Please evaluate THATCamp Jewish Studies

Thanks, all, for coming to THATCamp Jewish Studies, and particular thanks to Natasha Perlis for her help in putting it together and to Rona Sheramy for (among other things) getting us an extra projector at the last minute.

Please take half a minute to fill out an evaluation for THATCamp Jewish Studies — there are only two fields required: which THATCamp you went to and how useful you thought it was.

There’s space, of course, for you to say more, so feel free to wax loquacious. All evaluations are anonymous and are publicly available at Evaluations help future THATCamp organizers see what mistakes to avoid and help THATCamp funders judge whether it’s a worthy cause to support.

Enjoy the rest of AJS!

Categories: Uncategorized |

About Amanda French

(Please ask any THATCamp questions on the THATCamp forums at -- I'm no longer THATCamp Coordinator.) I am now a member of the THATCamp Council, and I am the former THATCamp Coordinator and Research Assistant Professor at the Roy Rosenzweig Center for History and New Media at George Mason University, in which capacity I provided support for THATCamp organizers and participants, maintained, traveled to some (not all!) THATCamps, and directed large-scale projects such as the Proceedings of THATCamp. Before that, I worked with the NYU Archives and Public History program on an NHPRC-funded project to create a model digital curriculum for historian-archivists. I held the Council on Library and Information Resources Postdoctoral Fellowship at NCSU Libraries from 2004 to 2006, and afterward taught graduate and undergraduate courses at NCSU in Victorian literature and poetry as well as in the digital humanities and in advanced academic research methods. At the University of Virginia, while earning my doctorate in English, I encoded texts in first SGML and then XML for the Rossetti Archive and the Electronic Text Center. My 2004 dissertation was a history of the villanelle, the poetic form of Dylan Thomas' "Do not go gentle into that good night" and Elizabeth Bishop's "One Art."