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In this webinar series, participants will learn about models and best practices related to planning and support for digital scholarship. The webinar series is designed both for those in the beginning of a planning process and for those from institutions seeking to take their program, services, and expertise to the next level. The focus will be on programs administered or jointly administered by the institution’s library. The series will utilize a broad conception of digital scholarship, encompassing support for the humanities, arts, social sciences, and sciences.
The University of North Texas Libraries invite applications annually for Research Fellowships in UNT Special Collections and The Portal to Texas History. Research in our collections is relevant to studies in a variety of disciplines. Preference will be given to applicants who demonstrate the greatest potential for publication and the best use of our UNT Special Collections or The Portal to Texas History.
UNT faculty, research staff, and students produce innovative, creative, and transformative research that pushes their respective fields. Agencies from federal to commercial to foundations support our UNT researchers. Here, we provide faculty with tools to search for opportunities to support research.
The Mentoring Grant Program provides financial support for full-time faculty across all ranks. These grants are designed to help faculty gain institutional knowledge, support teaching and/or research efforts, develop professional networks, and promote diversity.
Outside Funding Resources
Below are several potential funding resources to support digital scholarship projects.
Inclusion on this list does not indicate the endorsement of the UNT Libraries.
The University Libraries at the University of North Texas is a Funding Information Network partner of the Foundation Center. The Funding Information Network is comprised of libraries, community foundations, NGOs, and nonprofit resource centers in all 50 states and Puerto Rico, plus a dozen other countries.
Pivot answers the growing demands on research developers to quickly discover the right funding opportunities and effectively collaborate with their colleagues. Designed for faculty, staff researchers, and graduate students, it's intuitive and easily implemented.
The mission of IMLS is to inspire libraries and museums to advance innovation, lifelong learning, and cultural and civic engagement. We provide leadership through research, policy development, and grant making.
The Office of Digital Humanities offers grant programs that address these cultural changes. This would include projects that explore how to harness new technology for humanities research as well as those that study digital culture from a humanistic perspective.
Humanities Texas advances heritage, culture, and education. As the state affiliate of the National Endowment for the Humanities, we conduct and support public programs in history, literature, philosophy, and the other humanities disciplines. These programs strengthen Texas communities by cultivating the knowledge and judgment that representative democracy demands of its citizens.
The Alliance of Digital Humanities Organizations (ADHO) promotes and supports digital research and teaching across all arts and humanities disciplines, acting as a community-based advisory force, and supporting excellence in research, publication, collaboration and training.
Digital Frontiers is a community that explores creativity and collaboration across disciplinary boundaries in the arenas of public humanities and cultural memory. Established in 2012 to respond to the need for an affordable, high-quality conference that addressed the emerging field of digital humanities from a variety of perspectives, Digital Frontiers is a truly interdisciplinary experience.
The Digital Humanities Summer Institute is an ETCL-led pedagogical partnership of some 30 institutions and academic organizations plus an expanding international training network. Every summer, the institute brings together faculty, staff, and students from the Arts, Humanities, Library, and Archives communities as well as independent scholars and participants from areas beyond.
HASTAC (Humanities, Arts, Science, and Technology Alliance and Collaboratory) is an interdisciplinary community of humanists, artists, social scientists, scientists, and technologists changing the way we teach and learn. Our 16,000+ members from over 400+ affiliate organizations share ideas, news, tools, research, insights, pedagogy, methods, and projects--including Digital Humanities and other born-digital scholarship--and collaborate on various HASTAC initiatives.
The Digging Deeper, Reaching Further (DDRF) curriculum was created to increase LIS professionals’ understanding of text data mining and equip them with skills to engage with the evolving data-intensive research landscape. It makes use of tools from the HathiTrust Research Center (HTRC), though the hands-on activities are not all HathiTrust-specific. The materials can be used by learners from all institutions, and can be adapted for non-library audiences.
HILT is a 5-day training institute that includes keynotes, ignite talks, and local cultural heritage excursions for researchers, students, early career scholars and cultural heritage professionals who seek to learn more about Digital Humanities theory, practice, and culture. In addition to the conference’s day-time sessions, participants can enjoy opportunities to explore the city through local dining and special events.