A prototype digital tour of the ANU sculpture has been developed by one of the Centre for Digital Humanities research Honours students, Ting Wang in collaboration with ANU Collections, ANU Heritage and she is looking for your feedback on the tour to help guide future development and to support her
Dr Katrina Grant and Dr Terhi Nurmikko-Fuller have published a paper with MuseWeb – the leading international conference for research and exemplary applications of digital practice for cultural, natural and scientific heritage. The paper focuses on project-led teaching collaborations between Digital Humanities and the GLAM sector. See the abstract below
Digital Humanities is still a relatively new area of teaching for many universities. The broad and varied subject matter, diverse methods, and interdisciplinary and collaborative nature of the discipline makes it a challenging one to teach. In the Centre for Digital Humanities Research our student body is drawn from across
““It’s private! ” kids are always yelling at their parents and siblings, which suggests that there is something primal about the need for privacy, for secrecy, for hiding places and personal space. These are things we seem to want. But do we have a right to them?” (Menand, 2018).