- “Creating Your Web Presence: A Primer for Academics,” Profhacker (February 14, 2011). http://chronicle.com/blogs/profhacker/creating-your-web-presence-a-primer-for-academics/30458
- “Day of DH: Defining the Digital Humanities,” Debates in the Digital Humanities, ed. Matthew K. Gold (2012). http://dhdebates.gc.cuny.edu/debates/text/40
- Kathleen Fitzpatrick, “The Humanities, Done Digitally,” Debates in the Digital Humanities, ed. Matthew K. Gold (2012). http://dhdebates.gc.cuny.edu/debates/text/30
- Matthew K. Gold, “The Digital Humanities Moment,” Debates in the Digital Humanities, ed. Matthew K. Gold (2012). http://dhdebates.gc.cuny.edu/debates/text/2
- Matthew Long, Roger C. Schonfeld, “Supporting the Changing Research Practices of Art Historians” (Ithaka S+R, 2014). http://www.sr.ithaka.org/research-publications/supporting-changing-research-practices-art-historians?
- Jules Prown, “The Art Historian and the Computer,” Art as Evidence : Writings on Art and Material Culture (New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 2001). View reading here.
- Diane M. Zorich, “Transitioning to a Digital World: Art History, Its Research Centers, and Digital Scholarship; A Report to the Samuel H. Kress Foundation and the Roy Rosenzweig Center for History and New Media” (May 2012). http://www.kressfoundation.org/research/Default.aspx?id=35379
Finding, Organizing, and Analyzing Digital Art History Sources
- Isabella Kirton and Melissa Terras, “Where Do Images of Art Go Once They Go Online? A Reverse Image Lookup Study to Assess the Dissemination of Digitized Cultural Heritage,” Museums and the Web 2013: Proceedings (2013). http://mw2013.museumsandtheweb.com/paper/where-do-images-of-art-go-once-they-go-online-a-reverse-image-lookup-study-to-assess-the-dissemination-of-digitized-cultural-heritage/
- Harald Kraemer, “Art is Redeemed, Mystery is Gone: The Documentation of Contemporary Art,” in Fiona Cameron and Sarah Kenderine, eds, Theorizing Digital Cultural Heritage (Cambridge, MA: MIT Press, 2007), 193-222. View reading here.
- Roy Rosenzweig, “Scarcity or Abundance? Preserving the Past in a Digital Era,” American Historical Review 108, 3 (June 2003): 735-762. http://chnm.gmu.edu/essays-on-history-new-media/essays/?essayid=6
- Tim Sherratt, “It’s all about the Stuff: Collections, Interfaces, Power and People,” Discontents (November 2011). http://journalofdigitalhumanities.org/1-1/its-all-about-the-stuff-by-tim-sherratt/
Building Digital Collections
- Patricia Aufderheide, et al., Copyright, Permissions, and Fair Use among Visual Artists and the Academic and Museum Visual Arts Communities: An Issues Report (College Art Association, 2014). http://www.collegeart.org/pdf/FairUseIssuesReport.pdf (PDF)
- Erin Kissane, The Elements of Content Strategy, (New York: A Book Apart, 2011).
- Paige Morgan, “How to Get your Digital Humanities Project off the Ground,” http://www.paigemorgan.net/how-to-get-a-digital-humanities-project-off-the-ground/
Working with Non-Textual Sources
- Pamela Fletcher and Anne Helmreich, with David Israel and Seth Erickson, “Local/Global: Mapping Nineteenth-Century London’s Art Market,” Nineteenth Century Art Worldwide 11:3 (Autumn 2012). http://www.19thc-artworldwide.org/index.php/autumn12/fletcher-helmreich-mapping-the-london-art-market
- Mark Monmonier, How to Lie with Maps, 2nd edition (Chicago: University Of Chicago Press, 1996).
- Anne Knowles, “A Cutting-Edge Second Look at the Battle of Gettysburg,” Smithsonian Magazine (June 27, 2013). http://www.smithsonianmag.com/history-archaeology/A-Cutting-Edge-Second-Look-at-the-Battle-of-Gettysburg.html [Online interactive map, with Dan Miller, International Mapping Associates (Alex Tait, Tim Montenyohl, Judy Nielsen), and ESRI (Allen Carroll, Lee Bock, James Cardona), funded by Smithsonian Enterprises.]
- Richard White, “What is Spatial History?” Stanford University Spatial History Project (2010). http://www.stanford.edu/group/spatialhistory/cgi-bin/site/pub.php?id=29
Introduction to Data Mining
- Dan Cohen, “Searching for the Victorians,” Dan Cohen’s Digital Humanities Blog (October 4, 2010). http://www.dancohen.org/2010/10/04/searching-for-the-victorians/
- Judith H. Dobrzynski, “Modernizing Art History,” The Wall Street Journal.
- Ted Underwood, “Where to Start with Text Mining,” The Stone and the Shell. http://tedunderwood.com/2012/08/14/where-to-start-with-text-mining/
- Hadley Wickham, “Tidy Data,” Journal of Statistical Software, Submitted. http://vita.had.co.nz/papers/tidy-data.pdf. (Read through the end of section 3 on page 13.)
Working with Tabular Data and Network Analysis
- Shawn Graham, Ian Milligan, and Scott Weingart, “Principles of Information Visualization,” in The Historian’s Macroscope – Working Title (Under contract with Imperial College Press, 2013), http://www.themacroscope.org/?page_id=469.
- Lev Manovich, “Database as a Genre of New Media,” AI & Society 14, no. 2 (June 1, 2000), http://time.arts.ucla.edu/AI_Society/manovich.html
- Diane M. Zorich, “The ‘Art’ of Digital Art History” (presented at The Digital World of Art History, Princeton University, June 26, 2013), http://ica.princeton.edu/digitalbooks/digitalworldofarthistory2013/7.D.Zorich.pdf.
Sharing Research, Sharing Authority
- Jeffrey Inscho, “Guest Post: Oh Snap! Experimenting with Open Authority in the Gallery,” Museum 2.0 (March 13, 2013). http://museumtwo.blogspot.com/2013/03/guest-post-oh-snap-experimenting-with.html.
- Nancy Proctor, “Digital: Museum as Platform, Curator as Champion, in the Age of Social Media,” Curator: The Museum Journal 53, no. 1 (January 1, 2010): 35–43. View reading here.
- “Throwing Open the Doors” in Bill Adair, Benjamin Filene, and Laura Koloski, eds. Letting Go?: Sharing Historical Authority in a User-Generated World, 2011, 68-123. View reading here.
- Andrea Witcomb, “The Materiality of Virtual Technologies: A New Approach to Thinking about the Impact of Multimedia in Museums,” in Fiona Cameron and Sarah Kenderine, eds, Theorizing Digital Cultural Heritage (Cambridge, MA: MIT Press, 2007) 35-48. View reading here.
Trends in Scholarly Communication