Job Opportunity: Deputy Director of Digital Initiatives, Graduate Center, CUNY
To apply, please visit the CUNYFirst website
Application materials must be submitted online by May 21, 2015. To see
an online version of this ad, please visit
INVITING EDITION PROPOSALS AND ARTICLES FOR THE 2016 ISSUE OF SCHOLARLY EDITING
) invites edition proposals for the 2016 issue. Many scholars know fascinating texts that deserve to be edited thoughtfully and imaginatively, and we offer a venue to turn this knowledge into sustainable, peer-reviewed publications that will enrich the digital record of our cultural heritage. If you are interested in editing a small-scale digital edition, we want to hear from you. Proposals for the 2016 issue are due by May 15, 2015. Please see details for submitting a proposal at www.scholarlyediting.org/se.about.html
oXygen users meetup we will hosted on the pre-conference day of XML London. This event will take place on Friday, June 5th at the same location as the XML London conference, UCL – Roberts Engineering Building, in the Malet Place Eng 1.20 room.
There will be a full day of interesting sessions covering new functionality in oXygen 17, XML development and XML authoring topics as well as web-based XML editing.
For the registration form, detailed agenda and the exact location information please see:
Like all previous meetups, this is a free event but registration is required.
Of course, XML London itself is a very interesting event to attend and its registration fee is reasonable:
DCMI/ASIST Joint Webinar:
From 0 to 60 on SPARQL queries in 50 minutes
:: Presenter: Ethan Gruber
:: Date: Wednesday, 13 May 2015
Working with TEI Simple and its Processing Model
Wednesday, May 27th 2015 9:30-17:30
IT Services, University of Oxford, 13 Banbury Road, OX2 6NN Oxford
Do you work with collections of early-modern and modern printed material encoded in TEI or support people who do? Do you struggle with transformations from TEI to publication formats?
Are you interested in how TEI Simple can help you process your documents and document your publishing choices?
Come and learn how to apply the TEI Simple processing model to your data under the guidance of TEI SIMPLE experts. Check if you can achieve your publishing goals within a TEI Simple infrastructure.
We will give a basic introduction to the rationale behind TEI Simple and the tools that have been developed, and then spend the rest of the day working through participant’s material and texts from TEI Simple reference corpora.
The goal of the workshop is to test the TEI Simple framework on real life projects and with real editors, assessing not only whether it is complete and powerful enough, but also how easy it is to use for editors and developers working with TEI documents.
Digital Humanities at Oxford Summer School
20 – 24 July 2015
Scholarship — Application — Community
Posters: Reminder that poster proposals for those planning on attending DHOxSS 2015 (or members of the University of Oxford not attending DHOxSS) should be submitted by Monday 18 May 2015. All submissions (max 250 words) will be peer-reviewed by the DHOxSS Organisation Committee and subject specialists. We will notify applicants of the outcome before the end of May.
See http://dhoxss.humanities.ox.ac.uk/2015/ml/programme.html#posters for more information.
Digital Humanities at Oxford Summer School
20 – 24 July 2015
Scholarship — Application — Community
Do you work in the Humanities or support people who do?
Are you interested in how the digital can help your research?
Come and learn from experts with participants from around the world, from every field and career stage, to develop your knowledge and acquire new skills
Immerse yourself for a week in one of our 8 workshop strands, and widen your horizons through the keynote and additional sessions
D I G I T A L H E R I T A G E 2 0 1 5
The 2015 International Congress on Digital Heritage
28 September – 2 October 2015, Granada, Spain
– only 2 days until the Full Papers deadline
– We have added a new submission category: “Work in Progress”
This new category is aimed to fit better the needs of the humanities community; we solicit the submission of extended abstracts (2 pages-long), describing on-going research activities. The conference presentation will be either full/short time slot or poster, depending on the outcome of the review process. Extended abstract will be published in the conference proceedings and indexed on IEEExplore.
– Submission deadlines have been postponed:
* Full Papers (8 pages): April 19th
* Short Papers (4 pages): May 17th
* *NEW* Work in Progress (2 pages): May 17th
More info: www.digitalheritage2015.org
TEI Hackathon at DH2015: Building Tools for TEI Collections
The TEI Consortium is sponsoring a Hackathon at DH2015 on 29 June 2015. To register for the Hackathon you must first submit a brief application at http://tinyurl.com/tei-hackathon-dh2015 prior to registering for the ‘workshop’ on thehttp://dh2015.org/ website. You’ll be notified by 15 May (if not before) of your acceptance on the hackathon.
