At the Ball State University Department of History Honors, Scholarships, and Recognition Ceremony held on Sunday, April 10, 2016, I had the honor of recognizing two graduate students who had created advanced digital history projects as part of their M.A. degrees. These student projects contribute to a campus-wide initiative in digital scholarship and immersive learning that is aimed in large measure at cultivating a collaborative culture of innovation, experimentation, and inquiry at Ball State University.
- Lisa M. Hensell, “Holy conjuring : religion and the creation of the colonial American witch, 1647-1706” (CRPR 698 Faculty Advisor: Douglas Seefeldt)
- Emily Rapoza, “Florentine Widows and Property: A Spatial Analysis” (CRPR 698 Faculty Advisors: Jennifer DeSilva & Douglas Seefeldt)