This bibliography includes resources for digital pedagogy and feminist pedagogy. Digital pedagogy is the theories/methods behind teaching with digital technologies and tools. Concerns often include responsible practices of transparency (e.g., how is a tool made or used and by whom?), access (e.g. who can use/view a digital tool and how do they gain the knowledge to do so?), and sustainability (e.g. how long-lasting are certain digital platforms and how can we ensure digital materials remain accessible?). Meanwhile, feminist pedagogy is a framework for methods of teaching that are grounded in feminist theory, like a commitment to being student-centered, inclusive, discussion-based, anti-racist, and decolonial in practice. Other important aspects of feminist pedagogy include the following (adapted from Vanderbilt University’s “A Guide to Feminist Pedagogy”):

  • Just as students learn from and with teachers, teachers learn equally with and from students.
  • Emotions and personal experience are considered justifiable ways of knowing. While our emotions and experiences don’t serve as complete knowledge, they are not irrelevant, either. Rather, they complement other ways of knowing and should be taken into consideration in the classroom.
  • Students and teachers both should reflect on their roles and positions in the classroom. In doing so, we can recognize implied power dynamics and work to create a more open and egalitarian space, one in which students should consider the knowledge that they themselves bring to the course and one in which students should feel empowered to take responsibility for what Adrienne Rich calls “claiming an education.”
  • Students and teachers avoid making assumptions about others’ experiences, and resist the temptation to believe that we all share the same experiences, values, and assumptions. We also don’t expect others to represent/speak for any group of which they are a member.
  • While we want our class to create an open space where everyone is valuable and welcomed, we must also be open to dialogue that may generate (civilized) conflict, tension, and disagreement, to truly learn and engage.

The following bibliography includes texts that relate to each of these types of pedagogy, but often the sources cited discuss a crossover between these two types of pedagogy methods. 

