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Although, I've shared some of this information with you in private, I thought I would post some of these resources for the larger DH community (never too early to start preparing them for <a href="">THATCampCaribe</a>!):</p> <p>The Caribbean Association of Libraries, ACURIL is an invaluable resource for connections in the area: <a href="" rel="nofollow"></a> They are doing an excellent job, and they acknowledge the role of new technologies in the future of Caribbean archival and scholarly communications work.</p> <p>To get an overview of the present state of libraries across the Caribbean region, a good book to read is <a href="">Caribbean Libraries in the 21st Century</a>. The book covers mostly the English-speaking Caribbean, but most of the issues are relevant to the other linguistic areas.</p> <p>For Haiti in particular, an invaluable source of information and networking is the Haitian Studies Association: <a href="" rel="nofollow"></a></p> <p>As Jen Serventi pointed out, Brown U. is a key player here. They happen to have the largest collection of Haiti materials outside of Haiti. The contact there is <a href="">Dominique Coulombe</a>. I had the pleasure of meeting with her recently, and she is eager to work with that collection. Let me know if you're interested. The Department of Africana Studies there is also looking to make things happen. </p> JenniferServenti on "Digital Humanities in Haiti and in developing countries" Sun, 17 Jul 2011 03:27:30 +0000 JenniferServenti 1286@ <p>Immediately following the earthquake, the John Carter Brown Library put together a digital project called Remember Haiti. Here's the website <a href="" rel="nofollow"></a>. In the About this Site section, I see that they list all of their partners. </p> James Neal on "Digital Humanities in Haiti and in developing countries" Sat, 16 Jul 2011 19:51:17 +0000 James Neal 1285@ <p>Brian ... are you following Laurent Dubois on Twitter? He's&lt;@Soccerpolitics)&gt;. He might be a good resource for you. We were in the same cohort at the University of Michigan in anthropology graduate study. He's now a professor at Duke and a good Caribbean scholar who has done some interesting work in Haiti. Hope all is well in Kansas. </p> Brian Rosenblum on "Digital Humanities in Haiti and in developing countries" Sat, 16 Jul 2011 19:38:34 +0000 Brian Rosenblum 1284@ <p>I will be travelling to Haiti next week to attend the INURED conference &lt;; and then several days of site visits to libraries and universities. </p> <p>I would be very interested in hearing from the DH community any thoughts or experiences with digital projects focusing on Haiti in particular, or developing countries in general. What kinds of collaborative projects (with local institutions) are most useful or practical? What works well, and what doesn't. What are the most feasible ways to bring DH projects and access (or basic library training and development) to countries with low technical infrastructure and connectivity, and high levels of poverty? </p> <p>I know of several initiatives focused on providing open access to scholarly or cultural resources in Haiti, including</p> <p>Digital Library of the Caribbean: <a href="" rel="nofollow"></a><br /> Libraries Without Borders--Haiti: <a href="" rel="nofollow"></a><br /> eGranary Digital Library: <a href="" rel="nofollow"></a></p> <p>and a previous DH Answers post on Haiti: <a href="" rel="nofollow"></a></p> <p>What roles are there for digital humanities in Haiti and developing countries, and how to we help it happen? </p> rania on "Best DH Tools For Best Access in Haiti" Thu, 14 Apr 2011 08:52:36 +0000 rania 1121@ <p>The post is written in very a good manner and it entails many useful information for me. I am happy to find your distinguished way of writing the post. Now you make it easy for me to understand and implement the concept. Thank you for the post.<br /> curt<br /> <a href="">Nike Vintage Cortez</a> </p> Cathyd on "Best DH Tools For Best Access in Haiti" Fri, 01 Oct 2010 19:52:04 +0000 Cathyd 304@ <p><em>Replying to's <a href="">post</a>:</em></p> <p><em>Replying to's <a href="">post</a>:</em></p> <p>Thank you. I'll pass your reply on to Laurent Dubois one of the co-directors of our Haiti Lab who asked the question. I love the specifics and your commitments. </p> laurie taylor on "Best DH Tools For Best Access in Haiti" Fri, 01 Oct 2010 17:02:14 +0000 laurie taylor 300@ <p>The model of the Digital Library of the Caribbean (dLOC, <a href="" rel="nofollow"></a>) might be helpful. dLOC is a cooperative digital library for resources from and about the Caribbean and circum-Caribbean and provides access to digitized versions of Caribbean cultural, historical and research materials from archives, libraries, and private collections. Partners include the Archives Nationale d'Haïti, Bibliothèque Nationale d'Haïti, and Bibliothèque Haïtienne des Pères du Saint-Esprit. The dLOC group continually works with issues of access and we'd love to work with you on a Haiti-specific project (you might already know Brooke Wooldridge, the dLOC Coordinator, since she visited Duke fairly recently).</p> <p>I'd also strongly agree that questions on the digital divide and access are key to all digital humanities work. The questions are fundamental to concerns on developing support for digital accessibility and machine/system interoperability, as well as for how to do humanities work with changes from digital technologies, which requires a non-reductive approach. </p> Cathyd on "Best DH Tools For Best Access in Haiti" Thu, 30 Sep 2010 19:52:09 +0000 Cathyd 283@ <p>A colleague from our Haiti Lab at the Franklin Humanities Institute asked my advice about the best ways to create a library of low res books that students in Haiti can access easily--thumb drives with low resolution pdf's, tagging low data "canonical" texts and archives (literary, historical) from internet cafes, excellent translations between English and Haitian Kreyol, etc. This is the beginning of a conversation, obviously, but I'm so thrilled for DHAnswers (and delighted you posted this on the HASTAC site) that I thought I'd get this local conversation going for my colleagues by putting it out to our community and collecting and passing on responses. I know that questions of digital divide and digital access are not as key to all work in the Digital Humanities but I also know that many in our community have thought deeply about how we translate work in ways that make it accessible. Thanks for any ideas, leads, sources, experts, anything anyone wants to contribute to this vital conversation. </p>