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I sell designs based on stuff I say, tweet, and blog in the Kimberly Hirsh Sells shop over at Spring.

Notion Templates

I create Notion templates to handle the organizational aspects of academic work so that scholars can focus on creation. When you purchase one of my templates, you have access to updated versions of that template for life.

Conceptual Synthesis Spreadsheet Notion Template - $0+ (Pay what you can, $5 suggested)

This template helps you track the scholarly literature you want to read and have read. It is based on Raul Pacheco-Vega’s Conceptual Synthesis Excel Dump concept. You’ll get a blank conceptual synthesis template with spreadsheet and two board views (Reading Status and Memo Status), a Reading template to help you take notes, and an example spreadsheet with some readings entered.

Scholarly Writing Pipeline Notion Template - $0+ (Pay what you can, $3 suggested)

This is a template for creating a scholarly writing pipeline and project audit. It is based on worksheets, podcasts, and blog posts by Dr. Katie Linder and Dr. Raul Pacheco-Vega. You’ll get a Notion template with two views: a board view for tracking writing projects as they move through your project pipeline and a spreadsheet view for conducting an audit of all of your writing projects.

Permissions Tracker Template - $0+ (Pay what you can, $2 suggested)

This is a template for tracking permissions to reuse copyrighted work in a scholarly publication such as a thesis, dissertation, or journal article. You’ll get a Notion template with columns for tracking details about copyrighted material you need to reuse and a filled in example of how to use the template.

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This is the website of Kimberly Hirsh. The subtitle of this site comes from the description of woodland goth on the Aesthetics wiki.

IndieWebCamp

An IndieWeb Webring

 This work is licensed under CC BY-NC-SA 4.0 .

I acknowledge that I live and work on unceded Lumbee, Skaruhreh/Tuscarora, and Shakori land. I give respect and reverence to those who came before me. I thank Holisticism for the text of this land acknowledgement.

We must acknowledge that much of what we know of this country today, including its culture, economic growth, and development throughout history and across time, has been made possible by the labor of enslaved Africans and their ascendants who suffered the horror of the transatlantic trafficking of their people, chattel slavery, and Jim Crow. We are indebted to their labor and their sacrifice, and we must acknowledge the tremors of that violence throughout the generations and the resulting impact that can still be felt and witnessed today. I thank Dr. Terah ‘TJ’ Stewart for the text of this labor acknowledgement.