[Humanist] 28.363 events: libraries; epigraphy; digital humanities & computer science
Humanist Discussion Group
willard.mccarty at mccarty.org.uk
Tue Sep 30 07:27:44 CEST 2014
Humanist Discussion Group, Vol. 28, No. 363.
Department of Digital Humanities, King's College London
Submit to: humanist at lists.digitalhumanities.org
 From: <Conf at qqml.org> (63)
Subject: 7th Qualitative and Quantitative Methods in Libraries
International Conference (QQML2015) 26-29 May 2015, IUT-
Descartes University, Paris, France
 From: Lamé Marion <marionlame at yahoo.fr> (11)
Subject: Online panel: “Technology & Tradition: A Synergic Approach
To Deciphering, Analyzing And Annotating Epigraphic
 From: Martin Mueller <martinmueller at northwestern.edu> (17)
Subject: Chicago DHCS Colloquium registration and free TEI workshop
Date: Mon, 29 Sep 2014 13:43:53 +0300
From: <Conf at qqml.org>
Subject: 7th Qualitative and Quantitative Methods in Libraries International Conference (QQML2015) 26-29 May 2015, IUT-Descartes University, Paris, France
Dear Colleagues and Friends,
It is our pleasure to invite you in Paris (IUT-Descartes University) for the
7th Qualitative and Quantitative Methods in Libraries International
Conference (QQML2015, http://www.isast.org http://www.isast.org/ ) which
is organized under the umbrella of ISAST (International Society for the
Advancement of Science and Technology).
This is the seventh year of the conference which brings together different
disciplines on library and information science; it is a multidisciplinary
conference that covers the Library and Information Science topics in
conjunction to other disciplines (e.g. innovation and economics, management
and marketing, statistics and data analysis, information technology, human
resources, museums, archives, special librarianship, etc).
The conference invites special and contributed sessions, oral
communications, workshops and posters.
The target group and the audience are library and archives professionals in
a more general sense: professors, researchers, students, administrators,
stakeholders, librarians, technologists, museum scientists, archivists,
decision makers and managers.
The emphasis is given to the models and the initiatives that run under the
budget restrictions, such as the Information Management and the innovation,
the crisis management, the long-term access, the synergies and partnership,
the open access movement and technological development.
The conference will consider, but not be limited to, the following
1. Information and Knowledge Management
2. Synergies, Organizational Models and Information Systems
3. Open Data, Open Access, Analysis and Applications
4. Multimedia Systems and Applications
5. Computer Networks and Social Networks,
6. Health Reference and Informatics
7. Information Technologies in Education
8. Decision making in service innovation
9. Data Mining, content analysis, taxonomies, ontologies
10. STM information development
Special Sessions Workshops
You may send proposals for Special Sessions (4-6 papers) or Workshops (more
than 2 sessions) including the title and a brief description at:
secretar at isast.org or from the electronic submission at the web page:
You may also send Abstracts/Papers to be included in the proposed sessions,
to new sessions or as contributed papers at the web page:
Registrations are registration forms are available from:
Contributions may be realized through one of the following ways
a. structured abstracts (not exceeding 500 words) and presentation;
b. full papers (not exceeding 7,000 words);
c. posters (not exceeding 2,500 words);
In all the above cases at least one of the authors ought to be registered in
Abstracts and full papers should be submitted electronically within the
timetable provided in the web page: http://www.isast.org/.
Professor Joumana Boustany
Université Paris Descartes IUT,
143, avenue de Versailles
joumana.boustany at parisdescartes.fr
Date: Mon, 29 Sep 2014 16:35:15 +0100
From: Lamé Marion <marionlame at yahoo.fr>
Subject: Online panel: “Technology & Tradition: A Synergic Approach To Deciphering, Analyzing And Annotating Epigraphic Writings”
Tomorrow, Tuesday the 30th of September 2014, at the École Normale Supérieure of Paris, the International Conference on Information Technologies for Epigraphy and Digital Cultural Heritage in the Ancient World, organized by the EAGLE project(#eagle2014) will host the panel:
“Technology & Tradition: A Synergic Approach To Deciphering, Analyzing And Annotating Epigraphic Writings”
I do consider those aspects also as research in Digital Humanities and would be happy to discuss also with the Digital Humanities community.
In order to offer a wide access to this discussion, panelists have already started their dialogue online and invite all person who might be interested - and especially those who might not be able to participate tomorrow - to ask their questions and share their point of view following this link:
Panelists hope to read many questions of yours and will do their best to answer them both on and off line.
All the best,
Istituto di Linguistica Computazionale, CNR, Pisa, Italia.
Docteur en Histoire, spécialisée en épigraphie numérique.Carnet de recherche sur «Hypothèse»: « Épigraphie en réseau »
Date: Mon, 29 Sep 2014 19:02:42 +0000
From: Martin Mueller <martinmueller at northwestern.edu>
Subject: Chicago DHCS Colloquium registration and free TEI workshop registration
Dear Colleague (and with the usual apologies for cross-posting),
We now have a simple procedure for the Chicago DHCS Colloquium registration. You'll find it at http://dhcs.northwestern.edu/registration/
Registration is free. If you're planning to attend, please register soon. It makes it easier to plan for the event.
This year's DHCS colloquium gives you free access to several workshop sponsored by the Text Encoding Initiative (TEI) and offered on Saturday, October 25. All of them have an evangelizing mission, and novices are especially welcome. There is also a workshop on machine learning for the computational humanities. This is not a TEI topic, but it also targets an audience of people who want to find out more about something that may be largely news to them.
For detailed descriptions of the workshops and registration procedures, consult http://tei.northwestern.edu/workshops/. Applications will be handled on a first-come, first-serve basis, and it will be in your interest to register early.
Here are the workshop titles and times:
Friday afternoon: Machine Learning for the Computational Humanities (David Bamman, Carnegie Mellon)
Saturday morning: Using and Customizing TEI Boilerplate (John Walsh, Indiana)
Saturday, all day: TAPAS: TEI Archiving Publishing and Access Service (Syd Bauman, Benjamin Doyle, Julia Flanders, Northeastern University)
Saturday, all day: An Introduction to TEI's ODD: One Document Does it All (Lou Burnard, Sebastian Rahtz, Oxford)
Saturday, all day: The Music Encoding Initiative: A One-Day Survey (Perry Roland (Virginia), Laurent Pugin, Répertoire International des Sources Musicales (RISM))
you will find a joint summary schedule of the TEI and DHCS events. If you are coming to the DHCS Colloquium you will also be a welcome guest at the TEI events scheduled for Thursday, October 23.
With best wishes and hoping to see many of you later this month
Martin Mueller, Chair, 2014 DHCS Colloquium Committee
Professor emeritus of English and Classics
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