The text of my response to kirstyn seanor’s mediation
The third in a series of posts discussing my internship at the Kinsey Institute. USE this post FOR minding your RTs BTs and NTs!
A summary of the fourth Indiana University Bloomington #critlib reading group
The first in a series of posts discussing my internship at the Kinsey Institute. This one answers a question that keeps you up at night—what's a thesaurus anyways?
A summary of the third Indiana University Bloomington #critlib reading group
Article talking about experiences with Jekyll, Hugo, and Publii for Resume and Blog sites.
How to Deploy Hugo on Github with Shared Hosting...because it's not at all obvious.
Short Abstract This presentation examines the print, research, and book history of what the Sexual Revolution meant to those living through it. Utilizing previously-unpublished sexological, psychological, and sociological research, I argue that the Sexual Revolution was a revolution of newspaper, magazine, journal, radio and television—not a revolution that touched the lives of the Silent Majority that elected Richard Nixon. (Link to Slides) Long Abstract 2019 marks the fiftieth anniversary of a transformative year—June of ’69 saw the “hairpin drop heard ‘round the world” at the Stonewall Inn in New York City and two months later hundreds of thousands of hippies, ‘enemies,’ and sexual revolutionaries gathered for Woodstock.
As some of you might know, I recently left The AskHistorians Podcast, where I spent the last three years cranking out auditorialy delicious oral histories and interviews for your ears. I have collected all of them below, along with the interviewee and the date it was published. All of the below feature me as the interviewer or narrator. Let me know if there is anything missing! I greatly enjoyed my time podcasting there, and am looking forward for the physical publication of this collection!
A summary of the second Indiana University Bloomington #critlib reading group
This question has come up again and again on twitter so I am here I am here with answers y’all, and to expand on my tweets there. The most in-depth research was done by the team at Dictionary.com, who define it as “A variation on the word folks, folx is meant to be a gender-neutral way to refer to members of or signal identity in the LGBTQ community.” Source
A discussion of the ways in which linked data, classification, and cataloging can inform each other in digital envirionments.