Spencer D. C. Keralis, Pamela Andrews

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter


The language of labor permeates pedagogical discourse. Homework, showing your work, and other classic invocations of labor in the classroom ensure that students and instructors find the concepts of education and labor to be interminably entwined. In the digital environment, the conflation of labor with its product makes it challenging to ensure that those doing the work on digital projects receive proper credit and compensation. The artifacts selected here offer models for advocacy and evaluation as well as exercises that provide students with the opportunity to both produce their own digital project and reflect on the modes of production necessary to do that work.

Original languageEnglish (US)
Title of host publicationDigital Pedagogy in the Humanities
Subtitle of host publicationConcepts, Models, and Experiments
EditorsRebecca Frost Davis, Matthew Gold, Katherine D. Harris, Jentery Sayers
PublisherModern Language Association
StatePublished - 2020


  • Student Labor Rights
  • Student Intellectual Property Rights
  • Critical Digital Pedagogy
  • Digital Humanities
  • undergraduate pedagogy

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Education
  • General Arts and Humanities


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