+ Miriam Posner’s bibliography of resources related to “Digital Humanities and the Library.”
+ J. Matthew Huculak’s Zotero bibliography “pertaining to the disciplines and practices of the Digital Humanities and Libraries.”
+ Harriett Green’s recommended readings for “TEI + Digital Literacy.”
+ ARL SPEC Kit 326: “Digital Humanities” (November 2011). [Only TOC and Executive Summary are freely available online.]
+ The CUNY Digital Humanities Resource Guide (originally created by Charlie Edwards in consultation with Matt Gold, maintained by the CUNY Digital Humanities Initiatives).
+ Diane M. Zorich, A Survey of Digital Humanities Centers in the United States. Council on Library and Information Resources pub 143. (November 2008.)
+ Digital Scholarship Centers: Trends and Good Practice. CNI Workshop held April 2, 2014.
+ Diane Goldenberg-Hart, Planning a Digital Scholarship Center 2016: Report of a CNI-ARL Workshop.
Recent work on Libraries’ and Librarians’ roles in DH:
+ John Russell, “Supporting Digital Humanities: The Basics,” Online Searcher, vol 41, no 2 (March/April 2017): 49-52.
+ Merinda Kaye Hensley and Stephen J. Bell, “Digital Scholarship as a Learning Center in the Library: Building Relationships and Educational Initiatives,” College & Research Libraries News, vol. 78, no. 3 (March 2017): 155-158.
+ Joshua Kim, “6 Questions for a Digital Humanities Librarian,” Inside Higher Ed Blogs, August 17, 2016.
+ Digital Humanities in the Library/of the Library, dh+lib 2016 special issue.
+ Tibor Koltay, “Library and information science and the digital humanities: Perceived and real strengths and weaknesses,” Journal of Documentation, Vol. 72, Iss: 4 (2016), pp. 781 – 792.
+ John W. White and Heather Gilbert, eds., Laying the Foundations: Digital Humanities in Academic Libraries, West Lafayette, IN: Purdue University Press, 2016. (open access PDF)
- Trevor Muñoz, “Recovering a Humanist Librarianship through Digital Humanities”
- James Baker, “A History of History through the Lens of Our Digital Present, the Traditions That Shape and Constrain Data-Driven Historical Research, and What Librarians Can Do About It”
- Mary Battle, Tyler Mobley, and Heather Gilbert, “Digital Public History in the Library: Developing the Lowcountry Digital History Initiative at the College of Charleston”
- Katherine Rawson, “Curating Menus: Digesting Data for Critical Humanistic Inquiry”
- Seth Kotch, “Many Voices, One Experiment: Building Toward Generous Interfaces for Oral History Collections with Mapping the Long Women’s Movement”
- Sarah Melton, “The Center That Holds: Developing Digital Publishing Initiatives at the Emory Center for Digital Scholarship”
- Brian Rosenblum and Arienne Dwyer, “Copiloting a Digital Humanities Center: A Critical Reflection on a Libraries–Academic Partnership”
- Thea Lindquist, Holley Long, and Alexander Watkins, “Advancing Digital Humanities at CU-Boulder through Evidence-Based Service Design”
- Benjamin Fraser and Jolanda-Pieta van Arnhem, “A Collaborative Approach to Urban Cultural Studies and Digital Humanities”
- Harriett Green, “Fostering Assessment Strategies for Digital Pedagogy of Student-Generated Multimodal Digital Scholarship”
- Stewart Varner, “Library Instruction for Digital Humanities Pedagogy in Undergraduate Classes”
+ Thomas Padilla, “Humanities Data in the Library: Integrity, Form, Access,” D-Lib Magazine, Vol. 22, No. 3/4 (March/April 2016).
+ Kathleen L. Sacco, Scott S. Richmond, Sara Parme, and Kerrie Fergen Wilkes, eds. Supporting Digital Humanities for Knowledge Acquisition in Modern Libraries. Hershey, PA : Information Science Reference, 2015.
