The digital humanities graduate certificate welcomes students from all disciplines, including the humanities and arts, social sciences, natural sciences, computational and mathematical sciences, engineering, and communication, media and information science. The certificate prepares students to:
- create, utilize and evaluate digital methods and tools for research;
- integrate methods and tools into their teaching;
- assess the diverse impacts of technologies on people and society; and
- leverage digital technologies for public outreach and engagement.
Through an interdisciplinary curriculum, the certificate provides graduate students from across campus the opportunity to explore the evolution and variety of digital humanities theories and practices and to study approaches in the field in-depth. Moreover, the certificate is intended to stimulate collaborations among graduate students in a range of fields, thus preparing them for work in a team-based environment.
For additional details, including the procedures to declare and complete the certificate, visit the Digital Humanities Graduate Certificate webpage.
Required Courses and Credits
The certificate consists of course requirements only, at least 9 credit hours at the graduate level with an average GPA of 3.0 (B) or better.
|Select one of the following:||3|
|Introduction for Digital Humanities: Movements, Methods, and Tools|
|Studies in Special Topics 1 (Theory and Practice of Doing // From Digital Humanities to Posthumanities)|
|Investigations in Information Science: Data and the Humanities|
|Total Credit Hours||3|
In addition to a core course, students can choose two elective courses from the following lists to complete the certificate. These courses must be selected in consultation with the Certificate Director. As a general rule, non-humanities students should select at least one course from List 1, and humanities students at least one course from List 2.
|Humanities Approaches to Technology (List 1)|
|Special Topics (Remix Culture)|
|History and Theory of Digital Art|
|Readings in Communication and Technology|
|Seminar: Selected Topics (Digital Rhetoric)|
|Readings in Digital History|
|Intermedia Seminar (Media Archaeologies, Old and New)|
|Mastery in Information Science: Ethical and Policy Dimensions of Information and Technology|
|Media Technology Boot Camp|
|Introduction to Computational Corpus Linguistics|
|Connected Media Practices|
|Political Network Analysis|
|Graduate Studies in Writing and Rhetoric (Special Topics Include: Digital Visual Methodologies; Digital Pedagogy)|
|Technological Approaches to Humanities (List 2)|
|Mobile Application Development: Advanced Topics|
|Big Data Architecture|
|Advanced Special Topics in Technology, Arts, and Media (Advanced Mobile Application Development; Creative Technologies; Design Studio; Game Design; Wearable Technologies)|
|Web Front-End Development|
|Network Analysis and Modeling|
|Natural Language Processing|
|Geographic Information Science: Spatial Analytics|
|Mastery in Information Science: Information Visualization|
|Investigations in Information Science: Online Collaboration|
|Special Topics (Ubiquitous Computing)|
|Computation for Research in Information Science|
|Can Count for Either (List 3)|
|Total Credit Hours||0|
Though not required to complete the certificate, students may also complete a 1–3 credit Digital Humanities capstone project in collaboration with other students under the guidance of a faculty advisor.