The article, Women of the Early Harlem Renaissance, asked the question of why is poetry made by women during the Harlem Renaissance so difficult to find. They talk about authors such as Carrie Law Morgan Figgs, Georgia Douglas Johnson, Carrie Williams Clifford, and Clara Ann Thompson; posing strong arguments that their work can no be found in digital humanities because they are in .pdf form, which cannot have metadata linked to them. With that being said, the site author is including some of the work done by said authors.
The site gives us a pictorial of only a few of the women in question, while giving us one option to advance giving us an introduction and explaining what has been said previously in this blog. The site creator uses a font that contradicts their message of things becoming more accessible. Sarif font, used in the article, is not as accessible as if it were SansSarif. SansSarif is much easier on the eyes and also takes up less storage/bandwidth. Although the site is pleasing to look at since the font gives it more of an authentic look. Theres also an interactive part which is handy for people who my get bored quickly from just plain text sites.
The site was build with Scalar, a blog builder the specializes in scalarly articles. One visualization that the webpage offers is like a web that attached one like entity to another using something they call thematic tags. If you’d like to took at poems that relate to Christianity, mythology, racism, motherhood or lynching, you have a visual representation of how to get to them.