Digital Humanities Summer Workshops 2019 | College of Arts

Digital Humanities Summer Workshops 2019

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May 7th-10th, 2019, University of Guelph

The University of Guelph is again hosting a series of 4-day workshops on topics related to digital humanities research and teaching, welcoming a wonderful, diverse group of instructors from a variety of disciplines and institutions.

All are welcome! Please see the menu on the right for details on the workshops, instructors, and visiting Guelph.


Eventbrite - DH@Guelph Summer Workshops 2019

For a full breakdown of fees, see Accommodations and Costs.

Registration is open until May 1st, 2019. 

Poster of Kimberly Christen Keynote Address


Keynote Address:

A Gift from the Ancestors: Traditional Knowledge and the Decolonization of Libraries

Kim Christen - Washington State University

Tuesday, May 7, 5:00, Whitelaw Room 245, McLaughlin Library
All are welcome. Register here.



Poster of Hannah McGregor Talk

Arrival day talk/workshop:

Podcasting In and Beyond the Classroom

Hannah McGregor - Simon Fraser University

Monday, May 6, 2:30-4:30, Scholar's Studio, 2nd Floor, McLaughlin Library
All are welcome. Register here.




  1. Computational digital humanities: Command-line fundamentals
  2. Making Media Theory
  3. Incorporating Elements of User Experience (UX) Design into your DH Project - CANCELLED
  4. Digital Humanities Pedagogy: Transforming the Classroom
  5. Text Encoding with TEI
  6. Digital Editing Methods and Concepts
  7. Game on! Pedagogical gamification and internal data analytics in the classroom.
  8. Making Links: The Semantic Web for Humanities Scholars - CANCELLED
  9. The Work that Stories Do in the World: Digital Storytelling for Research, Education, and Change

DH@Guelph Summer Workshops are generously supported by the College of Arts and the McLaughlin Library, University of Guelph.

For more information please email

The University of Guelph resides on the land of the Between the Lakes Treaty No. 3, the territory of the Mississaugas of the Credit. This land is part of the Dish with One Spoon, a covenant between Indigenous nations to live peaceably on the territories of the Great Lakes region. We recognize that today this gathering place is home to many First Nations, Inuit and Métis peoples and acknowledging them reminds us of our collective responsibility to the land where we learn, live and work.