In the first half of 2010 a photograph with an unusual claim about one of the people depicted in it began to circulate on the internet. The photo, as reproduced here, created a minor stir due to the fantastic notion that it showed a time traveler standing in a crowd in the year 1941. The man (visible in the right-center of the photo) was said be to a time traveler due to his apparently anachronistic sunglasses, hoodie, printed t-shirt and modern looking camera.
The Association for History and Computing (AHC) exists to encourage and maintain interest in the use of computers in all types of historical studies at all levels, in both teaching and research.
Reopening of the South Forks Bridge in Gold Bridge, British Columbia (1941).
Photo featured in “Their Past Lives Here,” an online exhibition created by the Bralorne Museum.
Traditionally, architectural research has privileged qualitative narratives about individual objects considered singular, isolating these works as exemplary within larger series of buildings or sites. Only rarely were architectural thinkers concerned with large collections of building data with some spatial, temporal or social coherence. However, this stress on isolated buildings contrasts with the fact that architecture, since the late 19th century at the latest, has become a mass phenomenon related to other mass systems of production, consumption, management and governance.
The following jobs were posted to the H-Net Job Guide from 13 April
2015 to 20 April 2015. These job postings are included here based on
the categories selected by the list editors for H-Announce. See the
H-Net Job Guide website at http://www.h-net.org/jobs/ for more
AFRICAN HISTORY / STUDIES
Kalamazoo College - Visiting Instructor in Swahili (part-time)
H-Net President Randolph Hollingsworth has made an interesting post to her blog on the H-Net Executive Council network. The post is titled "Digital Literacy: Competencies performed in specific technologies or a must have skill for the 21st century?"