Speaker and Paper/Session Titles

Speaker Paper/Session Title
Marc Alexander and Ellen Bramwell (University of Glasgow) Mapping Metaphors of Wealth and Want: A Digital Approach
Smiljana Antonijević and Sally Wyatt
(Royal Netheralds Academy of Arts and Sciences), Monica Bulger and Eric Meyer (Oxford Internet Insitute, University of Oxford)
Digital Humanities in Practice
Ester Appelgren, Helge Hüttenrauch and Gunnar Nygren (Södertörn University, Sweden) Data journalism – implications and opportunities
Francesca Benatti (The Open University) and Justin Tonra (University of Virginia & NUI Galway) Who Killed Christabel? Can Authorship Attribution Solve the Case?
Giles Bergel (University of Oxford) A Sense of Tradition in the Digital Archive: The Example of Broadside Ballads
Jonathan Blaney (Institute of Historical Research, University of London) The Citation Problem in the Digital Humanities
Jennifer Bullock (Adam Matthew Digital) and David Heyman (Axis Maps) Space and Place in Victorian London: Interactive Mapping for Humanities Research
Toby Burrows (University of Western Australia) Designing a National “Virtual Laboratory” for the Humanities: the Australian HuNI Project
Erica Calogero and Jaime Kaminski (University of Brighton) Evaluating 3D Digital Reconstructions of Historic Architecture: Finding Out What Counts in Conveying Information about Lost, Altered or Imagined Buildings to the General Public
Erik Malcolm Champion (Digital Humanities Lab Denmark/Aarhus University) Research As Infrastructure
Stephen Brown, Simon Coupland and David Croft (De Montfort University) Improving record matching across disparate historical resources
José de Kruif (Utrecht University) Text mining a nineteenth century media hype
Hilde De Weerdt (King’s College London) Citation Networks and Topic Maps: Digital Readings of Imperial Chinese Notebooks
Christopher Dingle (Birmingham Conservatoire) and Laura Hamer (Liverpool Hope University) False Memories and Dissonant Truths: Digital Newspaper Archives as catalyst for a New Approach to Music Reception Studies
Marcio Emilio dos Santos and Cicero Inacio da Silva (Federal University of Juiz de Fora) Analyzing big cultural data patterns in 4.000 covers of Veja Magazine
Alastair Dunning (The European Library) How far do we need our digital resources to be sustainable? Digital Libraries vs Digital Laboratories
Bill Endres (University of Kentucky) More than Meets the Eye: Going 3D with an Early Medieval Manuscript
Mel Evans (University of Birmingham) Multiple readings from the same page: exploring the options for digitized manuscripts
Tim Evans (University of York) A History of Archaeological Investigation in post-war England: insights provided by Digital Resources
Claudia Favero (The Open University) Digital Historians: perspectives and approaches in research and teaching
Sushardjanti Felasari and Chengzhi Peng (School of Architecture, University of Sheffield) Connecting Digital Representations: A City’s Urban Spaces and its Collective Memory
Leigh Garrett and Marie-Therese Gramstadt (University for the Creative Arts) KAPTUR: Examining the importance and effective management of research data in the visual arts
Michael John Goodman (Cardiff University) ‘Art to Enchant’: The Creation of a Digital Archive
Ann Gow and Laura Molloy (University of Glasgow) Ahead of the Curve: Digital Curator Vocational Education
John Haggerty (University of Salford) Investigating Networks over Time: Matrixify
Martyn Harris (Birkbeck, University of London) Search and Mining Tools for Linguistic Analysis
Jeremy Huggett (University of Glasgow) Promise and Paradox: Accessing Open Data in Archaeology
Romain Janvier (Université of Pau, France) and Guillaume Sarah (CNRS, France) Rich Internet Application for Collaborative Numismatics
Genovefa Kefalidou, Mercourios Georgiadis and Suchith Anand (University of Nottingham), Bryn Alexander Coles (The Open University) Crowd-sourcing our Cultural Heritage
Max Kemman, Martijn Kleppe, Stef Scagliola and Renske Jongbloed (Erasmus University Rotterdam, the Netherlands) Mapping the use of digital sources amongst humanities scholars in the Netherlands
Andrea Kulas and Lu Yu (Max Planck Digital Library, Munich, Germany) From Individual Solutions to Generic Tools - Digitization at the Max Planck Society
