Consider how digital archives connect past histories with present-day concerns and the role that intersectional analysis can play in this work as you read Michelle Schwarz and Constance Crompton's contribution to the edited volume.
By emphasizing the material, situated, contingent, tacit, embodied, affective, labor-intensive, and political characteristics of digital archives and their supporting infrastructures and practices... feminist theorists are also expressing their concerns about present-day power relations and signifying interest in collective and communal consciousness-raising efforts.
Schwartz, Michelle and Constance Crompton, “Remaking History: Lesbian Feminist Historical Methods in the Digital Humanities” In Losh, Elizabeth, and Jacqueline Wernimont, eds. Bodies of Information Intersectional Feminism and the Digital Humanities. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2019. Hypothesis link.
Assignment #11 (For Topics 11 and 12)
Draw on the readings and discussions from the last two class sessions to finish revising your DH project or tool review (Assignments # 1 or 2) incorporating postcolonial and intersectional perspectives.