Elijah has big news, leaving the academy, working in industry, developing marketable skills, supporting the DH community from outside the academy, and making your work accessible to secondary audiences.
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- Netflix is the world’s leading Internet television network with over 53 million members in nearly 50 countries enjoying more than two billion hours of TV shows and movies per month, including original series. Members can watch as much as they want, anytime, anywhere, on nearly any Internet-connected screen. Members can play, pause and resume watching, all without commercials or commitments.
- Freedom & Responsibility.
- BayDH is an organization bringing together academics, journalists, tech industry professionals, artists, designers and anyone else who is interested in exploring the intersection between humanities and technology. The focus is building ties between industry, the academy, and the public to promote digital humanities scholarship.
- Elijah Meeks works as the digital humanities specialist at Stanford University. The Digital Humanities Specialist position was created to give Stanford faculty access to project design, visualization and software development oriented toward the creation of digital scholarly media. While a formal proposal process is in place for quarterly projects involving scholars or teams of scholars, informal consultation is regularly available.
- Versatile PhD is the oldest, largest online community dedicated to non-academic and non-faculty careers for PhDs in humanities, social science and STEM.
- The title of this conference-“Transformations of the Book”-has already been called into question here, and it is an instance of the rhetorical trope that has come to characterize much of what we say, write, and read about the subject of electronic text, the World-Wide Web, and information technology in general: the trope is one of change, invention, evolution, with overtones of progress and improvement, and with undertones of inevitability and universality. We meet this trope in mass-media news and advertising about computers and communications, in the promotional literature of our educational institutions, in scholarly books and articles about hypertext and digital libraries, and in grant proposals for electronic scholarly projects which aim, or claim, to break new ground, undertake pilot projects, provide models for the future.
- I am an assistant professor of history at Northeastern University and core faculty in the NuLab for Texts, Maps and Networks.
- I am an assistant professor in the Department of History and Art History at George Mason University, working on digital history and the history of American religions. You can find a link to just about anything I’ve worked on in my CV or in the blog archives. Some of my work is described in more detail on the research page, and my syllabi are on the teaching page along with workshop materials. You can write to me at firstname.lastname@example.org.