Entries tagged 'conference papers, talks & seminars'

Interrogating Global Humanities Infrastructure

The text of my contribution to the Critical Infrastructure Studies panel at MLA 2018, New York (January 6th, 2018), 'Interrogating Global Humanities Infrastructure'.

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Four talks from 2017

A selection of four talks from 2017, at the Bodleian Library, DH2017 (Montreal), University of Cologne, and DPASSH 2017 (University of Sussex).

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Systems Development & Application / Data Lifecycle Management in King’s Digital Lab

The slides of my talk 'Systems Development &  Application / Data Lifecycle Management in King’s Digital Lab', Bodleian Library, University of Oxford, November 30th, 2017.

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Mechanizing the Humanities? King’s Digital Lab as Critical Experiment

The slides and text of my co-authored talk 'Mechanizing the Humanities? King’s Digital Lab as Critical Experiment', DH2017, Montreal, August 10th, 2017.

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Humans in the Loop: King’s Digital Lab as Socio-technical System

The slides of my talk 'Humans in the Loop: King’s Digital Lab as Socio-technical System', University of Cologne, July 26th, 2017.

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Preserving 30 years of Digital Humanities Work: The Experience of King’s Digital Lab

The slides and abstract of a talk at the DPASSH (Digital Preservation for Social Sciences and Humanities) conference, co-authored with Anna-Maria Sichani and Carina Westling, University of Sussex 14-15 June 2017.

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Full Stack DH: Building a Virtual Research Environment on a Raspberry PI

The text and slides of my presentation to the DH2016 conference, Kraków, July 11 - 16, 2016.

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Requirements for a New Zealand Humanities eResearch Infrastructure

This is the text of a talk given at eResearch 2013, University of Canterbury, New Zealand, July 03, 2013.

I can only offer a very formative overview of this subject here, but I’m keen to at least put it on the radar. As everyone knows, vast amounts of our cultural heritage are either being digitized and put online or being born online, and this has significant implications for the arts and humanities. In particular, it forces us to start increasing our understanding of, and capability with, the engineered technologies that deliver resources to us online. It will always be difficult getting the balance right – we’re never going to be engineers – but we need to start working through the issues.

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HIST 450 Digital History Seminar – Additional Reading

This list is intended as an additional resource for the University of Canterbury HIST 450: History as a Discipline (Honours) class. The Centre for History and New Media (http://chnm.gmu.edu/resources/essays/) maintain another very useful list, many of which are represented below. Some historical method textbooks will also have sections on computing-related issues. The Zotero Digital History group influences is another essential resource.

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