[Humanist] 27.196 events: ancient space; stylometry

Humanist Discussion Group willard.mccarty at mccarty.org.uk
Mon Jul 8 22:27:21 CEST 2013


                 Humanist Discussion Group, Vol. 27, No. 196.
            Department of Digital Humanities, King's College London
                       www.digitalhumanities.org/humanist
                Submit to: humanist at lists.digitalhumanities.org

  [1]   From:    "Munson, Matthew" <mmunson at gcdh.de>                       (14)
        Subject: Stylometry with R Workshop, Sept. 23-25, 2013, Goettingen
                Centre for Digital Humanities

  [2]   From:    Tom Brughmans <tom.brughmans at yahoo.com>                   (80)
        Subject: Reminder: Hestia2 seminar 18 July


--[1]------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Date: Mon, 8 Jul 2013 09:47:33 +0000
        From: "Munson, Matthew" <mmunson at gcdh.de>
        Subject: Stylometry with R Workshop, Sept. 23-25, 2013, Goettingen Centre for Digital Humanities


Dear Humanists,

The Goettingen Centre for Digital Humanities (http://www.gcdh.de/en/) is pleased to announce its next digital text analysis workshop, the 3-day workshop "Stylometry with R" on September 23-25, 2013, in Goettingen, Germany.  The workshop will be given by Jan Rybicki and Maciej Eder (https://sites.google.com/site/computationalstylistics/).  And best of all, generous funding from the 2013 ALLC (now EADH) Assisted Workshop programme has allowed us to waive any participation fee.  You can find more information about this workshop at http://www.gcdh.de/en/events/calendar-view/stylometry-with-r-workshop/.
For registration requests or questions, please contact Matt Munson at mmunson at gcdh.de.  We look forward to seeing you in September in Goettingen!

Best,

Matt Munson  

---
Matthew Munson

Georg-August-Universität Göttingen
Göttingen Centre for Digital Humanities (GCDH) 
Papendiek 16
37073 Göttingen
GERMANY
+49 (0)551-39-10 997
www: http://www.gcdh.de/en/people/team/matthew_munson/



--[2]------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Date: Mon, 8 Jul 2013 05:11:46 -0700 (PDT)
        From: Tom Brughmans <tom.brughmans at yahoo.com>
        Subject: Reminder: Hestia2 seminar 18 July


This is a kind reminder of “HESTIA2: Exploring spatial
networks through ancient sources”, a one-day seminar on spatial network
analysis and linked data in Classical studies, archaeology and cultural
heritage. There are still a few places available for this seminar, register
soon via: http://connectedpast.soton.ac.uk/hestia-2013/

The seminar will be held at The University of Southampton on
18 July. Registration for this event is free, but we do recommend registering
as early as possible since the number of available places is limited. More
information, including abstracts and registration, can be found via the
following link: http://connectedpast.soton.ac.uk/hestia-2013/
 
We are looking forward to welcoming you to Southampton!

Elton Barker, Stefan Bouzarovski, Leif Isaksen and Tom
Brughmans

-----

HESTIA2: Exploring spatial networks through ancient sources

Spatial relationships appear throughout our sources about
the past: from the ancient roads that connect cities, or ancient authors
mentioning political alliances between places, to the stratigraphic contexts
archaeologists deal with in their fieldwork. However, as datasets about the
past become increasingly large, spatial relationships become ever more
difficult to disentangle. Network visualization and analysis allow us to
address such spatial relationships explicitly and directly. This seminar aims
to explore the potential of these innovative techniques for research in the
higher education, public and cultural heritage sectors. 


The seminar is part of Hestia2, a public engagement
project aimed at introducing a series of conceptual and practical innovations
to the spatial reading and visualisation of texts. Following on from the
AHRC-funded initiative ‘Network, Relation, Flow: Imaginations of Space in
Herodotus’s Histories’ (Hestia: http://www.open.ac.uk/Arts/hestia/ ), Hestia2 represents a deliberate shift from experimenting with
geospatial analysis of a single text to making Hestia’s outcomes
available to new audiences and widely applicable to other texts through a
seminar series, online platform, blog and learning materials with the purpose
of fostering knowledge exchange between researchers and non-academics, and
generating public interest and engagement in this field.

Preliminary programme:
11:00                    
Registration and coffee
11:30                    
HESTIA-team
                               
Welcome and introduction to HESTIA and HESTIA2
12:00                    
Maximilian Schich (The University of Texas at
Dallas)
                                Topography and Topology: Towards common ground in archaeological
research
12:25                    
Alex Godden (Hampshire County Council)
                                Historic Environment Records: New ways of looking for the past
12:50                    
John Goodwin (Ordnance Survey)
                                Ordnance Survey and Linked Data
13:15                    
Discussion
13:35                    
Tea and coffee break
13:55                    
Terhi Nurmikko (University of Southampton)
                               
“To survey the land, he left his city” and other proverbs: Mapping
ancient Mesopotamia from cuneiform inscriptions
14:20                    
Kate Byrne (University of Edinburgh)
                                Geoparsing and spatial network analysis in the GAP projects
14:45                    
Giorgio Uboldi (Politecnico di Milano)
                                Knot: an Interface for the Study of Social Networks in the Humanities
15:10                    
Discussion
15:35                    
Tea and coffee break
16:00                    
Keith May (English Heritage)
                                Exploring the Use of Semantic Technologies for Cross-Search of
Archaeological Grey Literature and Data
16:25                    
Paul Cripps (University of Glamorgan)
                                GeoSemantic Technologies for Archaeological Resources




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