Tag Archives: Digital Classicist

Na stronie Digital Classicist można zapoznać się z cyklem spotkań seminaryjnych, które odbywają się i będą się odbywać w Londynie w czerwcu, lipcu i sierpniu tego roku.

Oczywiście, zdaję sobie sprawę, że wyjazd z Polski do Londynu na seminarium jest mało realny, natomiast warto zapoznać się z abstraktami (również prezentacjami video i audio w jednym przypadku) proponowanych spotkań.

Proponowane tematy to:

Tom Brughmans (Southampton): Exploring visibility networks in Iron Age and Roman Southern Spain with Exponential Random Graph Models;

Valeria Vitale (King’s College London): An Ontology for 3D Visualization in Cultural Heritage;

Tom Cheesman (Swansea): Quantifying stylistic distance between Athenian vase-paintings;

Dot Porter (Pennsylvania): The Medieval Electronic Scholarly Alliance: a federated platform for discovery and research;

Eleni Bozia (University of Florida): The Digital Epigraphy and Archaeology Project;

Greta Franzini (University College London): A catalogue of digital editions: Towards a digital edition of Augustine’s de Civitate Dei;

Federico Boschetti (Pisa) & Bruce Robertson (Mount Allison): An Integrated System For Generating And Correcting Polytonic Greek OCR;

Marie-Claire Beaulieu (Tufts): Teaching with the Perseids Platform: Tools and methods;

Neel Smith (Holy Cross): Scholarly reasoning and writing in an automatically assembled and tested digital library;

Agnes Thomas, Francesco Mambrini & Matteo Romanello (DAI, Berlin): Insights in the World of Thucydides: The Hellespont Project as a research environment for Digital History.

Abstrakty i terminy poszczególnych wystąpień :: tutaj ::

Na stronie DIgital Classicist pojawiło się ogłoszenie:

The annual Digital Classicist seminar series on the subject of research into the ancient world that has an innovative digital component will run again in Summer 2012.

We warmly welcome contributions from students as well as from established researchers and practitioners. Themes could include digital text, linguistics technology, imaging and visualization, linked data, open access, geographic analysis, serious gaming and any other digital or quantitative methods. While we welcome high-quality application papers discussing individual projects, the series also hopes to accommodate broader theoretical consideration of the use of digital technology in Classical studies. The content should be of interest both to classicists, ancient historians or archaeologists, and to information scientists or digital humanists, and have an academic research agenda relevant to at least one of those fields.

The seminars will run on Friday afternoons (16:30-18:00) from June to mid-July in Senate House, London, hosted by the Institute of Classical Studies (ending early this year to avoid clashing with the Olympic Games). In previous years collected papers from the seminars have been published in a special issue of Digital Medievalist; a printed volume from Ashgate Press; a BICS supplement (in production). The last few years’ papers have been released as audio podcasts. We have had expressions of interest in further print volumes from more than one publisher.

There is a budget to assist with travel to London (usually from within the UK, but we have occasionally been able to assist international presenters to attend, so please enquire).

To submit a paper for consideration for the Digital Classicist Seminars, please email an abstract of 300-500 words to, by midnight UTC on April 1st, 2012.

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