Guests from around the country arrived in Tallahassee anticipating the start of the Symposium on Thursday, November 17th!
FSU provided a live-stream of the keynotes to extend the discussion beyond Florida State. Conversations were collected on twitter using #IWDHFSU, to facilitate conversation with on- and off-site participants.
Session One: Our lead facilitator Paul Marty, Professor in the iSchool, outlined the main topics of discussion and emphasized the importance of attendee participation throughout the event.
- — Joshua Neumann (@joshua_neumann5)Thu, Nov 17 2016 13:45:25How to continue to work together when divergent expectations/perceptions emerge. Brilliant point/challenge accepted. #iwdhfsu
- — Abby Scheel (@petitelibrarian)Thu, Nov 17 2016 13:47:54
- Allen Romano introduced our first Keynote Speaker, Dr. Mark Algee-Hewitt. Mark discussed the Invisible Lab and Diverging Expectations, and caused a buzz of questions and comments on Twitter.
- — Sarah C Stanley (@sarcathtic)Thu, Nov 17 2016 14:04:01
- — Abby Scheel (@petitelibrarian)Thu, Nov 17 2016 14:08:20
- — Joshua Neumann (@joshua_neumann5)Thu, Nov 17 2016 14:09:26
- — Roxanne Shirazi (@RoxanneShirazi)Thu, Nov 17 2016 14:32:37I’d like to note that the “hidden participants” in this project all appear to be women of color, unlike the full PIs #iwdhfsu
- — Matthew Hunter (@bigredmeh)Thu, Nov 17 2016 14:38:56
FSU's "Invisible Work in the Digital Humanities" Symposium
This two-day symposium attempted to identify the unspoken assumptions surrounding collaborative work in the digital humanities by exploring questions about diverging expectations, unequal labor, and invisible work.
byFSU Libraries84 Views