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Products for grant CHA-276812-21

CHA-276812-21
Grounding the Digital Humanities at San Jose State University
Shannon Miller, San Jose State University Research Foundation

Grant details: https://apps.neh.gov/publicquery/main.aspx?f=1&gn=CHA-276812-21

AI is Here to Stay: A Q&A with Jon Oakes (Blog Post)
Title: AI is Here to Stay: A Q&A with Jon Oakes
Author: Seacrist, Lesley
Abstract: How can students, faculty and the public engage with ChatGPT in productive ways? Learn more about the new AI platform on April 20 at the library.
Date: 04/05/2023
Primary URL: https://blogs.sjsu.edu/newsroom/2023/ai-is-here-to-stay-a-qa-with-jon-oakes/
Primary URL Description: Blog post at SJSU Newsroom about the AI Symposium, hosted by the DHC.
Website: SJSU News Center

The Digital Project Lifecycle (Public Lecture or Presentation)
Title: The Digital Project Lifecycle
Abstract: Lightning Talks Part I: Digital Project Foundations Understand more about the foundations of digital humanities practice and digital scholarship practice. This session is followed with a Q&A.
Author: Szydlowski, Nick
Date: 10/11/2022
Location: Virtual
Primary URL: https://library.sjsu.edu/digitalhumanities/dhri
Primary URL Description: Event page and recordings

Developing Digital Pedagogy, We all do it now! (Public Lecture or Presentation)
Title: Developing Digital Pedagogy, We all do it now!
Abstract: Lightning Talks Part I: Digital Project Foundations Understand more about the foundations of digital humanities practice and digital scholarship practice. This session is followed with a Q&A.
Author: Harris, Katherine D.
Date: 10/11/2022
Location: Virtual
Primary URL: https://library.sjsu.edu/digitalhumanities/dhri
Primary URL Description: Event page with presentation recordings.

KLEVR Tech Talks: AI Tips, Tools,and Traps (Conference/Institute/Seminar)
Title: KLEVR Tech Talks: AI Tips, Tools,and Traps
Author: Oakes, Jon
Abstract: re you curious about artificial intelligence? Want to know the possibilities and perils of AI for the educator and student alike? Want to learn about the exciting tools such as AI Art generation, large language models like ChatGPT and Bard, deepfake technology, and AI agents? Join us for an interactive day of panel discussions sharing perspectives, learning about the companies, and how digital ethics plays an important role. We’ll provide you with tools, tips, and potential traps around AI.
Date Range: 04/20/2023
Location: Virtual
Primary URL: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=YfoWosNioSs
Primary URL Description: Event Recording

Networked Connections: Explorations Across Digital Humanities (Conference/Institute/Seminar)
Title: Networked Connections: Explorations Across Digital Humanities
Author: Mune, Christina & Lach, Pamella
Abstract: Networked Connections: Explorations Across Digital Humanities Held on October 11–12, 2022 Co-organized by the San Diego State University Digital Humanities Center & San José State University King Library's Digital Humanities Center Part of the CUNY Digital Humanities Research Institute The DHRI is designed to introduce faculty, students, and staff to various approaches, methods and tools used in digital humanities and digital scholarship. It also offers collaboration and mentorship to SJSU and SDSU folks interested in starting their own digital research project or integrating digital tools and skill into their teaching.
Date Range: October 11-12, 2023
Location: Virtual
Primary URL: https://library.sjsu.edu/digitalhumanities/dhri
Primary URL Description: Event Recording

The Unionist Unified, Connecticut's First Immediate Abolitionist Newspaper (Database/Archive/Digital Edition)
Title: The Unionist Unified, Connecticut's First Immediate Abolitionist Newspaper
Author: Rycenga, Jennifer & Szydlowski, Nick
Abstract: The Unionist was established in 1833 in Brooklyn, Connecticut to serve as a local voice in support of Abolition, Prudence Crandall, and the Canterbury Female Academy. It was birthed in a conversation between the Unitarian minister and Abolitionist Samuel J. May and New York Abolitionist and wealthy merchant Arthur Tappan. The man selected to edit it - Charles C. Burleigh - was ready to lead this venture due to his triple training in law, journalism, and the fervid moral reform movements of the era. The paper ran from August of 1833 through September of 1834. Charles Burleigh's brother William Burleigh became a co-editor by the end of 1833, as well as being an associate teacher at the Canterbury Female Academy - New England's first Academy for African-American women. The Unionist was active during all four of the legal actions taken against Crandall and the Academy, which expanded its importance regionally. The Unionist is the earliest documented newspaper in support of Immediate Abolition to be published in Connecticut. Only five of the approximate number of sixty complete issues have been preserved. The nineteenth-century practice of copying and crediting articles from other papers though has yielded content from another eighteen issues. The goal of this website is to render The Unionist Unified, and make it available to scholars and general readers at this historical moment of reckoning. The attached content analysis also suggests that The Unionist was a considerable philosophic and political achievement of its own. There are five extant complete issues of The Unionist in three storied archives, as listed below: August 8, 1833, Issue 2 – New-York Historical Society Library September 5, 1833, Issue 6 – American Antiquarian Society December 9, 1833, Issue 20 – Library of Congress March 13, 1834, Issue 32 – New-York Historical Society Library April 10, 1834, Issue 36 – Library of Congress
Year: 2023
Primary URL: https://sjsu-library.github.io/unionist/
Primary URL Description: Archive and analysis of historical publication
Access Model: Open Access

Abolitionist Legacy Preserved with Digital Exhibit (Blog Post)
Title: Abolitionist Legacy Preserved with Digital Exhibit
Author: Seacrist, Lesley
Abstract: The Unionist, Unified is a new digital exhibit created by SJSU Humanities Professor Jennifer Rycenga and SJSU Digital Scholarship Librarian Nick Szydlowski.
Date: 05/09/2023
Primary URL: https://blogs.sjsu.edu/newsroom/2023/abolitionist-legacy-preserved-with-digital-exhibit/
Primary URL Description: Blog post highlighting digital archive and exhibit
Website: San Jose News Center

Before Silicon Valley: Mexican Agricultural Workers of Santa Clara Valley, 1920-1960 (Database/Archive/Digital Edition)
Title: Before Silicon Valley: Mexican Agricultural Workers of Santa Clara Valley, 1920-1960
Author: McBane, Margo, Guerra, Suzanne, & Blackmer Reyes, Kathryn
Abstract: Before “Silicon Valley,” Santa Clara County was the largest fruit and vegetable producing and processing (canning) region in the United States with Mexicans serving as a majority of the labor force in the post WWII era. Before Silicon Valley: Mexican Agricultural and Cannery Workers of Santa Clara County, 1920-1960 is a bilingual website research and education project highlighting the little-documented history of ethnic Mexican migration, work, cultural life, and civil rights activism in Santa Clara County from 1920 to 1960. This website project is under the fiscal sponsorship of San José Parks Foundation and the co-sponsorship of San José State University Library, La Raza Historical Society of Santa Clara Valley, and the Arhoolie Foundation.
Year: 2023
Primary URL: https://library.sjsu.edu/b4sv
Primary URL Description: This is an abbreviated version of the full archive, which will be available Sept, 2023.
Access Model: Open Access


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