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2012 has proven to be a significant year as art history continues its transition into the sphere of the digital humanities. The following post aims to provide a summary of discussions around “digital art history”, which at present describes a mode of practise without a fully articulated definition. This summary will also extend beyond the institutional considerations primarily expressed in recent reports, and consider the implications for digital art history on public engagement, including the involvement of new media practitioners, such as bloggers and users of social media platforms.

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This content was selected for Digital Humanities Now by Editor-in-Chief based on nominations by Editors-at-Large