- Mandi Shepp, “Digitizing the humanities : a future for libraries”
- Lisa M. McFall, “Beyond the back room : the role of metadata and catalog librarians in digital humanities”
- Nancy Aarsvold, Kasia Gonnerman, Jason N. Paul, “Shaping the roles of academic librarians to meet emerging demands of DH scholarship”
- Sigrid Anderson Cordell, Alexa L. Pearce, Melissa Gomis, Justin Joque , “Filling the gap : digital scholarship, graduate students, and the role of the subject specialist”
- Angela Courtney, Diane Dallis, “Models for partnering with faculty and supporting digital scholarship”
- Casey Hoeve, Lis Pankl, Mark Crosby, “Digital humanities and librarians : a team-based approach to learning”
- Cindy Elliott, Mary Feeney, Chris Kollen, Veronica Reyes-Escudero, “A DH state of mind : libraries and the digital humanities”
- Rebekah Shun Han Wong, Haipeng Li, “An assessment of readiness for supporting digital humanities in Hong Kong academic libraries : evaluating the potential for program development and international collaborations”
- Nadim Akhtar Khan, Sabiha Zehra Rizvi, Tazeem Zainab, Samah Mushtaq Khan, “Digital humanities in cultural preservation”
- Rose Fortier, Heather James, “Becoming the Gothic archive : from digital collection to digital humanities“
- Lauren Stern, “Social annotation : a practical guide for collaborative implementation”
- Justin Schell, Jennie M. Burroughs, Deborah Boudewyns, Cecily Marcus, Scott Spicer, “From digital arts and humanities to DASH”
+ Raymond Pun, “Conceptualizing the integration of digital humanities in instructional services: Possibilities to enhance digital literacy in the 21st century,” Library Hi Tech, Vol. 33, Iss: 1 (2015), pp.134 – 142.
+ Ying Zhang, Shu Liu, and Emilee Mathews, “Convergence of Digital Humanities and Digital Libraries,” Library Management, Vol. 36, Iss: 4/5 (2015), pp. 362 – 377.
+ Nisa Bakkalbasi, Damon Jaggars, Barbara Rockenbach, “Re-skilling for the digital humanities: measuring skills, engagement, and learning,” Library Management, Vol. 36, Iss: 3 (2015), pp. 208 – 214.
+ Angela Dresselhaus, “Opportunities beyond Electronic Resource Management: An Extension of the Core Competencies for Electronic Resources Librarians to Digital Scholarship and Scholarly Communications,” The Serials Librarian, Volume 68, Issue 1-4 (2015): 361-369.
+ Alix Keener, “The Arrival Fallacy: Collaborative Research Relationships in the Digital Humanities,” DHQ: Digital Humanities Quarterly 9:2 (2015).
+ Lyn Robinson, Ernesto Priego, and David Bawden. Library and information science and digital humanities: two disciplines, joint future? In: Pehar F, Schlögl C, and Wolff C (eds.). Re-inventing information science in the networked society. Glückstadt: Verlag Werner Hülsbusch, 2015, pp 44-54. (PDF)
+ Arianne Hartsell-Gundy, Laura Braunstein, and Liorah Golomb, eds. Digital Humanities in the Library: Challenges and Opportunities for Subject Specialists. Chicago: Association of College and Research Libraries, 2015. (PDF of full volume)
- Katie Gibson, Marcus Ladd, and Jenny Presnell, “Traversing the Gap: Subject Specialists Connecting Humanities Researchers and Digital Scholarship Centers,” 3-17.
- Kathleen A. Langan and Ilse Schweitzer VanDonkelaar, “Moderating a Meaningful DH Conversation for Graduate Students in the Humanities,” 19-38.
- Caro Pinto, “Construction and Disruption: Building Communities of Practice, Queering Subject Liaisons,” 39-51.
- David D. Oberhelman, “Distant Reading, Computational Stylistics, and Corpus Linguistics: The Critical Theory of Digital Humanities for Literature Subject Librarians,” 53-66.
- Zoe Borovsky and Elizabeth McAulay, “Digital Humanities Curriculum Support Inside the Library,” 69-81.
- Elizabeth Lorang and Kathleen A. Johnson, “A Checklist for Digital Humanities Scholarship,” 83-102.
- Christina Bell, “In Practice and Pedagogy: Digital Humanities in a Small College Environment,” 103-126.
- Judy Walker, “Digital Humanities for the Rest of Us,” 129-149.
