[Humanist] 31.793 pubs: ISR on emotions; archaeology & information cfp

Humanist Discussion Group willard.mccarty at mccarty.org.uk
Fri Apr 27 08:44:21 CEST 2018


                 Humanist Discussion Group, Vol. 31, No. 793.
            Department of Digital Humanities, King's College London
                       www.digitalhumanities.org/humanist
                Submit to: humanist at lists.digitalhumanities.org

  [1]   From:    James A Hodges <james.hodges at rutgers.edu>                 (34)
        Subject: CFP: Archaeology and Information Research (special issue)

  [2]   From:    Willard McCarty <willard.mccarty at mccarty.org.uk>          (50)
        Subject: Interdisciplinary Science Reviews 43.2


--[1]------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Date: Thu, 26 Apr 2018 17:43:52 -0400
        From: James A Hodges <james.hodges at rutgers.edu>
        Subject: CFP: Archaeology and Information Research (special issue)


Information Research: an international electronic journal

Special issue: "Archaeology and information research"

Deadline: June 30, 2018

Archaeology is a domain that has intersections with information research
both as an empirical domain of investigation and as a perspective to
inquire into how people interact with information. The relevance of
discussing the links between the disciplines of information and archaeology
relates to the increasing societal significance of cultural heritage around
the globe. In archaeology, improved understanding of archaeological
information work, knowledge creation and management processes has been
acknowledged as being critical in managing and exploiting the escalating
amounts of archaeological data from archaeological excavations conducted
prior to land-use around the world. From a theoretical and practical
perspective, archaeology brings together methodological perspectives
ranging from the humanities to the natural sciences, and serves as an
interesting showcase of the problems, challenges and opportunities related
to inter- and multi-disciplinary domains of information practices. Finally,
similar to multiple areas of humanities and social science research,
archaeology has provided inspiration and functioned as a powerful metaphor
in critical research in the information field.

Editors
Isto Huvila (Uppsala University), Marija Dalbello (Rutgers, the State
University of New Jersey), Costis Dallas (University of Toronto), Ixchel M.
Faniel (OCLC Research), and Michael Olsson (University of Technology
Sydney) Deadline for submitting a full manuscript to the special issue is
June 30, 2018.

Full information at:
http://www.informationr.net/ir/22-4/CfpArchaeology.html

-- 
james a. hodges
phd candidate
school of communication & information
rutgers university
james.hodges at rutgers.edu <james.hodges at rutgers.edu>
+1 732.743.8971

--[2]------------------------------------------------------------------------
        Date: Fri, 27 Apr 2018 06:48:14 +0100
        From: Willard McCarty <willard.mccarty at mccarty.org.uk>
        Subject: Interdisciplinary Science Reviews 43.2


[In the following note Eva-Maria Engelen, "Can we share an 
us-feeling with a digital machine?". Comments on whether 
such a feeling could not be shared, as the author argues, 
are welcome --WM]

Interdisciplinary Science Reviews, Volume 43, Issue 2
https://www.tandfonline.com/toc/yisr20/43/2:
Empathy and Understanding Others

Introduction

Introduction
Miriam Akkermann, Ulrike Endesfelder, Philipp Kanske & Kai Wiegandt
Pages: 97-98

The practical other: teleology and its development | Open Access
Josef Perner, Beate Priewasser & Johannes Roessler
Pages: 99-114

The social mind: disentangling affective and cognitive routes to 
understanding others | Open Access
Philipp Kanske
Pages: 115-124

Can we share an us-feeling with a digital machine? Emotional sharing and 
the recognition of one as another
Eva-Maria Engelen
Pages: 125-135

Self and others
Kristina Musholt
Pages: 136-145

Thinking the other, thinking otherwise: Levinas’ conception of 
responsibility
Eva Buddeberg
Pages: 146-155

Postcolonial theory and globalized empathy: from development to difference
Jens Elze
Pages: 156-165

The bad things we do because of empathy
Fritz Breithaupt
Pages: 166-174

General Articles

Endorheic currents in ecology: an example of the effects from scientific 
specialization and interdisciplinary isolation
Rodrigo Riera, Ricardo A. Rodríguez, Ada M. Herrera, Juan D. Delgado & 
Brian D. Fath
Pages: 175-191

Investigating consciousness in the sleep laboratory – an 
interdisciplinary perspective on lucid dreaming
Kristoffer Appel, Gordon Pipa & Martin Dresler
Pages: 192-207

-- 
Willard McCarty (www.mccarty.org.uk/), Professor emeritus, Department of
Digital Humanities, King's College London; Adjunct Professor, Western
Sydney University; Editor, Interdisciplinary Science Reviews
(www.tandfonline.com/loi/yisr20)




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