Throughout the week, DHSITE will feature research conversations and presentations discussing critical issues to Digital Humanities scholarship and teaching. All of these events will take place in the CreatorSpace (room 302 of Pérez Hall) from 13:00 to 14:20.

Monday, May 13, 2019

Round table on Research Data Management hosted by Felicity Tayler (e-Research Librarian, uOttawa) in conversation with

  • Constance Crompton, Communication (University of Ottawa)
  • Brian Ray, Vice-Dean Research (University of Ottawa)
  • Tom Smyth, Library and Archives Canada
  • André Vellino, School of Information Studies (University of Ottawa)

Tuesday, May 14, 2019

To be confirmed

Wednesday, May 15, 2019

Community Research Panel featuring curators Tom Everrett and David Pantalony from the Canada Museum of Science and Technology.  Tom Everrett and David Pantalony will describe how they combine museum collections and digital approaches in their teaching at the University of Ottawa. Some of their students will be presenting specific projects.

Thursday, May 16, 2019

Keynote presentation by Jason Camlot (Concordia University) of SpokenWeb. 

In this keynote presentation, Dr. Jason Camlot will discuss the great potential for humanities research of conceptualizing collaborative projects around unique yet largely unused collections of cultural heritage materials.  Speaking from the experience of developing the SpokenWeb research program from small beta collaborations via SSHRC Research Development Initiative, Connections and Insight Grant support, into a large-scale national research partnership (now funded by a SSHRC Partnership Grant), Dr. Camlot will consider the reasons why collaborative, interdisciplinary approaches to humanities research that mix live and digital methods can be useful for reflecting upon how institutional structures and material infrastructures shape research in the humanities, and will explain some of the adaptable rationales and approaches that have been used in the course of developing the SpokenWeb research program.  Beyond focusing on the whysand hows of such an approach to research development, Camlot will also present different ways in which such collaboration can help us integrate archival materials into new forms of pedagogy, creation and “knowledge mobilization”.

Biography: Jason Camlot’s critical works include Phonopoetics: The Making of Early Literary Recordings (Stanford 2019),  Style and the Nineteenth-Century British Critic (Routledge 2008), and the co-edited collections, CanLit Across Media: Unarchiving the Literary Event (forthcoming with MQUP, Fall 2019), andLanguage Acts: Anglo-Québec Poetry, 1976 to the 21st Century (Véhicule 2007).  He is also the author of four collections of poetry, Attention All TypewritersThe Animal Library, The Debaucher, and What the World Said. He is the principal investigator and director of The SpokenWeb, a SSHRC-funded partnership that focuses on the history of literary sound recordings and the digital preservation and presentation of collections of literary audio.  He is Professor of English and Associate Dean in the Faculty of Arts and Science at Concordia University in Montreal.

Friday, May 17, 2019

Round table on Ethics and Feminist Methodologies in Digital Humanities Research hosted by Felicity Tayler (e-Research Librarian).

  • Deanna Fong, English (Simon Fraser University)
  • Michelle Gewurtz, Ottawa Art Gallery
  • Jada Watson, Music, Digital Humanities, and Information Studies (University of Ottawa)