Digital scholarship, if understood not only as working with digital methodologies and tools but also as communicating and publishing beyond print media, challenges the traditionally trained humanist: how is the humanities scholar to navigate the plethora of media and media affordances? What about the variety of literacies or skills required to read and produce such scholarship? How to negotiate the possible semiotic playing fields? And how to make sure such scholarship is recognized, appreciated, and rewarded by those who may themselves lack the training to evaluate such work?
I addressed these questions in a talk at the NFAIS Roundtable on Evaluating Digital Scholarship in March 2019. For a full version of the talk, please consult this page.