Readings

Required Reading

Where appropriate, required reading will be made available in PDF form prior to the workshop. If you need the readings made available to you in a different format, please let the workshop organizers know as soon as possible.

Workshop One & Two:

Digital Projects

Dawnland Voices: Writing of Indigenous New England

Digital Index of North American Archaeology

Yale Indian Papers Project

Transcribe@Yale

The Jonathan Edwards Online Archive and Sources on Native American Missions

Building & Digitizing the Kim-Wait/Eisenberg Collection at Amherst College

High Performance Sound Technologies for Access and Scholarship (HiPSTAS)

Articles and Printed Publications:

Anderson, J. (2005). Indigenous Knowledge, Intellectual Property, Libraries and Archives: Crises of Access, Control and Future Utility. Australian Academic & Research Libraries, 36(2), 83–94. doi:10.1080/00048623.2005.10721250. Download as PDF: Indigenous Knowledge Intellectual Property Libraries and Archives Crises of Access Control and Future Utility

Brown, D., & Nicholas, G. (2012). Protecting Indigenous Cultural Property in the Age of Digital Democracy: Institutional and Communal Responses to Canadian First Nations and Maori Heritage Concerns. Journal of Material Culture, 17(3), 307–324. Download as PDF: Protecting Indigenous Cultural Property in the Age of Digital Democracy: Institutional and Communal Responses to Canadian First Nations and Maori Heritage Concerns

Senier, S. (2014). Digitizing Indigenous History: Trends and Challenges. Journal of Victorian Culture, 19(3), 396–402. doi:10.1080/13555502.2014.947188. Download as PDF: Digitizing Indigenous History: Trends and Challenges

Honma, Todd. (2005). Trippin’ Over the Color Line: The Invisibility of Race in Library and Information Studies. InterActions: UCLA Journal of Education and Information Studies, 1(2), Article 2. Retrieved from: http://www.escholarship.org/uc/item/4nj0w1mp. Download as PDF: Trippin’ Over the Color Line: The Invisibility of Race in Library and Information Studies

Powell, T., & Aitken, L. (2010). Encoding Culture: Building a Digital Archive Based on Traditional Ojibwe Teachings. In The American Literature Scholar in the Digital Age (Ed. Amy Earhart and Andrew Jewell, pp. 250–274). Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press. View online as HTML: Encoding Culture: Building a Digital Archive Based on Traditional Ojibwe Teachings

Cushman, E. (2013). Wampum, Sequoyan, and Story: Decolonizing the Digital Archive. College English, 76(2), 116–135. Download as PDF: Wampum, Sequoyan, and Story: Decolonizing the Digital Archive

Introduction to linked data and the semantic web, http://www.linkeddatatools.com/semantic-web-basics

Earheart, A. (2012). Can Information Be Unfettered? Race and the New Digital Humanities Canon. In Debates in the Digital Humanities (Ed. Matt Gold). Minneapolis: U of Minnesota P. Retrieved from http://dhdebates.gc.cuny.edu/debates/text/16. View as HTML: http://dhdebates.gc.cuny.edu/debates/text/16

Christen, K. (2011). Opening Archives: Respectful Repatriation. The American Archivist, 74(Spring/Summer), 185–210. Download as PDF: Opening Archives: Respectful Repatriation

Christen, K. (2005). Gone Digital: Aboriginal Remix and the Cultural Commons. International Journal of Cultural Property, 12(03), 315–345. doi:10.1017/S0940739105050186. Download as PDF: Gone Digital: Aboriginal Remix and the Cultural Commons

Christen, K. (2012). Does Information Really Want to Be Free?: Indigenous Knowledge Systems and the Question of Openness. International Journal of Communication, 6, 2870–2893. Download as PDF: Does Information Really Want to Be Free?: Indigenous Knowledge Systems and the Question of Openness

McPherson, Tara. (2012). Why Are the Digital Humanities So White? or Thinking the Histories of Race and Computation. Debates in the Digital Humanities, ed. Matthew Gold. Retrieved from: http://dhdebates.gc.cuny.edu/debates/text/29. View as HTML: http://dhdebates.gc.cuny.edu/debates/text/29.

