Christina Thompson is graduate of NYU’s Draper Interdisciplinary Master’s Program, now known as the Center for Experimental Humanities, where she focused on digital humanities. She also completed an Advanced Certificate in Museum Studies. Christina currently works as a historical interpreter
Please join NewYorkScapes for an informal community meeting and happy hour to hear updates on our shared projects, new website, and future directions for the coming year.
Please join NewYorkScapes for our annual informal community meeting and happy hour to kickoff 2018-2019, provide updates on our shared projects, and plot future directions for the coming year.
A dataset contains the names, addresses, and seat locations for Philharmonic subscribers transcribed from subscriber books containing names and addresses.
Are you interested in applying digital tools to the interpretation and visualization of cultures, geographies, and urban experience? Come share methods and motives with NewYorkScapes, a research community exploring spatial humanities and urban cultures.
How might digital technologies help enable new ways of conceptualizing history, visualizing place, and mapping culture? NewYorkScapes presents a one-day symposium on the use of digital tools in the study of urban cultures. A series of panels, workshops, and project
Daniel London is a doctoral student in History at NYU. He researches the changing ways urban public spaces in America have been built, imagined, and experienced during the early twentieth century, and how these changes have impacted their capacity to
David Sugarman is a doctoral candidate in New York University’s Department of English. His research focuses on urban theory and American intellectual history. His fiction and nonfiction have appeared in Carve, Origins, The Santa Fe Literary Review, Tablet, and Textual
This data collection was designed to assess the effects of the New York Juvenile Offender Law on the rate of violent crime committed by juveniles. The data were collected to estimate the deterrent effects of the law and to permit
The Digital Almshouse Project captures the experiences of Irish-born patients admitted to New York's Bellevue Almshouse between 1845 and 1852.