The year 2020 marks the 100th anniversary of the 19th Amendment to the U.S. Constitution, University of Louisville's History of Women students designed a public history project that critically analyzes women's activism in Louisville social and political movements.
This project maps photos of buildings that once stood in Louisville. The goal is to increase engagement with our Library collections and spur conversation about the effect of their absence on the city.
This community outreach program introduces local high and middle school students to digital storytelling tools and techniques.
This project aims to nurture and grow an international network of digital humanities communities through skills-sharing and hands-on workshops.
thresholds is a scholarly zine for creative criticism. It takes as its motivating image the threshold, an unruly site of crossings and chance encounters where habits break and strangers meet.
Digital mapping and data visualization helps us understand how the Church gained social, political and economic power in Early Medieval Spain and Portugal.
This free summer camp for local sixth-grade girls helps girls develop digital literacies and see themselves as producers, not merely consumers, of digital media.
UofL Libraries’ Digital Collections hosts a searchable database of this artwork, including images of all individual quilt panels.
This online journal, published by the Hite Art Institute, facilitates contemporary dialogues in art and design, art history, theory, architecture, art education and criticism.
This public history initiative explores the history of the West Louisville neighborhood and its place in the context of the city and the region.
The MASH project is an audio journal devoted to media, arts and the humanities.
Literary Louisville is a dynamic mapping project devoted to exploring Louisville’s literary history, from the immigration of John Keats’ brother to Louisville in 1818 to the building of Little Free Libraries in Louisville’s West End.
Shakespeare in Kentucky is a dynamic map devoted to uncovering the relationship between the Bard and the Commonwealth of Kentucky. This map preserves notable theaters, productions, actors, and events.