DEADLINE EXTENDED TO MAY 15!
Issue 8 of The Journal of Interactive Technology and Pedagogy
Special Topic: Disability as Insight, Access as the Function of Design
Issue Editors: Sushil K. Oswal, University of Washington
Andrew J. Lucchesi, The Graduate Center, CUNY
JITP welcomes work that explores critical and creative uses of interactive technology in teaching, learning, research, and the workplace. For this issue, we invite submissions from both senior and emerging scholars under the linked themes of disability and access as generative focuses for technological design and pedagogical innovation.
Balisage submissions are due today April 17th! Do you want to speak at Balisage or the pre-conference symposium on Cultural Heritage Markup? Put your head down and finish the paper you started a month ago! Call for Participations at: http://www.balisage.net/Call4Participation.html http://www.balisage.net/CulturalHeritage/index.html Instructions for authors: http://www.balisage.net/authorinstructions.html Do you need help with your Balisage submission? Email email@example.com ======================================================================
Balisage: The Markup Conference 2015 mailto:firstname.lastname@example.org
August 11-14, 2015 http://www.balisage.net
Preconference Symposium: August 10, 2015 +1 301 315 9631 ======================================================================
This non-competitive Hackfest invites participants to explore or “hack” research data provided by invited digital humanities (DH) researchers. It will show what can be accomplished when research data is opened up for collaboration. Participants will enhance their skills and learn to use new tools to visualize data and work with digital assets. The event will also be an opportunity to meet other scholars from diverse fields and to learn about emerging common practices in DH.
Innovations in Digital Humanities Pedagogy: Local, National, and International Training http://dh2015.org/innovations-in-digital-humanities-pedagogy/ A Mini-conference and Member Meeting Sponsored by the International Digital Humanities Training Network 9.30am-12.30pm, Monday 29 June 2015 EA Building (EA.G.19), U Western Sydney, Parramatta South Campus Registration: https://www.regonline.ca/ADHOTraining2015 Continue reading
“Culture & Technology” – European Summer University in Digital Humanities (ESU DH C & T) 28th of July – 07th of August 2015, University of Leipzig http://www.culingtec.uni-leipzig.de/ESU_C_T/
This is to announce that since the 28th of February 2015 applications for a place at the European Summer University in Digital Humanities “Culture & Technology” (ESU DH C & T) are being accepted via ConfTool (https://www.conftool.net/esu2015/) and that we have started to assign places to applicants whose application was positively reviewed by the experts.
The application phase closes the 31st of May 2015. Applications are considered on a rolling basis. The selection of participants is made by the Scientific Committee together with the experts who lead the workshops.
As ESU DH C & T is a member of the International Digital Humanities Training Network courses taken at the Summer University are eligible for transfer credit towards the University of Victoria Graduate Certificate in DH (http://english.uvic.ca/graduate/digital_humanities.html).
Scholarly Networks Colloquium
April 16-18, 2015, Brown University
The Virtual Humanities Lab in the Department of Italian Studies at
Brown University, in collaboration with the Center for Digital
Scholarship in the Brown University Library, and DARIAH-Italy (Digital
Research Infrastructure for the Arts and the Humanities), will host an
international colloquium entitled Scholarly Networks and the Emerging
Platforms for Humanities Research & Publication in the Patrick Ma
Digital Scholarship Lab at the John D. Rockefeller, Jr. Library from
Thursday, April 16 through Saturday, April 18, 2015.
Issue 8 of the Journal of the Text Encoding Initiative (Selected Papers from the 2013 TEI Conference) is being published on a “rolling” basis as articles are completed. A second batch of articles just appeared within this issue:
Susanne Haaf, Alexander Geyken, and Frank Wiegand:
The DTA “Base Format”: A TEI Subset for the Compilation of a Large Reference Corpus of Printed Text from Multiple Sources
António Rito Silva and Manuel Portela:
TEI4LdoD: Textual Encoding and Social Editing in Web 2.0 Environments
Ontologies, Data Modeling, and TEI
Vienna Summer School on Digital Humanities
Description: Traditional research in the social sciences and humanities is challenged by the emergence of new methods and tools that allow us to gain and compute more knowledge integrating various data sources. At the same time, our human experiences and our ways of learning and knowing are increasingly mediated.
