital engagement. In C. Crompton, R. J. Lane, & R. Siemens (Eds.), Doing Digital Humanities: Practice, Training, Research (pp. 358-372). London: Routledge.

Kennedy, K. (2017). A Long-Belated Welcome: Accepting Digital Humanities methods into non-DH classrooms. DHQ: Digital Humanities Quarterly, 11(3). Retrieved from http://www.digitalhumanities.org/dhq/vol/11/3/000315/000315.html

Kim, J., Warga, E., & Moen, W. (2013). Competencies Required for Digital Curation: An analysis of job advertisements. International Journal of Digital Curation, 8(1), 66-83. doi: https://doi.org/10.2218/ijdc.v8i1.242

Kirschenbaum, M. (2010). What Is Digital Humanities and What’s It Doing in English Departments? ADE Bulletin, 150, 55-61. doi:10.1632/ade.150.55 Retrieved from https://mkirschenbaum.files.wordpress.com/2011/03/ade-final.pdf

Kirschner, P. A., & De Bruyckere, P. (2017). The Myths of the Digital Native and the Multitasker. Teaching and Teacher Education, 67, 135-142. doi: https://doi.org/10.1016/j.tate.2017.06.001

Koh, A. (2014). Introducing Digital Humanities Work to Undergraduates: An overview. Retrieved from http://www.digitalpedagogylab.com/hybridped/introducing-digital-humanities-work-undergraduates-overview/

Kong, S. C. (2014). Developing Information Literacy and Critical Thinking Skills Through Domain Knowledge Learning in Digital Classrooms: An experience of practicing flipped classroom strategy. Computers & Education, 78, 160-173. doi: https://doi.org/10.1016/j.compedu.2014.05.009

Lambert, J. (2013). Digital Storytelling: Capturing lives, creating community. New York: Routledge.

Marres, N. (2017). Digital Sociology: The reinvention of social research. New York: Wiley.

Mauro, A. (2017). Digital Liberal Arts and Project-Based Pedagogies. In C. Crompton, R. J. Lane, & R. Siemens (Eds.), Doing Digital Humanities: Practice, Training, Research. London: Routledge.

McPherson, T. (2015). Post-Archive: The humanities, the archive, and the database. In P. Svensson & D. T. Goldberg (Eds.), Between Humanities and the Digital (pp. 483-501). Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.

Meister, J.-C. (2012). From Building Site to Building: The prosopography of Anglo-Saxon England (PASE) project. In W. Mccarty & M. Deegan (Eds.), Collaborative Research in the Digital Humanities (pp. 105-123). London: Routledge.

Mortara, M., Catalano, C. E., Bellotti, F., Fiucci, G., Houry-Panchetti, M., & Petridis, P. (2014). Learning Cultural Heritage by Serious Games. Journal of Cultural Heritage, 15(3), 318-325. doi: http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.culher.2013.04.004

Nathan, M. J., & Petrosino, A. (2003). Expert Blind Spot Among Preservice Teachers. American Educational Research Journal, 40(4), 905-928. doi:10.3102/00028312040004905

Ng, J. (2015). The Cut Between Us: Digital remix and the expression of self In P. Svensson & D. T. Goldberg (Eds.), Between Humanities and the Digital (pp. 217-227). Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.

Nichols, M. (2010). Designing for E-learning. E-Primer Series (Vol. No. 3). Laidlaw College, Auckland, New Zealand. Retrieved from https://www.researchgate.net/publication/242685113_No_3_Designing_for_E-learning.

Ochsner, M., Hug, S. E., & Daniel, H. D. (2012). Four Types of Research in the Humanities: Setting the stage for research quality criteria in the humanities. Research Evaluation. doi: https://doi.org/10.1093/reseval/rvs039

Ohler, J. B. (2013). Digital Storytelling in the Classroom: New media pathways to literacy, learning, and creativity. Thousand Oaks, CA: Corwin Press.

