Educational possibilities with digital archives are almost limitless, especially when using emerging computational mechanisms and contemplating how students might contribute back to the archive. To maximize this potential, pedagogical considerations need to be built into the metadata and user capabilities of the archive and regularly revisited as pedagogy, curricula, student capabilities and social attitudes to the past shift. This presentation will review these possibilities and considerations in the context of the Archive of the National Debt Redemption Movement.
Anne Gilliland is Professor in the Archival Studies specialization in the Department of Information Studies. She is a Fellow of the Society of American Archivists. Her interests relate broadly to the history, nature, human impact, and technologies associated with archives, recordkeeping and memory, particularly in translocal and international contexts. Specifically her work addresses recordkeeping and archival systems and practices in support of human rights and daily life in post-conflict settings; archives and diaspora; digital recordkeeping and computational archival science; and educational use of primary sources.
- More information: https://seis.ucla.edu/faculty-and-research/faculty-directory/anne-gilliland
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