Peripheries, barriers, hierarchies: rethinking access, inclusivity, and infrastructure in global DH practice
Digital Humanities engages in many alternative scholarly forms and practices, and thus positions itself as a channel for exploring and challenging how social and institutional constructs shape traditional and digital academic discourses. Yet DH itself contains many non-neutral practices and is far from barrier-free. Digital Humanities practices, tools, infrastructures, and methodologies often embed a variety of assumptions that shape what kind of scholarship gets made, studied, and communicated; how it is represented to the world; and who can participate in that making and communication. A truly accessible DH goes beyond technical standards and provides people and communities of different abilities, genders, sexual orientations, languages and cultures–and of varying levels of access to technology and infrastructure–the capacity to shape and pursue scholarship that addresses their own interests and needs.
TEI Hackathon at DH2015: Building Tools for TEI Collections
The TEI Consortium is sponsoring a Hackathon at DH2015 on 29 June 2015. To register for the Hackathon you must first submit a brief application at http://tinyurl.com/tei-hackathon-dh2015 prior to registering for the ‘workshop’ on the http://dh2015.org/ website. You’ll be notified by 15 May (if not before) of your acceptance on the hackathon.
The Guidelines of the Text Encoding Initiative (TEI) are widely used for creating resources, but there is little standardisation across multiple projects for querying, searching, and analysing TEI-encoded texts. Developers unfamiliar with the TEI often approach the development of TEI processing systems either with trepidation or ignorance of potential complications. This unconference-style Hackathon is open either to developers with very little TEI experience (but significant programming skills) or experts in the TEI (with a little programming experience), or people who have both. It is not a training workshop!
There is no charge for those attending this day-long workshop, but you will be expected to work in groups to program something useful. Applications to join the Hackathon should be completed online http://tinyurl.com/tei-hackathon-dh2015 at before 1 May. Applicants will be notified of acceptance by 15 May. Late applications will be considered if there is space.
IAAS Annual Conference will be held at Trinity College Dublin on the 24th & 25th of April.
The Irish Association for American Studies is an all-island organisation that supports and promotes the study of the United States in Ireland. ‘Sight Unseen’ is a two-day interdisciplinary conference which will see academics from across Ireland, the UK, Europe, Canada, and the United States examine the theme of seeing, surveillance, and the visual sphere in American culture. Dr. Lee Jenkins (UCC) will give the Alan Graham Memorial Lecture on April 24th.
A full programme of events is available on the IAAS website. Registration is now open and you can book your place here. The Peggy O’Brien Book Prize will be presented at the conference dinner on April 24th. If you wish to attend the dinner we would recommend booking your place in advance as spaces are limited. Any queries in relation to the conference can be directed to email@example.com.
Call for Submissions:
Special Edition: The Future of Digital Methods for Complex Datasets
International Journal of Humanities and Arts Computing
IJHAC: A Journal of Digital Humanities
Abstracts Due: April 15, 2015
Full Chapters Due: August 1, 2015
Submit Abstracts electronically via .doc, .txt or .pdf to:
noun: methodology; plural noun: methodologies
a system of methods used in a particular area of study or activity.
Forty years on from the advent of digital humanities computing, there is a flood of case-study work that explores specific instances of computational methods (e.g. close and distant reading via textual analysis, visualization methods for social networks, etc) being developed and then utilized within the digital humanities. Yet, despite this cross-pollination of methodology to the humanities, little has been done to discuss methodology outside of the project-based context in either the contemporary or future contexts. We know the specific results of particular methods within a given project, but much less about how those processes and workflows would function outside of that singular dataset or specific area of study. Several questions arising from current practice remain unanswered: Can Digital Methods fully realize the promise of humanities and arts-driven inquiry when confronted with complex datasets? Is Digital Methodology in conflict with efforts to conduct micro or local level analyses as it encourages the use of “Big Data” and other large-scale longue durée-type analyses? Does Digital Methodology offer its own problematic system of assumptions? What grounds have humanists ceded to scientists? What impact does this have on the tools created and the future of Digital Methodology? How should we train the next generation of scholars to deal with complex cultural records, and to interrogate and argue for tools suitable for humanities inquiry? This special edition of the International Journal of Arts and Humanities Computing (IJHAC) seeks submissions from scholars who explore what the future of Digital Methodology will be ten, fifteen, twenty or even fifty years in the future.
