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’10 was a wonderful experience for me, because not only did I again find myself in the mix with digital humanists of all stripes (who, across the board, lean more toward collaboration and innovation than defining disciplinary boundaries — the latter of which is quickly becoming the bane of my existence), but I was able to co-present with Dennie Eagleson, my mentor extraordinaire. Dennie, along with oral historian and author Don Wallis, are in many ways catalysts for this project, which I developed while in their class called ‘Community Journalism: Photography and Oral History” at the Non-Stop Liberal Arts Institute. Since they are both ongoing mentors of my work and my career path in a larger sense, it was really great to reflect upon the beginnings of our current work together. Also heard within is Marjorie McClellan, another example of the local talent I am blessed to have as sometimes-council. If you are not sure what this project is supposed to be about, herein you’ll find a few key phrases I am currently using to define it. A major question was, and still is, how to fund this kind of work?
This session was led by Eli Pousson and Dave Lester on the challenges of, as Dave calls it, “federating place knowledge” across digital tools and platforms so as to build a better foundation for both academic and community applications and projects. The other voices in the conversation belong to me (Brooke Bryan), Mark Tebeau, Douglas Lambert, Doug Boyd, and a few others that I, unfortunately, did not catch the names of. If you are interested in place, community narrative, digital projects and the curation of digital information, follow through these links to explore their work. Good stuff, there. Thatcamp 2010- federating historic place knowledge by Brooke Bryan
Soundcloud deserves its own series of posts (yes, forthcoming), but I’d