Thanks to those who attended yesterday’s CETL Faculty Forum. If you are interested in learning about different tools and platforms, see this DH Toychest maintained by Professor Alan Liu at UC Santa Barbara. I often use Scalar and Omeka for long-term student projects.
Feel free to adapt my Timeline JS activity to suit your needs.
To see what the students in my DH course Spring 2016 got up to including their reviews of DH journals and how to use certain tools and platforms, see their blog.
For a wide selection of readings that may help you think about digital pedagogy and research ideas, browse through Debates in the Digital Humanities edited by Matthew K. Gold of the CUNY Graduate Center. I always incorporate readings on DH into my longer-term projects to get students to engage with the conversation, and I encourage them to read The Collaborators’ Bill of Rights.
Remember that creating digital projects should be mostly fun, not mostly frustrating. Treat tools and platforms as little discovery playgrounds. Give yourself and your students time to learn how to build your digital products and give them space to teach each other.
Do comment with assignment ideas and links to platforms and tools you’ve used and liked.