[Humanist] 26.875 events: information society; interpretation; material

Humanist Discussion Group willard.mccarty at mccarty.org.uk
Wed Mar 13 07:33:14 CET 2013


                 Humanist Discussion Group, Vol. 26, No. 875.
            Department of Digital Humanities, King's College London
                       www.digitalhumanities.org/humanist
                Submit to: humanist at lists.digitalhumanities.org

  [1]   From:    Brian Rosenblum <brianlee at ku.edu>                         (45)
        Subject: Call For Papers - 2013 Digital Humanities Forum: Return to
                the Material

  [2]   From:    Mark Newman <m.newman at i-society.eu>                      (124)
        Subject: Call for Workshops and Tutorials: International Conference
                on Information Society (i-Society 2013)!

  [3]   From:    Brian Croxall <b.croxall at gmail.com>                       (31)
        Subject: Beyond the Digital: Pattern Recognition and Interpretation.
                A CFP for MLA 2014


--[1]------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Date: Tue, 12 Mar 2013 12:36:53 -0500
        From: Brian Rosenblum <brianlee at ku.edu>
        Subject: Call For Papers - 2013 Digital Humanities Forum: Return to the Material


The Institute for Digital Research in the Humanities at the University of
Kansas is pleased to announce the call for papers for our Fall 2013 Digital
Humanities Forum. Please distribute widely, and consider submitting a
proposal.

---

CALL FOR PAPERS

2013 Digital Humanities Forum: Return to the Material
University of Kansas
September 12-14, 2013

   * Thursday, September 12: Workshops
   * Friday, September 13: THATCamp Kansas
   * Saturday, September 14: Return to the Material conference

Recently digital humanities discussions have returned to a focus on the
material in many senses. Bethany Nowviskie’s talk at MLA 2013—“Resistance
in the Materials” <http://nowviskie.org/2013/resistance-in-the-materials/>
—explored various facets of the material aspects of digital humanities,
including the role of craft and collaboration, the “increasing
casualization of academic labor," and the emergence of digital-to-physical
technologies. KU’s 2013 Digital Humanities Forum will explore these and
related topics in our program “Return to the Material.”

We welcome proposals for 20-minute papers, posters or panel sessions on
topics from your own research that focus on the relationship between the
digital and the material, such as:

* How the digital deforms, reforms, and transforms the material, and
vice-versa;
* Innovative computational approaches to the close reading of text, map,
image or audio;
* The implications for humanities scholarship and pedagogy of
digital-to-physical conversion tools, wearable computers, and augmented
reality technologies (e.g. 3-D printing, electronic textiles, Google Glass)
* The future of physical objects and collections in a digital world;
* The materiality of music, art, or film in the digital age;
* Digital humanities as a key mode of addressing technological change;
* The recognition of craft in building, creating and accessing electronic
materials;
* How the apparent wild experimentation of DH reveals substantial and
tangible insights;
* and other related topics.

Please submit abstracts of 500 words maximum at:
https://idrh.ku.edu/dhforum2013

Proposal Deadline: June 1
Notification: June 15

Questions may be directed to the Institute for Digital Research in the
Humanities, idrh at ku.edu

Arienne Dwyer & Brian Rosenblum, co-directors



--[2]------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Date: Tue, 12 Mar 2013 20:39:43 +0000 (GMT)
        From: Mark Newman <m.newman at i-society.eu>
        Subject: Call for Workshops and Tutorials: International Conference on Information Society (i-Society 2013)!


CALL FOR WORKSHOPS and TUTORIALS

**********************************************************************************
International Conference on Information Society (i-Society 2013)
Technical Co-Sponsored by Toronto Section
24-26 June, 2013
University of Toronto, Hart House, Toronto, Canada
www.i-society.eu
*********************************************************************************

The i-Society 2013 encourages you to submit workshop/tutorials proposals.
Workshop duration can be one day or one and half day. All the accepted papers
will be included in the conference proceedings. You can consider organising
a workshop that is related to i-Society 2013 topics. The format of each workshop
is to be determined by the organisers, but it is expected that they contain
ample
time for general discussion. The preference is for one day workshops, but other
schedules will also be considered.

