The following digital research projects were created by current graduate students:
- The Oak of Jerusalem: Flight, Refuge, and Reconnaissance in the Great Dismal Swamp Region, a Digital Narrative by Ph.D. student Christy Hyman
- Photoarcheology: Soviet Everyday Life in Photographs and Artefacts, by Ph.D. candidate Svetlana Rasmussen
The following projects were developed by History graduate students for their Digital Scholarship Incubator program. This highly competitve program was initiated in 2014.
- 2017 (in-progress through Aug. 4) – High Penalties: Mapping Drug-Free Zones in Omaha, by M.A. student Grace Brown
- 2016 – The Oak of Jerusalem: Flight, Refuge, and Reconnaissance in the Great Dismal Swamp Region, by Ph.D. student Christy Hyman
- 2015 –Marginalized Tribes: Shared Experiences of Jews and Native Americans in the Dakotas, 1850-1935, by Ph.D. candidate Mikal Eckstrom
- 2014 – Constructing Furniture City, by former Ph.D. student Brian Sarnacki
The following projects were developed by graduate and undergraduate students in the course of the semester they attended a Digital History class at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln.
Student Digital Projects Directory
Megan Huelman, "Fibers of Function: Women's Clothing on the Trails West"
Charles Klinetobe, "Black Diamonds: Mapping the Integration of Baseball"
Shawn O'Donnell, "The UNRRA Years: 1943-1948, War Relief and the Conflict of Peace"
Sam Herley, "Omaha-Ponca Intertribal Relations, 1854-1879"
Michael Hewitt, "The Scottish War for Independence"
Svetlana Legotkina, "Ethnic Heritage Studies Centers"
Jared Leighton, "Freedom Schools During the Mississippi Freedom Summer, 1964"
Shannon Meyer, "The Lancashire Witches of 1612"
Nathan Sanderson, "William Jennings Bryan and the Railroad"
Robert Voss, "Crossing Oklahoma: Indian Territory 1866-1907"
Leslie Working, "Women on the Rails: Nebraska Suffragists and the Railroad"
The following projects were developed by undergraduate students in the course of one semester of a digital history class offered at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln. The projects are hosted by Nebraska U: A Collaborative History using the Omeka platform.
Jessica Dussault, "The Pride of All Nebraska: A Band's Growth from the Military Tradition"
Kyle Grossoehme, "'For Nebraska, we will'- 1916 Nebraska vs. Oregon State"
Dustin Lipskey, "Bringing Students Together: The Nebraska Union 1936-1939"
Kourtney Smith, "'Well Anyhow We Done Our Damndest': The 1912 Yearbook Recall"
Timothy Auten, "UNL Commencement in the Gilded Age (1869-1900)"
Jillian Gotfredson, "'Citadel of Apathy'?: Student Activism at UNL, September 1968-May 1969"
Drew Hartley, "Nebraska Risks Losing Baseball"
Robert Kilts, "Men of the Museum 1869-1927"
Joshua Vapenik, "'Rowing? In Nebraska?' The UNL Crew Club: 1969-1980"
Andrea Nichols's student project examines the shifts in textual accounts of Elizabeth I and Mary Stuart, beginning during their reigns, and ending in the late Stuart-era.
This department project seeks to create a popular movement to democratize and open American history by utilizing digital technologies to share the experiences and artifacts of everyday people and local historical institutions.
Civil War Washington examines the U.S. national capital from multiple perspectives as a case study of social, political, cultural, and medical/scientific transitions provoked or accelerated by the Civil War.