Pedagogy is part of digital scholarship as faculty and students are working together in investigating questions and examining primary materials. ECDS resources can assist in aligning class-related for to learning outcomes. Methods and tools utilized towards these outcomes include instructional design, learning environments (face-to-face, hybrid and totally online), student engagement, and assessment. Below are some of the pedagogy-focused projects and initiatives involving the center's resources.
Holocaust Denial on Trial, was created by Professor Deborah E. Lipstadt and colleagues and is a joint project of Emory Center for Digital Scholarship and Emory's Tam Institute for Jewish Studies. Its mission is to ensure perpetual access to the evidence, transcripts, judgment, and appeal documents featured in the trial Irving v. Lipstadt and to refute the misleading claims of Holocaust deniers with historical evidence.
The Unpacking Manuel's Project is a high-profile example of how ECDS is using digital innovation to explore Atlanta in new ways. The center has a track record of capturing and conveying Atlanta history through its innovative digital scholarship projects. From mapping to archiving to crowdsourcing, the Center is helping to bring Atlanta¿s past and present to new audiences.
With start-up support from the Mellon Foundation, this is a collaboration with project director and Pulitzer Prize winning author Prof. Hank Klibanoff (Creative Writing) and Prof. Brett Gadsden (African American Studies). This online project researches unsolved civil rights era murder cases in Georgia. The research into these cases is student-led and part of a course taught on campus.
Technology, Pedagogy, Curriculum, and Research (TPC+R) is an initiative designed to empower Emory's graduate students with the knowledge of how to effectively use technologies that support wikis, blogs, digital storytelling, ePortfolios, visualization, GIS, data management, and more in their own teaching and research.