Anouk Lang (University of Strathclyde) Mapping Miss Mansfield: Using digital tools to explore the role of place in the work of Katherine Mansfield and Witi Ihimaera
Edward Lengel (University of Virginia) Expanding DocTracker: The George Washington Bibliography Project
Damiana Luzzi (Fondazione Rinascimento Digitale) Reperio a collaborative knowledge environment for Digital Humanities
William Martin , Dani Abdallah, Ahmed El-Abiary, Yosef Dalbah, Simon Julier, Melissa Terras (University College London),
Rob Iliffe (University of Sussex), Michael Hawkins (University of Sussex and University of Cambridge), Tim Weyrich (University College London)
Newton Spectrum: Nonlinear Text Browsing of a Large Corpus
Ian Milligan (Western University, Ontario, Canada) Illusionary Order: Online Databases and the Reshaping of Canadia Historiography, 1997-2010
Patricia Murrieta-Flores, David Cooper and Ian Gregory (Lancaster University) Spatial Humanities: Exploring and Analysing Texts within a GIS environment
Julianne Nyhan and Anne Welsh (University College London) Uncovering the “hidden histories” of computing in the Humanities 1949 – 1980: an overview of our key findings
Mitsunori Ogihara (University of Miami) Analyzing the Carlyle Letter Collection
Dimitris Papadopoulos Mediating spaces of tension: Place, memory and digital storytelling from border sites to urban landscapes in contemporary Greece
Adam Park (School of Architecture, University of Sheffield) The production of a ‘locative digital trail’ as a creative, collaborative methodology to investigate or ‘map’ place-identity
Hinke Piersma (NIOD Institute for War, Holocaust and Genocide Studies) War in Parliament. The Second World War as a benchmark of political morality in post-war political discourse in the Netherlands
Toine Pieters (Descartes Centre for the History and Philosophy of the Sciences and the Humanities, Utrecht, The Netherlands) WAHSP; Developing a web-application for historical sentiment mining in public media
Paul Rayson, Alistair Baron and Andrew Hardie (Lancaster University) Which ‘Lancaster’ do you mean? Disambiguation challenges in extracting place names for Spatial Humanities
Karina Rodriguez-Echavarria, Leah Armstrong, Catherine Moriarty and David Arnold (University of Brighton) Using GIS technologies to explore the disciplinary reach and geographic spread of British designers
Simon Rowberry (University of Winchester) Vladimir Nabokov’s Pale Fire and the Problem of Interface
Elisabeth Salter (Aberystwyth University) In the mind’s eye: reflections on generating reader experience c 1350-1600
Guillaume Sarah and Florence Codine (CNRS, France) Transcribing early medieval epigraphy in the digital age
Andrea Scharnhorst (Royal Netherlands Academy of Arts and Sciences) Visual interfaces to collections
Tobias Schweizer, Ivan Subotic and Lukas Rosenthaler (University of Basel, Switzerland) Building Digital Editions on the basis of a Virtual Research Environment
Ray Siemens (University of Victoria), Gabriel Egan (De Montfort University) and James Cummings (Oxford University Computer Service) Approaches to digitizing literary/historical texts
Erin Snyder (University of Oxford) An Institutional Framework for the Digital Humanities: An Alternative to the DH Centre
Mark Stevenson (Department of Computer Science, University of Sheffield) Navigating Cultural Heritage Collections using Pathways
Tom Storrar (The National Archives) A Semantic Knowledge Base for the UK Government Web Archive: Opportunities for Researchers
Simon Tanner (Department of Digital Humanities, King’s College London) New Approaches to Measuring the Impact of the Digital Humanities
Ségolène M. Tarte (University of Oxford) Cognitive Insights in Interpretation Building: Tailoring Software to Expert Practices
Melissa Terras and Steven Gray (University College London) Building Textal: What can Apps do for Digital Humanities?
Bronwen Thomas and Julia Round (Bournemouth University) Researching Readers Online
Chiel van den Akker (VU University Amsterdam) History as Dialogue
Yang Yu and Chengzhi Peng (School of Architecture, University of Sheffield) Exploring the Boundary of Architectural Enquiry through Mixed Reality Modelling