OUR THEME FOR 2021-2022


Scholars, welcome to the years 2021-2022! This academic year, we're thrilled to introduce our new yearly theme: Community-Driven Curation in the Digital Arts and Humanities. We will bridge disciplinary boundaries to foreground computational and curatorial techniques that merge in ways to lift the otherwise unknown or untold through an investigation of academic, artistic, and archival perspectives. Through mapping, oral histories, and digital storytelling, we'll look at how communities cross space and time. As an important kind of digital public involvement, we will feature participatory art, activist art, and other forms of dialogical arts and humanities projects. Finally, and most significantly, we will campaign for community-based and community-inspired digital arts and humanities to include inclusive and ethical data curation techniques.


A group of linguists, information scientists, and political scientists are investigating when and why political negotiations are successful. We'd like to create automated technologies that analyze political data in particular...

The Project Lazarus

The Lazarus Project brings together imaging scientists, humanities faculty, graduate students, and independent consultants from throughout the globe. Through the..., we attempt to rescue damaged manuscripts and other cultural artifacts.

Imperii Regesta

The REGESTA IMPERII (RI) chronologically record the acts of the Roman-German kings and emperors from the Carolingians through Maximilian I (ca. 751-1519), as well as the popes of the early Middle Ages, as shown by papers or anything else.

Research Projects

Student Research Projects from the DAsH in the Past

  • "Narrative and Politics in Games," by Liam King (Summer 2018)
  • "Fake News, #MeToo, and Some Victorian and Origins of Social Justice: A Digital Archive of Media Violence," ENGL 395. (Fall 2018)
  • "Data Cleaning as the Bane of Digital Humanities Research: The Census and Data Visualization," by Reilly Rebhahn (Summer 2018)
  • "Data WRangling for Social Media Twitter Analytics," by Ghassan Harami and Shintaro Nakamura (Summer 2019)
  • "Speaking Geek: Sci-Fi Code Switching in Junot Diaz's Oscar Wao," Angela Benevenia (Summer 2017)

Above are the most important works of research projects