The topics in i-Society 2013 include but are not confined to the
following areas:

*New enabling technologies
- Internet technologies
- Wireless applications
- Mobile Applications
- Multimedia Applications
- Protocols and Standards
- Ubiquitous Computing
- Virtual Reality
- Human Computer Interaction
- Geographic information systems
- e-Manufacturing

*Intelligent data management
- Intelligent Agents
- Intelligent Systems
- Intelligent Organisations
- Content Development
- Data Mining
- e-Publishing and Digital Libraries
- Information Search and Retrieval
- Knowledge Management
- e-Intelligence
- Knowledge networks

*Secure Technologies
- Internet security
- Web services and performance
- Secure transactions
- Cryptography
- Payment systems
- Secure Protocols
- e-Privacy
- e-Trust
- e-Risk
- Cyber law
- Forensics
- Information assurance
- Mobile social networks
- Peer-to-peer social networks
- Sensor networks and social sensing

*e-Learning
- Collaborative Learning
- Curriculum Content Design and Development
- Delivery Systems and Environments
- Educational Systems Design
- e-Learning Organisational Issues
- Evaluation and Assessment
- Virtual Learning Environments and Issues
- Web-based Learning Communities
- e-Learning Tools
- e-Education

*e-Society
- Global Trends
- Social Inclusion
- Intellectual Property Rights
- Social Infonomics
- Computer-Mediated Communication
- Social and Organisational Aspects
- Globalisation and developmental IT
- Social Software

*e-Health
- Data Security Issues
- e-Health Policy and Practice
- e-Healthcare Strategies and Provision
- Medical Research Ethics
- Patient Privacy and Confidentiality
- e-Medicine

*e-Governance
- Democracy and the Citizen
- e-Administration
- Policy Issues
- Virtual Communities

*e-Business
- Digital Economies
- Knowledge economy
- eProcurement
- National and International Economies
- e-Business Ontologies and Models
- Digital Goods and Services
- e-Commerce Application Fields
- e-Commerce Economics
- e-Commerce Services
- Electronic Service Delivery
- e-Marketing
- Online Auctions and Technologies
- Virtual Organisations
- Teleworking
- Applied e-Business
- Electronic Data Interchange (EDI)

*e-Art
- Legal Issues
- Patents
- Enabling technologies and tools

*e-Science
- Natural sciences in digital society
- Biometrics
- Bioinformatics
- Collaborative research

*Industrial developments
- Trends in learning
- Applied research
- Cutting-edge technologies

Important Dates:

*Workshop/Tutorial Proposal Submission: Extended March 15, 2013
*Notification of Workshop/Tutorial Acceptance: Extended March 25, 2013

The workshops proposal should be emailed to workshop at i-society.eu.

The tutorial proposal should be emailed to tutorial at i-society.eu

 For further details please visith www.i-society.eu



--[3]------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Date: Tue, 12 Mar 2013 17:27:10 -0400
        From: Brian Croxall <b.croxall at gmail.com>
        Subject: Beyond the Digital: Pattern Recognition and Interpretation. A CFP for MLA 2014

Friends,

Please share this CFP widely with colleagues and students. It's a late
CFP (mea culpa), and so the ACH, from which the call comes will
benefit from its amplification.
-------

Recent MLA Conventions have featured many sessions about the digital
humanities, considering their impact on methodology, pedagogy,
bibliography, race, and the profession itself. What is sometimes
forgotten, however, is that the output of digital analysis is not
itself the goal; rather, it is a means to an end, and that end is the
interpretation of a text or corpus (understood widely). This session
seeks to re-establish this understanding and conversation,
defamiliarizing the conversation about the digital and making it
re-familiar to the larger body of MLA participants.

This panel will presentations that offer interpretations of texts,
language, literature and/or literary history that definitely began
with a digital approach. Crucially, however, we will ask presenters to
speak not about their methods but instead about their interpretation,
results, and conclusions.

Speakers will give brief talks (5-7 minutes, depending on number of
participants). Speakers will also be invited to write brief blog posts
to be shared on their own websites as well as that of the Association
for Computers and Humanities (ACH) about their methods and approaches.
These posts will be shared at the session but will not form the
subject of the conversation.

Send 300-word abstracts and bio to brian.croxall at emory.edu by 27 March
2013 at 12pm EST. N.B. All panelists will need to be MLA members (or
have their membership waived) by April 7th.

I am organizing this session on behalf of the ACH. Since the ACH is an
allied organization of the MLA, this session is guaranteed for the
2014 MLA.





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