The Future of Archives in a Digital Age
What does it mean that for many the most used "libraries" have become "digital"? What are the implications for the development of knowledge at a time when vast amounts of data have not been made available in digital formats? Print for the People, a Mizzou Advantage networking group on digital humanities, is considering these questions. We will host, "The Future of Archives in a Digital Age," on February 24–25, 2011, with keynote addresses by Robert Darnton, Director of the University Library at Harvard, and William Ferris, former chairman of the National Endowment for the Humanities. Our networking group is comprised of University of Missouri faculty, students, and alumni working to identify competitive assets that set MU apart from other universities.
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(2011-02)Moderator Berkeley Hudson briefly introduces the panel speakers who proceed to illustrate some of the problems with digital archiving and preservation encountered in their scholarly research.
(2011-02)After a brief introduction from Noah Heringman, each participant in the panel describes some of the uses of digital archives in their scholarly research of the humanities. A brief question and answer period with the audience ...
(2011-02)After introductory remarks from Berkley Hudson, keynote speaker William Ferris discusses digital archives and preservation and their role in his research of the culture and history of the American South.
Archives and the Digital Age: Mapping the Landscape and Creating New Partnerships [videorecording] (2011-02)After a brief introduction by Michael Holland, guest speakers Robert Darnton, Carl Wingo, and John Miles Foley discuss issues in digital preservation and archiving in academic and research libraries at the Future of Archives ...
(2011-02)Keynote address of the Future of Archives in a Digital Age symposium delivered by Harvard University's Robert Darnton, introduced by Dean Mills, Brian Foster, and Ted Koditschek.
(2011-02)This panel discusses issues related to digital archives and undergraduate instruction.