Out of hundreds of sessions at the 2010 American Historical Association annual meeting, nine are on digital matters. Nine. I’m on one-third of the sessions. It’s 2010, and academic historians seem to feel that digital media and technology are not worth discussing, and that we can just go on doing what we’ve done, how we’ve done it, for another hundred years. For comparison, the 2009 MLA has three times as many digital humanities panels.
Anyway, the digital sessions (hope to see you there):
Is Google Good for History?
Crossing the Electronic Rubicon: Navigating the Challenges and Opportunities Presented by Archival Records Created and Stored Exclusively in Digital Format
Teaching Sourcing by Bridging Digital Libraries and Electronic Student Assignments
Humanities in the Digital Age, Part 1: Humanities in the Digital Age, Part 1: Digital Poster Session
Humanities in the Digital Age, Part 2: A Hands-On Workshop
Scholarly Publishing and e-Journals
What Becomes of Print in the Digital Age?
Assessing Resources: Analysis and Comment on EDSITEment Lessons in the High School and Undergraduate Classrooms
American Religious Historians Online