Humanist Discussion Group, Vol. 32, No. 301. Department of Digital Humanities, King's College London Hosted by King's Digital Lab www.dhhumanist.org Submit to: firstname.lastname@example.org  From: Marco BÜCHLER
Subject: DATeCH 2019 final call for papers - 1 week for the abstract submission deadline (130)  From: Willard McCarty Subject: Fwd: STS CFP and MLA panels of interest (184) -------------------------------------------------------------------------- Date: 2019-01-03 06:06:10+00:00 From: Marco BÜCHLER Subject: DATeCH 2019 final call for papers - 1 week for the abstract submission deadline > From: Marco BÜCHLER Dear colleagues, We are delighted to draw your attention to our Call for Papers for DATeCH 2019, which will take place from 8-10 May 2019 at the Royal Flemish Academy of Belgium for Science and the Arts in the heart of Brussels, Belgium. The International DATeCH (Digital Access to Textual Cultural Heritage) conference brings together researchers and practitioners seeking innovative approaches for the creation, transformation and exploitation of historical documents in digital form. This interdisciplinary conference, takes place at the intersection of computer science, (digital) humanities, and cultural heritage studies. The DATeCH 2019 is jointly organised by IMPACT Centre of Competence, Instituut voor de Nederlandse Taal, DARIAH-BE and CLARIN-Flanders. For full details of the Call for Papers are available on the DATeCH 2019 website:http://datech.digitisation.eu/submission/ The deadlines for submission are: Abstract submission deadline: 09 January 2019, 23:59 CET Full Paper submission deadline: 20 January 2019, 23:59 CET We look forward to welcoming you to Brussels! With all best wishes, Apostolos Antonacopoulos, Salford University, UK Marco Büchler, Leibniz Institute of European History (IEG), Germany Sally Chambers, Ghent Centre for Digital Humanities, Belgium / DARIAH-BE Isabel Martínez, IMPACT Centre of Competence Call for Papers: DATECH 2019: Digital Access to Textual Cultural Heritage, Brussels, 8-10 May 2019 The International DATeCH (Digital Access to Textual Cultural Heritage) conference brings together researchers and practitioners seeking innovative approaches for the creation, transformation and exploitation of historical documents in digital form. This interdisciplinary conference, takes place at the intersection of computer science, (digital) humanities, and cultural heritage studies. Venue The 3rd edition of DATeCH will take place at the Royal Flemish Academy of Belgium for Science and the Arts in the heart of Brussels, Belgium: http://datech.digitisation.eu/venue/ Important dates Abstract submission deadline: 09 January 2019, 23:59 CET Full Paper submission deadline: 20 January 2019, 23:59 CET Decision notification: 20 February 2019 Camera-ready papers due: 25 March 2019 Conference: 8-10 May 2019 Topics Topics of interest are all those related to the practical and scientific goals listed above, such as: OCR and/or HTR technology and tools for minority and historical languages, including dialects. Methods and tools for post-correction of OCR and/or HTR results. Document layout analysis, document understanding. Automated quality control for mass OCR and/or HTR data. Innovative access methods for historical texts and corpora. Natural language processing of ancient languages (e.g. Latin, Greek, Arabic, Coptic ...). Visualisation techniques and interfaces for search and research in digital humanities. Publication and retrieval on e-books and mobile devices. Crowdsourcing techniques for collecting and annotating data in digital humanities. Enrichment of and metadata production for historical texts and corpora. Data created with mobile devices. Data presentation and exploration on mobile devices. Ontological and linked data based contextualisation of digitised and born-digital scholarly data resources. Submission The following criteria will be applied to all papers submitted to DATeCH 2019, see:http://datech.digitisation.eu/submission/ Authors are invited to submit abstracts of 500 words. Followed by full papers of up to 6 pages in length. Only original material will be accepted. All submissions will be double-blind peer reviewed and accepted papers will be published in the conference proceedings, indexed in a major digital library. The authors of the best contributions will be invited to prepare an extended version for a collective publication of selected papers in an indexed journal (an additional reviewing process will be applied). Submission instruction The maximum length for abstracts is 500 words (the format can be the one in the template of item 3 or another format but always including enough information about the paper). The maximum length for the papers is six pages (references, tables and figures included). The following templatehttps://www.acm.org/publications/proceedings-template shall be used for the submission of papers. Both abstracts and papers need to be submitted via the EasyChair platform athttps://easychair.org/conferences/?conf=datech2019. [...] -- Marco BÜCHLER Faculty of Mathematics and Computer Science Georg-August-Universität Göttingen Papendiek 16 (Heynehaus) 37073 Göttingen eMail :email@example.com Web :http://www.etrap.eu/ (eTRAP Research Group) Web :http://www.uni-goettingen.de/en/112072.html (Telematics Group at Institute for Computer Science) LinkedIn :https://de.linkedin.com/in/mabue/de Twitter :https://twitter.com/mabuechler Leadership is a choice. It is not a formal position, and does not come with a title. (Mark McGregor) -------------------------------------------------------------------------- Date: 