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      Marquette University Digital Scholarship Symposium 2018 in Milwaukee

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      September 27, 2018

      Thursday   9:00 AM

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      Marquette University Digital Scholarship Symposium 2018

      SYMPOSIUM 2018: Fostering Interdisciplinary Research and Scholarship Marquette University’s fourth annual Digital Scholarship Symposium is slated for September 27. RSVP BY SEPTEMBER 24. This year's full-day event, “Fostering Interdisciplinary Research and Scholarship,” features a morning session with Dr. Kathleen Fitzpatrick, Director of Digital Humanities and Professor of English, and Dr. Sharon Leon, Associate Professor of Digital History, Michigan State University. The afternoon will include a talk by Dr. N. Katherine Hayles (AMUW Women’s Chair in Humanistic Studies 2018-2019), Distinguished Research Professor at the University of California, Los Angeles, and the Professor Emerita at Duke University. Please note this event is for the Marquette community only. Schedule 9:00-9:30—Registration and coffee 9:30-10:00—Welcome, Janice Welburn, Dean, Raynor Memorial Libraries 10:00-12:00—Fostering Interdisciplinary Research and Scholarship, Dr. Kathleen Fitzpatrick and Dr. Sharon Leon 12:00-1:00—Lunch and Project Showcase 1:00-2:00—Digital Humanities and Scholarly Careers: Assessing Strategies, Dr. N. Katherine Hayles During several months in 2017-18, Dr. Hayles interviewed scholars and university presses about the impact of the digital humanities on how they thought about their knowledge practices and career trajectories. Three strategies emerged for presses and scholars alike. The first was to continue traditional modes of production with slight changes; the second was a hybrid mixture of new and old; and the third was an adventuresome embrace of the digital humanities for new ways of thinking about knowledge production and scholarly careers. This talk will assess these different strategies in their respective contexts, discussing the strengths and limitations of each. The talk is intended to be a provocation for further discussion and comments from Symposium participants and will be followed by Q and A. 2:00-3:00—Digital Scholarship Lab Open House and Reception About the Speakers Dr. Kathleen Fitzpatrick Kathleen Fitzpatrick is Director of Digital Humanities and Professor of English at Michigan State University. Prior to assuming this role in 2017, she served as Associate Executive Director and Director of Scholarly Communication of the Modern Language Association, where she was Managing Editor of PMLA and other MLA publications. During that time, she also held an appointment as Visiting Research Professor of English at NYU. She is author of Planned Obsolescence: Publishing, Technology, and the Future of the Academy (NYU Press, 2011) and of The Anxiety of Obsolescence: The American Novel in the Age of Television (Vanderbilt University Press, 2006). She is project director of Humanities Commons, an open-access, open-source network serving more than 10,000 scholars and practitioners in the humanities. Dr. N. Katherine Hayles N. Katherine Hayles (AMUW Women’s Chair in Humanistic Studies 2018-2019), Distinguished Research Professor at the University of California, Los Angeles and the James B. Duke Professor of Literature Emerita at Duke University, teaches and writes on the relations of literature, science and technology in the 20th and 21st centuries. Her books have won numerous awards, including the Rene Wellek Prize for the Best Book in Literary Theory in 1998-99 for How We Became Posthuman: Virtual Bodies in Cybernetics, Literature, and Informatics, and the Suzanne Langer Award for Outstanding Scholarship for Writing Machines.   She teaches courses on experimental fiction, literary and cultural theory, finance capital and culture, science fiction, and contemporary American fiction. Her latest book is Unthought: The Power of the Cognitive Nonconscious. Dr. Sharon Leon Sharon M. Leon is an Associate Professor of History at Michigan State University, where she is developing projects on digital public history and digital networking projects related to enslaved communities in Maryland. Leon received her bachelors of arts degree in American Studies from Georgetown University in 1997 and her doctorate in American Studies from the University of Minnesota in 2004. Her first book, An Image of God: the Catholic Struggle with Eugenics, was published by University of Chicago Press (May 2013). Prior to joining the History Department at MSU, Leon spent over thirteen years at George Mason University’s History Department at the Roy Rosenzweig Center for History and New Media as Director of Public Projects, where she oversaw dozens of award-winning collaborations with library, museum, and archive partners from around the country, and served as a Director of the Omeka web publishing platform. Symposium Sponsors Raynor Memorial Libraries History Department Center for the Advancement of the Humanities

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