Anzaldua, Gloria. Borderlands / La Frontera. Aunt Lute Books, 1987.
Battershill, Claire, and Shawna Ross. Using Digital Humanities in the Classroom: A Practical Introduction for Teachers, Lecturers, and Students. Bloomsbury, 2017.
Battershill, Claire, and Shawna Ross. Web Companion to Using Digital Humanities in the Classroom: A Practical Introduction for Teachers, Lecturers, and Students. 2 Nov. 2017, https://shawnaross.github.io/teachdh/.
bell, hooks. Teaching Community: A Pedagogy of Hope. Routledge, 2003.
bell, hooks. Teaching to Transgress: Education as the Practice of Freedom. Routledge, 1994.
Bostow, Raquelle, et al. “A Guide to Feminist Pedagogy.” Vanderbilt Center for Teaching, https://my.vanderbilt.edu/femped/. Accessed 22 Oct. 2023.
Chavez, Felicia Rose. The Anti-Racist Writing Workshop: How to Decolonize the Creative Writing Classroom. Haymarket, 2021.
Chick, Nancy, and Holly Hassel. “‘Don’t Hate Me Because I’m Virtual’: Feminist Pedagogy in the Online Classroom.” Feminist Teacher, vol. 19, no. 3, 2009, pp. 195–215, http://www.jstor.org/stable/40546100.
Costanza-Chock, Sasha. “Design Pedagogies: ‘There’s Something Wrong with This System!’” Design Justice: Community-Led Practices to Build the World We Need, MIT Press, 2020.
Crompton, Constance, et al., editors. Doing More Digital Humanities: Open Approaches to Creation, Growth, and Development. Routledge, 2019.
Davis, Rebecca Frost, et al., editors. Digital Pedagogy in the Humanities. Modern Language Association, 2020, https://digitalpedagogy.mla.hcommons.org/.
Dewsbury, B., and C. J. Brame. “Inclusive Teaching.” CBE--Life Science Education, vol. 18, no. 2, 2019, p. Online, https://www.lifescied.org/doi/full/10.1187/cbe.19-01-0021.
Earhart, Amy E., and Toniesha L. Taylor. “Pedagogies of Race: Digital Humanities in the Age of Ferguson.” Debates in the Digital Humanities, 2016, edited by Matthew K. Gold and Lauren F. Klein, University of Minnesota Press, 2016, pp. 251–64.
Eddy, S. L., and K. A. Hogan. “Getting Under the Hood: How and For Whom Does Increasing Course Structure Work?” CBS--Life Science Education, vol. 13, no. 3, 2017, p. Online, https://www.lifescied.org/doi/10.1187/cbe.14-03-0050.
Frost Davis, Rebecca, et al. Digital Pedagogy. https://digitalpedagogy.hcommons.org/. Accessed 27 Apr. 2022.
Goldstone, Andrew. “Teaching Quantitative Methods: What Makes It Hard (in Literary Studies).” Debates in the Digital Humanities 2016, edited by Matthew K. Gold and Lauren F. Klein, University of Minnesota Press, 2019, pp. 209–23.
Howard, Ashley, and Janelle Jenstad. “Planting the Editorial Seed: Extending the Pedagogical Partnership Model to the Digital Documentary Edition.” Scholarly Editing, vol. 29, no. 11, Apr. 2022.
Johnson-Bailey, Juanita, and Ming-Yeh Lee. “Women of Color in the Academy: Where’s Our Authority in the Classroom?” Feminist Teacher, vol. 15, no. 2, 2005, pp. 111–22, https://www.jstor.org/stable/40545917.
Jordan, June. Civil Wars. Beacon, 1981.
Jordan, June. “Introduction.” June Jordan’s Poetry for the People: A Revolutionary Blueprint, edited by Lauren Muller, Routledge, 1995, p. 8.
Killpack, T. L., and L. C. Melon. “Toward Inclusive STEM Classrooms: What Personal Role Do Faculty Play?” CBE--Life Science Education, vol. 15, no. 3, 2017, p. Online, https://www.lifescied.org/doi/10.1187/cbe.16-01-0020.
Kirschenbaum, Matthew. “What Is Digital Humanities and What’s It Doing in English Departments?” Debates in the Digital Humanities, 2012, pp. 3–11.
Light, Ann. “Citizen Innovation: ActiveEnergy and the Quest for Sustainable Design.” DIY Citizenship: Critical Making and Social Media, edited by Matt Ratto and Megan Boler, MIT Press, 2014, pp. 259–68.
Rich, Adrienne. “Claiming an Education.” Conversations: Reading for Writing, edited by Jack Selzer, 2nd ed., Macmillan, 1991, pp. 88–93.
Rose, Mandy. “Making Publics: Documentary as Do-It-With-Others Citizenship.” DIY Citizenship: Critical Making and Social Media, MIT Press, 2014, pp. 201–12.
Sathy, V., and K. A. Hogan. “How to Make Your Teaching More Inclusive: Advice Guide.” The Chronicle of Higher Education, 2019, p. Online, https://www.chronicle.com/article/how-to-make-your-teaching-more-inclusive/.
Savonick, Danica. ““This Class Has Something to Teach America": June Jordan and the Democratization of Poetry and Pedagogy.” Insurgent Knowledge: The Poetics and Pedagogy of Toni Cade Bambara, June Jordan, Audre Lorde, and Adrienne Rich in the Era of Open Admissions, CUNY, 2018, pp. 193–238.
Schacht, Paul, et al. “Encountering Walden.” Scholarly Editing, vol. 39, no. 11, Apr. 2022.
Shrewsbury, Carolyn M. “What Is Feminist Pedagogy?” Women’s Studies Quarterly, vol. 15, no. 3/4, 1987, pp. 6–14, https://www.jstor.org/stable/40003432.
Sutherland, Serenity. “Pedagogies of Scholarly Editing and Digital History in the Seward Family Digital Archive.” Scholarly Editing, vol. 39, no. 11, Apr. 2022.
Test, Item. Test Item.
Travis, Jennifer, and Jessica DeSpain, editors. Teaching with Digital Humanities: Tools and Methods for Nineteenth-Century American Literature. University of Illinois Press, 2018.
“A Guide to Feminist Pedagogy.” Vanderbilt Center for Teaching, https://my.vanderbilt.edu/femped/.