The Libraries provide pedagogical support for the exploration of new technologies and digital collections which expand scholarship and making.
The student and faculty works page showcases digital scholarship produced by students and faculty at the college, in collaboration with the Libraries. In addition to showcasing work, our goal is to bring projects from across the college's programs into dialogue with one another.
Interested in showcasing student or faculty projects? Please contact Lisa Conrad, digital scholarship librarian.
- Course support: one-time; embedded (for the duration of a course); multi-semester projects
- Faculty Consultations: research (e.g., digital archives, data sets, digital tools, & related); digital-tool instruction; project development; project management
- Faculty workshops (for example, but not limited to:)
- Introduction to Digital Scholarship
- Artstor Digital Image Library and digital collections
- Scalar, an online scholarly publishing tool
- Digital Imaging
- Digital Archiving and Preservation
- Online showcase for digital scholarship projects
- Exhibits and events in the Libraries
How to Get Started
Contact Lisa Conrad, Digital Scholarship Librarian
Note: this is an evolving list; contact Lisa Conrad if you currently use or are interested in using digital-scholarship software not listed here.
Recent Library/Faculty Collaborations
The iPad Pro + Apple Pencil Project, led by the Design Division, in collaboration with the Libraries, is a multi-year project geared towards further developing the CCA Digital Tools Program. In academic year 2017-'18 we piloted the tool in several courses, collecting assignments and selected student work, culminating in an exhibition in Simpson Library. We are moving into the next phase of the project, rolling it out as a service to the rest of the college, and developing curricula specific to working on the iPad with Apple pencil.
8 weeks on the 22. Image credit: Leslie Roberts.
Experimenting with the iPad Pro + Apple Pencil, students in Leslie Roberts' Graduate Creative Nonfiction Writing Workshop wrote essays inspired by Virginia Woolf's "Street Haunting," took photos and video footage of their neighborhoods, and integrated all into visual essays using Adobe Spark Page.