Traditionally, one would sort these to go into the various weeks of the seminar. If you look at the schedule you'll see that there is a broad progression through the various stages of doing digital history work - from setting up your research environment, through getting & cleaning your data, to analyzing and presenting it. I think you can work out which of the readings below speak to these different stages. In your individual presentations I encourage you to bring in literature from your studies and personal research as seems appropriate. But if you find yourself stuff, then pick from this list.
Again in no discernable citation style, I give you,
Ardito, Carmelo et al. Re-experiencing History in Archaeological Parks by Playing a Mobile Augmented Reality Game. On the Move to Meaningful Internet Systems 2007: OTM 2007 Workshops Lecture Notes in Computer Science Volume 4805, 2007, pp 357-366
Bush, Vannevar As We May Think, The Atlantic (1945)
DevDH Managing your project
Dougherty, Jack and Kristen Nawrotzki, Charlotte Rochez, and Timothy Burke. Conclusions: What we learned from Writing History in the Digital Age
Fitzpatrick, Kathleen Planned Obsolescence Intro, section 2, section 3.
Hall, Gwendolyn Midlo “Africa and Africans in the African Diaspora: The Uses of Relational Databases,” American Historical Review February 2010: 136-150.
Joyce, Rosemary A. and Ruth E. Tringham Feminist Adventures in Hypertext Journal of Archaeological Method and Theory , Vol. 14, No. 3 (September, 2007), pp. 328-358
Ramsay, Stephen On Building
Ramsay, Stephen The Digital Naif
Scheinfeldt, Tom ‘Theory, Method, and Digital Humanities’ in Hacking the Academy
Sklar, Kathryn Kish and Thomas Dublin “Creating Meaning in a Sea of Information: The Women and Social Movements Web Site,” in Writing History in the Digital Age
Turkel, William Going Digital