Philip, Kavita, Lilly Irani, and Paul Dourish. (2010). Post-Colonial Computing: A Tactical Survey. Science Technology Human Values 37(1), 3-29. Retrieved from: 10.1177/0162243910389594. View as PDF: Post-Colonial Computing: A Tactical Survey

Workshop Three:

Download available readings as an alphabetical PDF.

Wilson, Amy Cavender. American Indian History or Non-Indian Perceptions of American Indian History Natives and Academics: Researching and Writing about American Indians. Ed. Devon Mihesuah. University of Nebraska Press, 1998. View as PDF.

Champagne, Duane. American Indian Studies is for Everyone. Natives and Academics:
Researching and Writing about American Indians. Ed. Devon Mihesuah. University of Nebraska Press, 1998. View as PDF.

Champagne, Duane and Jay Stauss. Defining Indian studies through stories and nation
building. Native American Studies in Higher Education: Models for Collaboration between
Universities and Indigenous Nations. Eds. Duane Champagne and Joseph H. Stauss. Alta Mira Press, 2002. View as PDF.

Gaertner, David, Karyn Recollet,and Elizabeth LaPensée. Indigenous. Digital Pedagogy in the Humanities: Concepts, Models, and Experiments. Eds. Matt Gold et al. https://digitalpedagogy.mla.hcommons.org/keywords/indigenous/

Stommel, Jesse. Critical Digital Pedagogy: a Definition. Hybrid Pedagogy. November 18, 2014. http://www.hybridpedagogy.com/journal/critical-digital-pedagogy-definition/

Koh, Adeline. Introducing Digital Humanities Work to Undergraduates: An Overview. Hybrid Pedagogy. August 14, 2014. http://www.hybridpedagogy.com/journal/introducing-digitalhumanities- work-undergraduates-overview/. View as PDF.

Senier, S. (2013, September 15). Indigenizing Wikipedia: Student Accountability to Native American Authors on the World’s Largest Encyclopedia. Retrieved August 29, 2014, from
http://webwriting.trincoll.edu/communities/senier-2013/. View as PDF.

Hassapopoulou, Marina. Authentic Hybridity: Remix and Appropriation as Multimodal
Composition. Journal of Interactive Technology & Pedagogy. http://jitp.commons.gc.cuny.edu/authentic-hybridity-remix-and-appropriation-as-multimodalcomposition/. View as PDF.

Senier, S. Decolonizing the Archive: Digitizing Native Literature with Students and Tribal
Communities. Resilience: A Journal of the Environmental Humanities, Volume 1, Number
3, Fall 2014, pp. 69-85. Download as PDF: Decolonizing the Archive
Miriam Posner, How’d They Make That. August 29, 2013. http://miriamposner.com/blog/howdid-they-make-that/. View as PDF.

Demystifying Digital Humanities, What Digital Humanists Do. September 20, 2013.
http://www.dmdh.org/2013/09/what-digital-humanists-do/. View as PDF.

Watson, Joseph A. and Loretta L. Pecchioni. Digital Natives and Digital Media in the College
Classroom: Assignment Design and Impacts on Student Learning. Educational Media
International, 2011. http://www.tandfonline.com/doi/abs/10.1080/09523987.2011.632278. download as PDF: Digital Natives and Digital Media in the College Classroom.

Mostern, Ruth and Elana Gainor. Traveling the Silk Road on a Virtual Globe: Pedagogy,
Technology and Evaluation for Spatial History. Digital Humanities Quarterly 7:2 2013.
http://www.digitalhumanities.org/dhq/vol/7/2/000116/000116.html. View as PDF.

Eberly, M. B., Newton, S. E., & Wiggins, R. (2001). The syllabus as a tool for student-centered
learning. Journal of General Education 50 (1), 56-74. View as PDF.

Parkes, J., & Harris, M. B. (2002). The purposes of a syllabus. College Teaching, 50 (2), 55-61. View as PDF.

Donaldson, Jonan. The Maker Movement and the Rebirth of Constructionism. Hybrid Pedagogy. January 23, 2014. http://www.digitalpedagogylab.com/hybridped/constructionism-reborn/

Kuhn, Virginia, DJ Johnson, and Dave Lopez. “Speaking with Students: Profiles in Digital
Pedagogy.” Kairos 14:2 (Spring 2010). http://kairos.technorhetoric.net/14.2/interviews/kuhn/. 26 Feb 2012.