2019-01-03 05:59:25+00:00 From: Willard McCarty Subject: Fwd: STS CFP and MLA panels of interest > From: Young, John Dear members of the STS community, I am writing with two pieces of information for the new year. First, let me remind you of our Spring 2019 conference, held March 20-22 and co-sponsored by the New School and New York University. The conference theme this year is 'Ephemerality: The Precarious and the Preserved.' We have recently extended the deadline to January 14. It is not too late to send a paper, panel, seminar, or workshop proposal to firstname.lastname@example.org . Here is a link to the call for proposals: https://textualsociety.org/current-conference-program/ . Second, for those of you attending MLA in Chicago this week, please consider coming to the STS-sponsored session, 'In Another Medium: Transcription as Transaction,' Saturday, Jan. 5, 3:30-4:45, Michigan 2, Hyatt Regency. Here are the session details: Presiding: Marta Werner, D'Youville College 1. Celeste Martin, Emily Carr University of Art and Design, 'Typographic Transcriptions of Borges's Poems' 2. Donato Mancini, Johns Hopkins University, 'The Extraordinary Poetics of Transcribed Talk' 3. Stephanie Anderson, Tsinghua University, ''A Radio Station Somewhere in Time': Ted Berrigan and Harris Schiff's Collaborative Transcriptions' 4. Tyler Shoemaker, University of California, Santa Barbara, 'The Error That Catches the Eye: Marking Transcribed Mistakes' Other MLA sessions of possible interest for textual scholars include: Thursday, Jan. 3 2. DH Curious? Digital Humanities Tools and Technologies for Students, Emerging Scholars, Faculty Members, Librarians, and Administrators 52. The Digital Futures of Graduate Study in the Humanities 55. Beyond Recovery: New Approaches to Lost and Excised Archives 83. Making an Old Genre New Again: Digital Humanities, the Material Text, and the Early Modern English Sermon 86. Early Modern Textual Transactions at the Newberry Library 89. What We Teach When We Teach Digital Humanities: Curriculum and Experience 92. Gower's /Confessio Amantis/ in Manuscript, Print, Machine, and Production 101. Multifarious Philology: The Undisciplined Past, the De-disciplined Future? 102. Text-Sound-Image: The Materiality of Media around 1800 108. Script Reform and Modernity in East Asia 115. Asian Americans in the Literary Marketplace 126. What Do Pixels Want? Digital Visualities in Latin America 127. Digital Black Literature and Composition: Exploring Black Digital and Textual Futures 134. Textuality and Sustainability 143. Screen and Postscreen Digital Humanities 166. Archives of Images, Archives of Texts: Comics as Sources for Historical Research Friday, Jan. 4 196. New Editions, New Writings: Fresh Perspectives on T.S. Eliot 197. Same as It Ever Was: Fulfilling the Unfulfilled Promise of Digital Humanities 203. Health Humanities and Digital Life 205. Editing for Noneditors 245. The Porous Scholarly Edition 248. Science and Literature: Publishing, Editing, Theorizing Science and Writing 264. Textual Transactions in an Unequal and Digital World 301. Digital Humanities and Modern Languages 374. Collaboration in the Digital Research Landscape 376. Stretched or Cropped Margins: Annotation Studies between the Disciplines Saturday, Jan. 5 401. DH Curious? Digital Humanities Tools and Technologies for Students, Emerging Scholars, Faculty Members, Librarians, and Administrators 417. Critical Computation: What's Next? 424. Born Digital Literature: History, Theory, and Practice 451. How Do Computers Read? 481. Bookish Transactions: Publishing, Media, and Materialism 484. New Perspectives in Book History 487. Transacting Digital Humanities: Rights, Roles, and Responsibilities of Collaboration 509. Teaching with Material Texts 511. Digital Archives in the Early American Classroom 531. Poetics and Annotation 557. Medieval Feminist Digital Humanities 567. Embodied Minds in the Cognitive and Digital Humanities 574. New Approaches to Digital Cervantes Scholarship 582. Digital Hispanisms 584. Movable Types: Print Culture in South Asia 586. The Aura of Foreign Paper in the Long Nineteenth Century 588. Teaching Shakespeare in Collaboration with Special Collections 613. Getting Credit in Digital Publishing and Digital Humanities Projects Sunday, Jan. 6 638. American Literature without Authors 639. What We Teach When We Teach Digital Humanities: Labor and Ethics 643. Medieval Texts and Digital Editorial Resources 660. Big Data Meets Early Modern French Studies 661. Visuality, Race, and Childhood in the Golden Age of American Print Culture 666. Copy, Cut, Paste, Track 675. Geographies and Genealogies of Black Western Print Culture 699. Archaeologies of the Catalog 708. Reading the Forms of the Early Modern Page 728. Readership Studies in the Age of Digital Media 730. Trans Actions 734. Depth of Field: New Dimensions in the Study of Early Modern Books 745. Philology, Nationalism, and Medieval Literary Studies Happy new year, and I hope to see you in Chicago and/or New York, John Dr. John K. Young Professor, Department of English Marshall University (304) 696-2349 email@example.com Executive Director, Society for Textual Scholarship www.textualsociety.org _______________________________________________ Unsubscribe at: http://dhhumanist.org/Restricted List posts to: firstname.lastname@example.org List info and archives at at: http://dhhumanist.org Listmember interface at: http://dhhumanist.org/Restricted/ Subscribe at: http://dhhumanist.org/membership_form.php
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