The workshop will allow established and recent DH programs and educational initiatives to report on their experiences, allowing us to form a diverse community of pedagogues to critically discuss topical issues relating to DH education. The DHNB venue encourages participation by teachers, researchers and developers from different perspectives. As the sixth workshop on education at DHNB, this year this workshop will focus on higher education in DH, aiming at pedagogical development and infrastructure building. Workshop participants will share their DH teaching experiences, including discussions of strategies, tools, platforms, evaluations, outcomes, and problems. The workshop will also explore a series of initiatives from the DHNB Higher Education Working Group intended to enable collaborative education among fellow universities with DHSS/DHCH programmes/courses/modules. Currently, there are three primary initiatives the Higher Education Working Group which we will address in the workshop’s main session: (1) DHSS/DHCH course exchanges, (2) project-based education, and (3) DHSS/DHCH instruction seminars. Visit the workshop webpage.
- Collaborations/exchanges in digital humanities (DH) instruction
- Project-based/problem-based DH education
- Interdisciplinary/cross-disciplinary/cross-sectoral/international cooperation in DH education
- Existing programs, modules or individual courses in DH (e.g., design, target student groups, content, job market, evaluation, experiences, lessons-learned)
- Currently developed programs, modules or individual courses in DH (e.g., design choices, target student groups, resource management, related issues)
- Capacity building for student employability
Call for papers
Candidates are invited to submit their proposals for a presentation. The presentations will be held in the workshop’s open period segment. The presentation should address a specific topic related to the workshop’s themes.
Proposals should be 300 words in length and are to be submitted to email@example.com by 15 January 2023. Proposals will be reviewed by the workshop organizers. Presenters will be notified of acceptance the following week.
Jonas Ingvarsson (primary contact), Department of Literature, History of Ideas, and Religion, Faculty of Humanities; University of Gothenburg, Sweden
Ahmad Kamal (primary contact), Department of Cultural Sciences, Faculty of Arts and Humanities; iInstitute, Linnaeus University, Sweden
Koraljka Golub, Department of Cultural Sciences, Faculty of Arts and Humanities; iInstitute, Linnaeus University, Sweden
Isto Huvila, Olle Sköld and Anna Foka Department of ALM (Archival Science, Library & Information Science, and Museum & Heritage Studies), Uppsala University, Sweden
Marianne Ping Huang, School of Communication and Culture, Aarhus University, Denmark
Mikko Tolonen, Helsinki Collegium of Advanced Studies, University of Helsinki, Finland
The workshop will be held online via Zoom.
Please contact Ahmad Kamal, Linnaeus University (firstname.lastname@example.org) or Jonas Ingvarsson, University of Gothenburg (email@example.com)
Date & Time
March 7, 8:30 – 13:30 (CET)
The intended audience of this workshop are course instructors and programme managers for Digital Humanities and Social Sciences (DHSS) and Digital Humanities and Cultural Heritage (DHCH) programs; researchers working on DHSS/DHCH education; professionals interested in DHSS/DHCH program, courses, or modules.
8:40-9:30 Panel 1: Teaching Experiences I
- An open educational resource for teaching digital humanities skills: The cultural analytics open science guide – Federico Pianzola (University of Groningen)
- Global, social and cultural competencies of future EFL teachers: Germany-Ukraine universities cooperation – Maria Eisenmann (University of Wuerzburg), Anatoliy Prykhodko (Zaporizhzhia Polytechnic National University), Nataliia Lazebna (University of Wuerzburg), & Kateryna Lut (University of Wuerzburg)
- Let’s tweet again: Twitter as a tool for master students – Elena Duce Pastor (Autonoma University of Madrid)
- Programming and data visualization for academic audiences across institutions and disciplines: Lessons learned – Andres Karjus (Tallinn University; Datafigure Plc.)
- rp4if.Teaching IIIF on Raspberry Pis – Wout Dillen (University of Borås) & Joshua Schäuble (University of Groningen)
- Research-based teaching for better language and linguistics careers – Maja Miličević Petrović (University of Bologna), Tanja Samardžić (University of Zurich), Darja Fišer (CLARIN), Silvia Bernardini (University of Bologna), Iulianna van der Lek (CLARIN), Boban Arsenijević (University of Graz), & Marko Simonović (University of Graz)
- Experimentation in project-based education in DH – Ernesta Kazakėnaitė (Vilnius University) & Justina Mandravickaitė (Vilnius University)
- Engaging students in digital humanities project of digitization, cataloguing and providing open access to the Ivo Maroević’s slide collection – Goran Zlodi (University of Zagreb)
- Project-based approach to digital humanities in university education – Bence Vida Tivadar (ELTE University) & Palkó Gábor (ELTE University)
- Training in the Swedish national infrastructure for humanities – Coppelie Cocq (Umeå University), Koraljka Golub (Linnaeus Unviersity), Marianne Gulberg (Lund University) & Cecilia Lindhé (Gothenburg University)
- DASH: A PhD network for DH students in Sweden – Anna Foka (Uppsala University)
- DH Reports from Finland – Mikko Tolonen (Helsinki University)
- Revising programming instruction for DH students – Ahmad Kamal (Linnaeus University)
- Reporting on the DH student exchange survey – Jonas Ingvarsson (University of Gothenburg) & Ahmad Kamal (Linnaeus University)
- Further discussions: Project-based learning support, teaching workshops, and other potential initiatives