Scholarly Societies and Conferences

Bethany Nowviskie et al, Frontiers in Spatial Humanities: A Crowdsourced Keynote (video)

Brian Croxall, On Going Viral at the (Virtual) MLA

Bethany Nowviskie, uninvited guests: regarding twitter at invitation-only academic events

Amanda French, Make “10″ louder, or, the amplification of scholarly communication

Matthew K. Gold, The Rise of the Digital MLA

David Parry, The MLA, @briancroxall, and the non-rise of the Digital Humanities

other responses to the MLA/twitter conference meme: (nominated by Matt Gold)

Jana Remy, Twitterpated: Using Social Media at Academic Conferences

Mills Kelly, The Future of the AHA (cont’d)

Mark Sample, Forget Unconferences, Let’s Think about Underconferences

Mark Sample, My own personal digital humanities conference, Spreadsheet of tweets

Mita Williams, An Unconference Runs on Love

Ethan Watrall, Notes on Running an Unconference

Jim Groom, What Would Does the Community Think?

James Calder, How to get the most out of an unconference?

Adam Crymble, How to Archive a Conference

HASTAC, Democratizing Knowledge in the Digital Humanities: Making Scholarship Public, Producing Public Scholarship (nominated by Jentery Sayers)

Adam Crymble, The End of People Moving? Follow the Grad Students

Larry Cebula, More Cowbell: My Plan to Revive the OAH (nomination)

George H. Williams, Academics and Social Media: #mla09 and Twitter

Jeremy Boggs, Hacking our Conferences

William Patrick Wend, Lessons Learned From 15 Years of Hardcore-Punk Shows About Hacking The Academic Conference

Tim Carmody, Anthony Grafton and Digital Humanism

Courtney Weida, Remixed and Unstitched: Subversively Discursive Digital Communities of Contemporary Craft