Digital Humanities, as suggested by Paul Fyfe, contain aspects of the non-digital, indicating that we may need to focus less on the “digital” aspect and more on the “humanities”: “to heed the ‘wake-up call’ or to recalibrate education in the digital age, we must not only explore unfamiliar technologies but also defamiliarize those we think we already know” (Fyfe 5). Kevin has already suggested that moving from the “digital back to the human expands the possibility for discovering pedagogical methods” (1), an idea closely aligned with Fyfe. The question I would like to pose is: what aspects of Digital Humanities are not actually digital?

Continue reading “The Analog in Digital Humanities”