Pelton, T., & Francis-Pelton, L. (2017, March 5-9). Multimedia, Design, and Storytelling Principles Supporting the Creation of Learning Resources. Paper presented at the SITE 2017, Austin, TX, United States. Retrieved from http://www.learntechlib.org/p/177369/

Potosky, D. (2002). Virtually Experiential Classrooms. Developments in Business Simulation and Experiential Learning: Proceedings of the Annual Absel Conference, 29, 172-178. Retrieved from https://journals.tdl.org/absel/index.php/absel/article/view/770

Purdy, J. P. (2011). Three Gifts of Digital Archives. Journal of Literacy and Technology, 12(3), 24-49. Retrieved from http://www.literacyandtechnology.org/uploads/1/3/6/8/136889/jlt_v12_3_purdy.pdf

Rawson, K. J. (2017). The Rhetorical Power of Archival Description: Classifying images of gender transgression. Rhetoric Society Quarterly, 1-25. doi: https://doi.org/10.1080/02773945.2017.1347951

Rockwell, G. (2012). Why Do We Mark Up Texts? In W. Mccarty & M. Deegan (Eds.), Collaborative Research in the Digital Humanities (pp. 135-154). London: Routledge.

Ross, K., Mitchell, G., Macdonald, F. B., & Jones, S. (2016). UOW History Archives Portal: Collaboration between the University of Wollongong Library and the History program to deliver innovative access to digital archives. VALA, Australia, 1-17. Retrieved from http://ro.uow.edu.au/cgi/viewcontent.cgi?article=1550&context=asdpapers

Roueché, C. (2012). Human-Computer Interface/Interaction and the Book: A consultation-derived perspective on foundational e-book research. In W. Mccarty & M. Deegan (Eds.), Collaborative Research in the Digital Humanities (pp. 155-162). London: Routledge. Retrieved from https://www.taylorfrancis.com/books/e/9781317164388/chapters/10.4324%2F9781315572659-15

Salehi, N., Petersen, C., Hurley, S., Sherven, P., & Reilly, C. (2017). Creating Online Teaching Competencies and a Faculty Development Curriculum. Minnesota eLearning Summit, 32. Retrieved from https://pubs.lib.umn.edu/index.php/mes/article/view/843

Sample, M. L. (2009, March 12). What’s Wrong With Writing Essays.  Retrieved from https://www.samplereality.com/2009/03/12/whats-wrong-with-writing-essays/

Sandbye, M. (2013). Performing and Deforming the Family Archive. In G. Borggeen & R. Gade (Eds.), Performing Archives/Archives of Performance (pp. 238-259). University of Copenhagen: Museum Tusculanum Press.

Savonick, D., & Tagliaferri, L. (2017). Building a Student-Centered (Digital) Learning Community With Undergraduates. Digital Humanities Quarterly, 11(3).

Sinner, A. (2013). Archival Research as Living Inquiry: An alternate approach for research in the histories of teacher education. International Journal of Research & Method in Education, 36(3), 241-251. doi: http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/1743727X.2013.804502

Spiro, L. (2012). ‘This is why we fight’: Defining the values of the Digital Humanities. In M. K. Gold (Ed.), Debates in the Digital Humanities (pp. 16-30). Minnesota: University of Minnesota Press. Retrieved from http://dhdebates.gc.cuny.edu/debates/text/13

Wernimont, J., & Losh, E. (2017). Problems With White Feminism: Intersectionality and Digital Humanities. In C. Crompton, R. J. Lane, & R. Siemens (Eds.), Doing Digital Humanities: Practice, Training, Research (pp. 35-46). London: Routledge.

Whatley, S. (2013). Dance Encounters Online: Digital archives and performance. In G. Borggeen & R. Gade (Eds.), Performing Archives/Archives of Performance (pp. 163-180). University of Copenhagen: Museum Tusculanum Press.

Willis, E. (2013). ‘All This is Left’: Performing and reperforming archives of Khmer Rouge violence. In G. Borggeen & R. Gade (Eds.), Performing Archives/Archives of Performance (pp. 108-130). University of Copenhagen: Museum Tusculanum Press.