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Digital Humanities Seed Grant Showcase  

Presention, Universal Design – The Inclusive ClassroomThe Teaching, Learning, and Technology Roundtable Faculty Development & Best Practices Committee is pleased to announce the Digital Humanities Seed Grants Projects Showcase. The event will take place on Wednesday, April 4, 2018, from 9  - 11 a.m. in the Walsh Library - Beck Rooms, and will consist of presentations from seven Seed Grant recipients and one Faculty Fellow (2016-2017) recipient. Breakfast will be served.

The recipients presenting are as follows:

Nina Capone Singleton, Ph.D., Department of Speech-Language Pathology, School of Health and Medical Sciences. The MeaningCloud Project examines caregiver stress and attitude as reflected in their talk across the course of feeding evaluations.

Alan Delozier, D.Litt., University Archives, University Libraries. Documenting Ethnicity, Gender, Race, and Interfaith Dialogue in Historical Context Within the Archdiocese of Newark and Seton Hall University, 1853-2006. The goal of this project is to find select key documents from the University Archives related to the different aspects of Catholic life within the state of NJ.

Anne M. Hewitt, Ph.D., Department of Interprofessional Health Sciences and Health Administration, School of Health and Medical Sciences. The Population Health Management Twine Project - Professor Hewitt plans to use Twine, an interactive digital writing and game development tool, as part of two courses within the Master of Healthcare Administration curriculum.

Nalin Johri, Ph.D., MPH, Department of Interprofessional Health Sciences and Health Administration, School of Health and Medical Sciences. Incorporation of Tableau in Healthcare Experimental Analytics and Data (IT-HEAD) - This project helps prepare students to identify patterns in data through analysis, visualization and modeling to complete projects with actionable data.

Grace May, Ph.D., Department of Educational Studies, College of Education and Human Services. Diverse Learners: Explorers, Problem Solvers & Dot Connectors - Dr. May developed two Digital Humanities based activities for the freshman level course, CPSY1001: Diverse Learners and Their Families, Part I, that will aid students in developing skills associated with the future as explorers, problem solvers, and dot connectors. The overarching goal of this project is to 'increase opportunities for dot connection' for students.

Elizabeth A. Pallitto, M.F.A., Ph.D., University Core Curriculum, College of Arts and Sciences. Transformational Journey through Art: Utilizing Digital Media to Explore Dante's Cosmos- This project utilizes unique, relevant ways of curating art and music related to Dante's Commedia, via digital multimedia applications, to enrich the course Journey of Transformation.

Susan Scherreik, M.B.A., Department of Management, Stillman School of Business. Graduway - Professor Scherreik currently runs the Entrepreneurship Center in the Stillman School since its founding in 2003. A big part of the mission of the center is to create mentoring and internship opportunities as well as provide resources for students who seek to start businesses or learn more about entrepreneurship. All the knowledge and resources that have been developed are limited to Professor Scherreik. Currently there is no centralized database that allows students to more easily find mentors or for faculty to more easily connect students with mentors. This project will use Graduway to broaden the university's entrepreneurship ecosystem to facilitate communication and collaboration on startups among Humanities and Stillman students as well as students in other disciplines.

Youssef Yacoubi, Ph.D., Department of Languages, Literatures, and Cultures, College of Arts & Sciences. Qur'an Digital Humanities Crowdsourcing Project - This project will bring to light some of the textual and calligraphic aspects of a 1698 manuscript of the Qur'an owned by Seton Hall University. The main objective of the project is to decipher the Arabic marginalia through crowdsourcing, to compose a narrative of the journey that this Qur'an made from its initial ownership by a student at Princeton University in 1893, to its arrival at Seton Hall University.

Please visit the Digital Humanities Blog for a detailed description of each presentation.

To Register for the session – Click Here.

This event is sponsored by the Teaching, Learning & Technology Roundtable (TLTR). The Digital Humanities initiative is made possible through funding by the Provost's Office.

Categories: Arts and Culture , Science and Technology

For more information, please contact:

  • Lysa Martinelli
  • (973) 275-2901