Digital Pedagogy Roundtable: Your Links

Over the last week, Joseph Adelman, Ken Owen, Jessica Parr, and I have compiled a four part series of posts describing our attempts to incorporate digital methods into our early American history classes. As all of us are aware, however, we’re not experts–nor do we consider our posts the last word on such assignments.

We intended our discussions of access, non-majors, excel, and twitter to begin a conversation rather than to end it. So, what we’d like to do is solicit your suggestions, links, stories, and anecdotes about your attempts to use digital assignments in the classroom. Please share here in the comments; as I’ve said it before (and will say it again), there’s no plagiarism in teaching!

3 comments on “Digital Pedagogy Roundtable: Your Links

  1. Your readers might be interested in this class projected that wedded 19th century photo albums and traditional research with a web based exhibition and on- going crowd sourcing.

  2. I’ve found History Matters and World History Sources, two projects out of the Rosenzweig Center for History and New Media at George Mason to be very helpful resources. I took advantage, for example, of the World History Source guide to material objects for a material culture project in a course.


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