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Resources & Support for Digital Humanities: Conferences
This site provides broad coverage of technologies, methodologies, resources, and scholarship in the digital humanities.
The Association for Computers and the Humanities (ACH)
ACH is the United States-based constituent organization in the Alliance for Digital Humanities Organizations (ADHO). Our most important activities center on cultivating and strengthening the field of digital humanities, and providing guidance and support to those entering the field. ACH hosts a conferenceevery other year with their inaugural conference held in July 2019.
Digital Frontiers is a community that explores creativity and collaboration across disciplinary boundaries in the arenas of public humanities and cultural memory. Established in 2012 to respond to the need for an affordable, high-quality conference that addressed the emerging field of digital humanities from a variety of perspectives, Digital Frontiers is a truly interdisciplinary experience. Our annual conference brings together scholars and students, librarians and archivists, genealogists and public historians to share their experience of using digital resources in the humanities. Satellite events and professional development opportunities further enrich our inclusive community.
Digital Humanities Summer Institute (DHSI)
DHSIis a time of intensive coursework, seminars, and lectures. Participants at DHSI share ideas and methods, and develop expertise in using advanced technologies. Every summer, the Institute brings together faculty, staff, and students from the Arts, Humanities, Library, and Archives communities as well as independent scholars and participants from areas beyond. DHSI is held annually at the University of Victoria, British Columbia, Canada.
Digital Library Federation (DLF)
The Digital Library Federation is a community of practitioners who advance research, learning, social justice, and the public good through the creative design and wise application of digital library technologies. Our member institutions make the work of the DLF possible, supporting community efforts in a variety of research and prototyping, information sharing, staff development, networking, and catalytic initiatives. However, individuals are invited to participate in DLF working groups and events regardless of institutional status. DLF serves all who are invested in the success of libraries, museums, and archives in the digital age. DLF holds an annual event, DLF Forum.
Digital Pedagogy Lab (DPL)
Digital Pedagogy Lab is a series of professional development events at University of Mary Washington in Fredericksburg, VA. Open to teachers, students, librarians, administrators, and technologists looking to explore the role and application of technology in education.
HASTAC (Humanities, Arts, Science, and Technology Alliance and Collaboratory) is an interdisciplinary community of humanists, artists, social scientists, scientists, and technologists changing the way we teach and learn. Our 16,000+ members from over 400+ affiliate organizations share ideas, news, tools, research, insights, pedagogy, methods, and projects--including Digital Humanities and other born-digital scholarship--and collaborate on various HASTAC initiatives. Our annual HASTAC conferences are hosted by affiliate organizations at locations around the globe. The conference usually attracts between 250-450 attendees from around the world. Attendees include professors, independent scholars, HASTAC Scholars, graduate and undergraduate students, and professionals dedicated to using the open web to change the way we teach and learn.
HILT (Humanities Intensive Learning and Teaching) is an annual 5-day training institute that includes keynotes, ignite talks, and local cultural heritage excursions for researchers, students, early career scholars and cultural heritage professionals who seek to learn more about Digital Humanities theory, practice, and culture.