- Brian Rosenblum, Frances Devlin, Tami Albin, and Wade Garrison, “Collaboration and CoTeaching: Librarians Teaching Digital Humanities in the Classroom,” 151-175.
- Anu Vedantham and Dot Porter, “Spaces, Skills, and Synthesis,” 177-198.
- Valla McLean and Sean Atkins, “A Digital Adventure: From Theory to Practice,” 201-224.
- Laura R. Braunstein, Peter Carini, and Hazel-Dawn Dumpert, “‘And There Was a Large Number of People:’ The Occom Circle Project at the Dartmouth College Library,” 225-240.
- Liorah Golomb, “Dipping a Toe into the DH Waters: A Librarian’s Experience,” 241-262.
- Angela Courtney and Michael Courtney, “Second Time Around; or, the Long Life of the Victorian Women Writers Project: Sustainability through Outreach,” 263-275.
+ Thomas G. Padilla and Devin Higgins. “Library Collections as Humanities Data: The Facet Effect.” Public Services Quarterly 10:4 (2014): 324–35. doi:10.1080/15228959.2014.963780 (see also Padilla’s blog post)
+ Sarah Potvin and Roxanne Shirazi, eds., “Make It New? A dh+lib Mini-Series,” dh+lib, June 19, 2013:
- “Openly Certain, Certainly Open,” by Devin Higgins
- “The Digital Liberal Arts, Libraries, and Timidity,” by Kevin Butterfield
- “In Service? A Further Provocation on Digital Humanities Research in Libraries,” by Trevor Muñoz
- “On Remembering There Are Librarians in the Library,” by Nathaniel Gustafson-Sundell
- “Evolving in the Face of Tradition,” by Daniel Griffin
- “Three Steps for Humanities Subject Librarians Interested in DH,” by Chella Vaidyanathan
+ Journal of Library Administration special issue, “Digital Humanities in Libraries: New Models for Scholarly Engagement,” (Volume 53, Issue 1, 2013). [Blog post with links to open access versions]
+ Josh Honn and Geoff Morse, “Digital Humanities (101)” (presentation to Northwestern University Library, March 12, 2013; published to dh+lib, March 27, 2013).
+ Trevor Muñoz, “Digital humanities in the library isn’t a service,” (August 19, 2012).
+ Bethany Nowviskie, “reality bytes,” (June 20, 2012).
+ Miriam Posner, “What are some challenges to doing DH in the library?” (August 10, 2012).
+ Ben Showers, “Does the library have a role to play in the Digital Humanities?” JISC Digital Infrastructure Team (February 23, 2012).
+ Tom Scheinfeldt, “Nobody cares about the library: How digital technology makes the library invisible (and visible) to scholars,” Found History (February 22, 2012).
+ Micah Vandegrift, “What is Digital Humanities and What’s it Doing in the Library?” In the Library with the Lead Pipe (June 27, 2012).
+ Geoffrey Little, “We Are All Digital Humanists Now,” Journal of Academic Librarianship, vol. 37, issue 4 (July 2011): 352-354. http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.acalib.2011.04.023
+ Amanda Watson, Patricia Hwse, Amanda French, and Christa Williford, “Of Hybrarians, Scholar-Librarians, Academic Refugees, & Feral Professionals,” #alt-academy (May 7, 2011).
+ Rebecca Frost Davis and Quinn Dombrowski, “Divided and Conquered: How Multivarious Isolation is Suppressing Digital Humanities Scholarship,” National Institute for Technology in Liberal Education report (Spring 2011).
+ Hitoshi Kamada, “Digital Humanities: Roles for Libraries?,” C&RL News, vol. 71, no. 9 (October 2010): 484-485. [PDF]
+ Lynne Siemens, “‘It’s a team if you use “reply all” ’: An exploration of research teams in digital humanities environments,” Literary & Linguistic Computing, vol. 24, no. 2 (2009): 225-233.
+ Jeffrey Rydberg-Cox, Digital Libraries and the Challenges of Digital Humanities, Oxford: Chandos Publishing, 2006.
This page is a work in progress. Please contact jer308(at)psu.edu with suggestions for any resources to be added.
Thanks to contributors to the ACRL DH Discussion Group listserv for surfacing many of these resources.