My Portfolios

My CV:

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, blog posts as a graduate fellow at RRCHNM, and my work in the Education Division at the Center.  It also includes my current work as a Digital Liaison. 

Current Work:

The University of Southern Mississippi:

  • The Civil War & Reconstruction Governors of Mississippi Project
  • The Virginia Loyalist Claims Project
  • The Grave Stone Project
  • The Center for Oral History and Cultural Heritage 50th Anniversary Project
  • The Mississippi Cookbook Project


Graduate Work at George Mason University:

Clio Wired I:

Final Project: Mapping Loyalism in Virginia

Clio Wired II:

Course Portfolio

Final Project: Twenty Tories: Loyal Virginians on the Path to Yorktown

Readings in Digital History:

Course Readings Blog

The Roy Rosenzweig Center for History and New Media, Fellowship:

Contributions to the Fellows Blog

— 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 time in the Education division.  One of the projects I worked on the most was 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.

ABMC: Understanding Sacrifice

— 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 with 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 Stephen Robertson and Jennifer Rosenfeld and applied to the new curriculum.

Want to share this post?

One Comment

  1. Jim Miller


    I sent and email to your George Mason email address and am sending this comment also per chance the George Mason email address is not current. My email included some information about my family who came to Virginia from Scotland in 1637 at least one of which may have returned to Scotland/Ireland/England as a Loyalist after the American Revolution. Even though my family had been in Virginia for generations prior to the Revolution, they had business reason to support the Crown. James (Jim) Miller

Leave a Reply to Jim Miller Cancel reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *