Join us for DH Fair 2019, kicking off Monday, April 15th! Check below for details on this year's exciting line-up. 

The DH Fair is an annual event that offers the UC Berkeley community the opportunity to share projects at various stages of development, receive invaluable feedback from peers, and reflect on the field more broadly.

Please note that the Poster Session/Reception and Keynote are free ticketed events. We recommend getting your tickets early.

DH Fair 2019 Banner.


DH Fair Reception and Poster Session

Monday, April 15th, 4:30 - 6:00 PM
UC Berkeley Art Museum and Pacific Film Archive, 2155 Center St

Please join us in kicking off the 2019 DH Fair by enjoying refreshments with colleagues while browsing posters on recent and current Digital Humanities work at Berkeley. RSVP Required.

Propose a posterShowcase your digital scholarship work at the DH Fair Reception and Poster Session. Deadline to propose is Monday, April 8th at 10 PM.


Keynote: Zeynep Tufekci - Hate Speech, Algorithms, and Digital Connectivity

Monday, April 15th, 6:30 PM
UC Berkeley Art Museum and Pacific Film Archive, 2155 Center St.

Techno-sociologist Zeynep Tufekci, an expert on the relationship between social media and social movements, will enter into dialogue with campus hate speech researchers on what it means to enter into an age of digital connectivity and machine intelligence in which algorithms are increasingly used to make consequential decisions about us.

Dr. Zeynep Tufekci is an Associate Professor at the UNC School of Information and Library Science (SILS), the author of Twitter and Tear Gas: The Power and Fragility of Networked Protests, and a New York Times opinion writer. She is a faculty associate at the Harvard Berkman Klein Center for Internet and Society.

The Online Hate Index (OHI) research project seeks to improve society's understanding of hate speech on YouTube, Reddit, Twitter and other social media sites through a combination of citizen science, and machine learning. The OHI research team includes Dr. Claudia von Vacano (PI), Dr. Nora Broege, Chris Kennedy, and Alexander Sahn and it is guided by the Consortium for Research on Abusive Language (CORAL).

This talk requires a (free) seat reservation

SEAT RESERVATIONS POLICY: You are only permitted to reserve one seat at a time (one name per reservation). If you are able to secure a seat reservation, please be aware that if you are not seated in the theater by 6:30pm, we will be opening up the theater to people waiting at the door. We will not be holding seats and will not allow anyone in the theater to save seats for late attendees. At 6:30pm, staff will fill any remaining seats in the theater on a first come, first serve basis with people who have opted to stand in line at the door. Please know that if you choose to stand in line at the door without a reservation, we cannot promise that any seats will become available.


DH+Lib: Building and Preserving Collections for Digital Humanities Research

Wednesday, April 17th, 9:30 - 11:00 AM
Doe 180

This session will feature panelists building collections and tools for local digital humanities projects. Kathryn Stine, manager for digital content development and strategy at the California Digital Library, will talk about building web archive collections through collaboration, preparing these collections for discovery and use, and tapping the research potential of the resulting captured content and data. Mary Elings, Head of Technical Services for The Bancroft Library, will talk about the role libraries can play in developing research-ready digital collections to facilitate emerging research methods. And Gisèle Tanasse, Film & Media Services Librarian at the Library, will discuss her role in Shakespeare’s Staging, a DH project to help digitize, preserve, and make accessible Shakespeare performances from UC Berkeley students.


3D Printed Replicas of Ancient Egyptian Antiquities | Rita Lucarelli

Thursday, April 18th, 4:00 PM
Art History/Classics Library, Doe Library 308A

"3D Printed Replicas vs Their Originals for the Study and Preservation of Ancient Egyptian Antiquities"
Lecture by Rita Lucarelli, Department of Near Eastern Studies, UC Berkeley

3D digital and printed replicas of various ancient Egyptian antiquities, from statues and busts to coffins, stelas and other magical objects, are becoming increasingly popular on the web as well as in museums kiosks and shops. Rita Lucarelli will discuss how the 3D models of ancient Egyptian coffins produced for the “Book of the Dead in 3D” project at UC Berkeley advances the study of ancient Egyptian heritage. This lecture is part of the Ancient History and Mediterranean Archaeology (AHMA) Colloquium, "Digital Humanities and the Ancient World."



This event is sponsored by Digital Humanities at Berkeley, D-Lab, Arts + Design, Berkeley Center for New Media, the Center for Technology and Society at the Anti-Defamation League, Digital Humanities Working Group, the Library, Office of the Vice Chancellor for Research, and the Visual Resources Center.