There are a number of great document-related resources on the web. This listing shows a few. If you know of a resource that should be added, contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org and we'll get it added soon.
Document Academy Around the Web^
Websites of Documental Interest^
- Center for the History of Psychology at the University of Akron, a unique institution that cares for, provides access to, and interprets the historical record of psychology and related human sciences
- Documents That Changed the World, a podcast series by Joe Janes that explores the compelling stories of various documents from throughout history
- The MuseLab, a collaborative space for thinking, doing and learning about museal things, at the Kent State University School of Library and Information Science
- ScratchTap, the scholarly blog of Tim Gorichanaz, examining written language from various perspectives
- The Visual Thinking Laboratory, a collection of scholars exploring the ways humans interact with the territory at the juncture of image and meaning
Academic Programs for Documentation Studies^
The neo-documentation perspective can be approached in any number of programs at any number of institutions. For now, the only academic program that explicitly focuses on documentation is in Norway at the University of Tromsø, but here we provide other related programs. In addition to these, prospective students and collaborators are encouraged to reach out to scholars in the document(ation) studies movement directly (for instance, those cited on the Bibliography page). If you know of a program that should be added to this list, please let us know.
- Norway: University of Tromsø, the Arctic University of Norway (Universitetet i Tromsø – Norges arktiske universitet) Medie- og dokumentasjonsvitenskap
- Spain: Open University of Catalonia (Universitat Oberta de Catalunya) programs at the bachelors and doctoral levels
- Sweden: Uppsala University (Uppsala universitet) Institutionen för Arkiv - Bibliotek - Museer
- UK: City University London Department of Library and Information Science