During the 2016-17 academic year, The Institute for Digital Arts & Humanities is expanding its mission to encompass Digital Critique. Faculty and students from across the University are invited to join us in a year-long exploration of our chosen theme of Diversity and Digital Culture.
Our aim is to explore the way digital practices and everyday technology address, remediate, and reconfigure difference.
- Rewiring Consent: A workshop series and conversation on digital technology, social media, campus sexual assault, and the changing nature of Title IX. Workshops begin February 17, 2017 and run throughout Spring 2017. Sign up for IDAH's email list for updates on this and other programming, or visit our News & Events page.
- IDAH Annual Workshop: Tanya Clement, Assistant Professor, School of Information, UT Austin.
Lecture: "The Phallogocentrism of DH Text Mining and the Aporia of Sound." Thursday, March 23.
Workshop: "Audio Analysis for Poetry, Oratory, and Radio Collections." Friday, March 24. Register here.
- Digital Working Group. A weekly opportunity for computational work, beginning with a discussion of progress and best practices related to tools, methods, and more. Fridays, 9a-12p, in the IDAH Conference Room. Email email@example.com for more information.
- Franco Moretti Reading Group: sessions held during the Fall and Spring semester to discuss the writing and methods of Dr. Franco Moretti in advance of his 2017 Pattern Lecture. Upcoming sessions will be held January 13 and January 23, 2017. Information on upcoming sessions here.
- Code with Your Kid: a chance for kids aged 8–14 to enjoy hands-on game design with their parents. Kids learn and have fun doing it, parents engage questions of digital literacy, interface design, and pedagogy. Workshops throughout the year; email Amanda Henrichs to be the first to know about upcoming sessions.
- IDAH Annual Lecture: Marisa Parham, Amherst College, Director, Five College Digital Humanities:
- “Black Glitch in the Hour of Chaos”
- This talk looks at rememory, affective excess, and glitch aesthetics in Toni Morrison’s Beloved, Hiro Murai’s video for Flying Lotus & Kendrick Lamar’s “Never Catch Me,” and Zun Lee’s digital project, “Fade Resistance.” How might we conceptualize "the digital” as a kind of mediation that articulates the time and space of diasporic experience?
- Paths and Horizons in the Digital Humanities: a conversation with Ted Underwood. Held January 2017 in IDAH's conference room.