To view my academic Curriculum Vitae, please click the link below for an online PDF.
My Digital History Portfolio:
Here is my digital portfolio: a compilation of all my digital work since I was accepted as a graduate student at George Mason University. This portfolio includes my blogs from Clio I, Clio II, and my Digital History Readings course, blogs posts as a graduate fellow at RRCHNM, and my work in the Education Division at the Center. While it’s only been one year into the program, I believe this portfolio reflects the many different struggles and accomplishments I’ve faced while exploring the field of digital history. You can view my work by clicking on the links below:
Clio Wired I:
Clio Wired II:
Readings in Digital History:
The Roy Rosenzweig Center for History and New Media, Fellowship:
— May 6, 2015: The End of the Fellowship: Where am i now?
— May 6, 2015: Live Tweeting–Is it Always a Good Thing?
— April 9, 2015: My First Year Experience in the Education Division
— December 16, 2014: Reflection on the End of the Semester
— November 20, 2014: Reflections on #RRCHNM20
— November 17, 2015: Tweeting on the National Mall
— November 17, 2015: Reflections on Public Projects
— October 20, 2014: Reflections on the Education Division
–September 23, 2014: Research Division Reflections
Podcasts Produced for Digital Campus
– Episode #113: You Can’t Trust Everything You See on the Web
– Episode #110: 2014 in Review
– Episode #107: An Easter Basket of Hugs
Contributions for the Education Division:
* Note on Contributions: The links below are projects where I contributed portions of work during my fellowship program. Under each link there will be a description of what I did for each page. However, the links are not specifically attributed to me.
— As a fellow at RRCHNM I was grateful for my for my time in the Education division. One of the projects I worked on the most was 100leaders.org: a website created for National History Day that asked students to vote on 100 world leaders. For this website, I compiled the voting data and arranged the 100 leaders by rank in all five categories and overall categories. I then uploaded the arranged data into the website so that it could be viewed by the thousands of students who voted.
— For the ABMC: Understanding Sacrifice project, I was asked to create shortened bios for all teachers who were going on the ABMC trip to Europe in the summer of 2015. For this project I also examined all aspects of the website before it went live to make sure that it was compatible on all major web browsers and for content.
– The Digital Humanities Certificate, offered by GMU and RRCHNM (Link not Available)
— For the digital humanities certificate (which will be offered in Fall 2015) I was asked to find information that will be used as a part of the curriculum for the first semester the certificate is offered. I found open source images for class projects, digital humanities projects for students to explore, and ever-evolving definitions of Humanities Computing and Digital Humanities. All of this information was edited by by Stephen Robertson and Jennifer Rosenfeld and applied to the new curriculum.