En abordant notamment la question de la distinction entre « travail intellectuel » et « service », l’auteure soulève ici une question essentielle quant au statut des bibliothécaires et des bibliothèques à l’université.
The following is a version of the talk I gave as part of a panel at ALA sponsored by the Women and Gender Studies Section of ACRL and organized by Heather Tompkins (Carleton College). The title of the panel was « Digital Humanities and Libraries: Power and Privilege, Practice and Theory, » and included Jane Nichols, Elvia Arroyo-Ramirez, and Megan Wacha.
Thank you, Heather, and the Women and Gender Studies Section for inviting me to be here on this panel. I want to start out by noting that the title of the panel is “Digital Humanities and Libraries” – but what I am here to talk about today is actually digital humanities and librarians.
First, I’m going to assume that you all have a basic understanding of the digital humanities, and Jane’s done a fantastic job of explaining the type of work that gets done in this area, so I’m not going to get…
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