HIST205F syllabus revisions
- Building exhibits on Curatescape.
- Getting students into Stanford Archives; a spatial history of the university
- Google Doc on compiling project and topic ideas
- Neal Stephenson, In the Beginning Was the Command Line (Avon, 1999).
- Paul Ford, “What is Code”
- Scott Weingart, “‘Digital History’ Can Never Be New”
- Fred Gibbs, “New Forms of History: Critiquing Data and Its Representations” The American Historian
- Lara Putnam, “The Transnational and the Text-Searchable: Digitized Sources and the Shadows They Cast” JAH
- Andrew Hurley, “Chasing the Frontiers of Digital Technology” The Public Historian vol. 38 no. 1 (February 2016): 69–88.
- Margaret O’Mara, Cities of Knowledge: Cold War Science and the Search for the Next Silicon Valley. Princeton University Press, 2004.
- John M. Findlay. Magic Lands: Western Cityscapes and American Culture After 1940. University of California Press, 1992.
- Roger Lotchin. Fortress California, 1910-1961: From Warfare to Welfare. University of Illinois Press, 2002.
- Cecilia M. Tsu. Garden of the World: Asian Immigrants and the Making of Agriculture in California’s Santa Clara Valley. Oxford University Press, 2013.
- Richard Walker. The Country in the City: The Greening of the San Francisco Bay Area. University of Washington Press, 2007.
- Stephen J. Pitti. The Devil in Silicon Valley: Northern California, Race, and Mexican Americans. Princeton University Press, 2003.
- Rebecca Lowen. Creating the Cold War University: The Transformation of Stanford. University of California Press, 1997.
- Herbert G. Ruffin II. Uninvited Neighbors: African Americans in Silicon Valley, 1769-1990. University of Oklahoma Press, 2014.
Look back on the spatial history list and see what readings would be a good fit. Also, what readings can I pull in about public history? About digital exhibits and digital archives?