On Friday, NITLE (National Institute for Technology in Liberal Education) hosted a webinar: “Building Scholarly Networks: Digital Humanities Commons.” The webinar was very useful in terms of orienting people to DHCommons and the digital humanities. I particularly like the speakers who shared their own experiences in getting started with digital humanities research and who noted that they were doing digital humanities work before they knew or identified with the term. I’m a relative newcomer to identifying with and embracing the digital humanities as a label. I was initially concerned about possible limitations and loss of the humanities in the digital, at least until reading Johanna Drucker’s brilliantRead More →