A new article, published in Common-place: The Journal of Early American Life,  shares insights into early American studies and the digital humanities from four early-career scholars who have been involved in several NULab projects. The article’s authors—Benjamin Doyle, Elizabeth Hopwood, Jim McGrath, and Abby Mullen—are recent graduates of or current students at Northeastern who have experiences working with a range of digital projects at Northeastern: Digital Humanities Quarterly, the Early Caribbean Digital Archive (ECDA), the Northeastern University Library Digital Scholarship GroupOur Marathon: The Boston Bombing Digital Archive, the TEI Archiving, Publishing, and Access Service (TAPAS), and the Viral Texts project.

Graduate Training Where Digital Scholarship and Early American Studies Meet” shares the authors’ experiences working in the digital humanities, discusses the impact that the digital humanities has had on their research and careers, and provides advice for faculty and administrators on working with graduate students on digital projects.