DH Afternoons is a forum dedicated to supporting and celebrating Digital Humanities work being done by students, staff, and faculty on campus. Please join us to learn about the exciting advancements being made by the DH community here at the University of Nebraska–Lincoln.
Each DH Afternoon is comprised of a 20 minute presentation from a student, staff member, or non-CDRH faculty member, followed by a 20 minute presentation by a CDRH faculty fellow or affiliate. There is time for discussion following the talks.
View past DH Afternoon events at https://cdrh.unl.edu/dh-afternoons-previous.
DH Afternoons is still determining presenters and dates for the 2020-2021 academic year. If you have suggestions, please email email@example.com.
April 7, 2021
Beth S. Dotan Graduate Assistant, Teaching, Learning, & Teacher Education
Nebraska Stories of Humanity
Dr. Catherine Medici-Thiemann Instructor, Women's and Gender Studies
Visualizing the Sidney Network: Using Network Analysis to Understand Women’s Place
Previous 2020-2021 DH Afternoons Events
Events from Past Seasons: https://cdrh.unl.edu/dh-afternoons-previous.
Center for Digital Research in the Humanities Community Engagement Committee
Conversation on the Green
Please join us for socially distanced conversation on the lawn south of Love Library in lieu of a formal DH Afternoons presentation. Details will be published through Canvas, or email firstname.lastname@example.org for more information.
November 5th, 2020
Veronica N. DuranDoctoral Candidate, History Department
Nuestras Historias: "Chicanos form Mexican student organization" at University of Nebraska-Lincoln
Dr. Robert ShepardAssistant Professor, Geography
Historical GIS and the Experiential Perspective
February 24, 2021
Christy Hyman Graduate Research Assistant, Geography
Ashlyn Stewart Graduate Research Assistant, English
Sam Gilmore Graduate Research Assistant, English
The Charles Chesnutt Digital Archive: Year in Review
Dr. Carrie Heitman CDRH Associate Director, Associate Professor, Anthropology
Digital Echoes of Analog Pasts: When “Lost” Narratives Collide in Digital Spaces