Bibliography – Public Humanities

Selected DH research and resources bearing on, or utilized by, the WE1S project.
(all) Distant Reading | Cultural Analytics | Sociocultural Approaches | Topic Modeling in DH

Goyal, Rishi. “Humanities in the Emergency Room | Consortium of Humanities Centers and Institutes.” Consortium of Humanities Centers and Institutes, 2020. Cite
Jay, Gregory. “The Engaged Humanities: Principles and Practices for Public Scholarship and Teaching.” Journal of Community Engagement and Scholarship 3, no. 1 (2019). Cite
“Public Humanities in Action – Profession,” 2019. Cite
López-Calvo, Ignacio, and Christina Lux, eds. The Humanities in the Age of Information and Post-Truth. Evanston, IL: Northwestern University Press, 2019. Cite
Westermann, Mariët. “The Humanities in the World: A Field Report.” In The Humanities in the Age of Information and Post-Truth, 25–44. Evanston, IL: Northwestern University Press, 2019. Cite
Draxler, Bridget, and Danielle Spratt. Engaging the Age of Jane Austen: Public Humanities in Practice. Humanities and Public Life. Iowa City: University of Iowa Press, 2019. Cite
Humanities Indicators. “The Humanities in Our Lives.” American Academy of Arts & Sciences, 2018. Cite
Levenson, Michael. The Humanities and Everyday Life: The Literary Agenda. New York, NY: Oxford University Publisher, 2017. Cite
Shumway, David R. “Why the Humanities Must Be Public.” University of Toronto Quarterly 85, no. 4 (2016): 33–45. Cite
Krmpotich, Cara. “Public Humanities as Third Space: Memory, Meaning-Making and Collections and the Enunciation of ‘We’ in Research.” University of Toronto Quarterly 85, no. 4 (2016): 82–92. Cite
Benneworth, Paul. “Putting Impact into Context: The Janus Face of the Public Value of Arts and Humanities Research.” Arts and Humanities in Higher Education 14, no. 1 (2015): 3–8. Cite
Rudd, Murray A. “Awareness of Humanities, Arts and Social Science (HASS) Research Is Related to Patterns of Citizens’ Community and Cultural Engagement.” Social Sciences 4, no. 2 (2015): 313–38. Cite
Vieira, Patrícia. “What Are the Humanities For?” Los Angeles Review of Books, 2014. Cite
Cooper, David D. Learning in the Plural: Essays on the Humanities and Public Life. East Lansing: Michigan State University Press, 2014. Cite
Sommer, Doris. The Work of Art in the World: Civic Agency and Public Humanities. Durham: Duke University Press, 2014. Cite
National Endowment for the Humanities. “56 Ways to Do the Public Humanities.” National Endowment for the Humanities (NEH), 2014. Cite
Thomas III, William G., Patrick D. Jones, and Witmer Andrew. “History Harvests: What Happens When Students Collect and Digitize the People’s History?” Perspectives on History, 2013. Cite
Georgini, Sara. “Spring at the ‘History Harvest.’” The Junto, 2013. Cite
Bate, Jonathan. The Public Value of the Humanities. London New York: Bloomsbury Academic, 2011. Cite
Jay, Gregory. “The Engaged Humanities: Principles and Practices of Public Scholarship and Teaching.” Imagining America, 2010. Cite
Woodward, Kathleen. “The Future of the Humanities- in the Present & in Public.” Daedalus 138, no. 1 (2009): 110–23. Cite
Ellison, Julie. “This American Life: How Are the Humanities Public?” Antipode 40, no. 3 (2008): 463–71. Cite
Cantor, Nancy, and Steven D. Lavine. “Taking Public Scholarship Seriously.” Chronicle of Higher Education 52, no. 40 (2006): B20. Cite
Leftwich, G. M. “Science and the Humanities: The Case for State Humanities Councils.” Technology in Society 24, no. 4 (2002): 523–30. Cite
Franke, Richard. “Democratic Vistas for the Humanities.” Imagining America, 2000. Cite
Imagining America. “Home Page,” 2000. Cite
Cole, Charles C. “Active Group Learning: A Selective Study of Effective Public Humanities Programs.” National Federation of State Humanities Councils, 1985. Cite
Smith, Robert Irvine, ed. Men and Societies: Experimental Courses in the Humanities and Social Sciences, in Schools, Colleges, and Universities in Great Britain and the United States. London: Heinemann Educational, 1968. Cite