At the University of Chicago, humanists who employ digital methods in their work are supported by and collaborate with the computing experts, librarians, web specialists, and other scholars who make up the Digital Humanities community. Faculty may receive guidance on their projects ranging from the small-scale—such as digital note card management—to the complex—such as an interactive map integrating historical GIS and encoded textual data. They find opportunities to connect with other scholars, as well as to expand their skill sets, whether they are currently engaged in digital humanities research or just beginning. More information can be found at the Digital Humanities website and blog.
University of Chicago Photographic Archive, apf3-00697, Special Collections Research Center, University of Chicago Library.
Chicago Colloquium on Digital Humanities and Computer Science
The Chicago Colloquium on Digital Humanities and Computer Science (DHCS) brings together researchers, scholars, librarians, and technologists in the humanities and computer science from across the country and around the world to examine the current state of digital humanities as a field of intellectual inquiry and to identify and explore new directions and perspectives for future research.
This annual conference happened last at the Water Tower Campus of Loyola University Chicago on November 9-11, 2018. Miriam Posner (UCLA) was the keynote speaker for the conference.
More info available at the Loyola University Center for Textual Studies and Digital Humanities website.