The MakerBus http://www.makerbus.ca team is once again pairing up with
the folks at Eurekamp http://p4c.ualberta.ca/eurekamp/ to bring a week
long summer camp for kids 8-12 to the University of Victoria in parallel
with DHSI. If you are traveling out to DHSI this summer during the week of
June 8–12 and would like to bring your children with you, please consider
having them join us at MAKE U for a week of creative building, thinking,
More information can be found here:
If you have any questions regarding the camp, please email
We are collecting data for a research paper on digital humanities pedagogy, and would be very appreciative of any contributions. We are surveying and interviewing instructors as well as surveying students, so if you have taught or taken a class about digital humanities, we want to hear from you!
Our research will investigate DH curriculum through the perspectives of students and faculty. We will examine how DH is taught and learned in various departments at both undergraduate and graduate levels of study. Interviews with DH instructors and students will provide a framework for understanding the nascent DH curriculum. This qualitative data will help open the dialogue between students and faculty, providing a platform for sharing practical tips for improving DH pedagogy and curriculum.
If you are a DH instructor, please take our survey here: http://goo.gl/6DqciN
If you are a DH student, please take our survey here: http://goo.gl/voephZ
As a token of our appreciation, survey participants will be entered to win one of ten $5 Starbucks gift cards.
Please feel free to distribute this message as widely as possible.
Thank you for your time!
Erica Hayes, Ariadne Rehbein, and Siobhain Rivera, MLS Candidates
Indiana University Bloomington, Department of Information and Library Science
The organising committee for the annual conference of the Japanese
Association for Digital Humanities JADH2015 “Encoding Cultural Resources”,
to be held in Kyoto Sep. 1 to 3 later this year, is proud to announce the
launch of the conference website at http://conf2015.jadh.org.
The Call For Papers is still open and scheduled to close one month from now
on May 7th, 2015. Don’t miss this opportunity to join us for the latest on
Digital Humanities in Japans old capital Kyoto! Topics relevant to the TEI
are most welcome, even if there is no thematic connection to Japan.
Registration is now open for the inaugural DH@Guelph Summer Workshops, which will run May 19-22 with courses on Omeka, topic modelling, and a CWRC-shop on collaborative online scholarship, plus an introductory talk and reception, a panel on DH and early career scholars led by Adam Hammond (Guelph; soon to be at San Diego State University), and a plenary by Jennifer Roberts-Smith (Waterloo) titled “Your Mother is Not a Computer: Phenomenologies of the Human for Digital Humanities”. Courses count towards the University of Victoria graduate certificate in Digital Humanities. Fees and on-campus accommodation costs are modest. Deadline for registration is April 20th.
Director, Orlando Project; Project Leader, Canadian Writing Research Collaboratory
President (English), Canadian Society for Digital Humanities/Societé canadienne des humanités numériques
Visiting Professor Professor
English and Film Studies School of English and Theatre Studies
University of Alberta University of Guelph
Edmonton, Alberta T6G 2E5 Guelph, Ontario N1G 2W1 Canada
The TEI Consortium has released the TEI P5 Guidelines version 2.8.0 (Codename: Winking Petrarca). This release includes new elements and recommendations for the description of correspondence and resolves many community-submitted bugs and feature requests.
Our release technician was Raffaele Viglianti (Maryland Institute for Technology in the Humanities, UMD). Raff’s work has produced possibly the quickest release in TEI history, with able assistance from members of the TEI Council, especially James Cummings and Martin Holmes, and with help from former Council member Sebastian Rahtz.
All are encouraged to report bugs and make feature requests for changes to the Guidelines via theSourceForge site http://tei.sf.net/. This is how the Council knows what aspects of the Guidelines need working on, and we cannot do without your input! The software of the TEI Consortium such as the Stylesheets and Roma are managed on GitHub at https://github.com/TEIC/. Any software issues should be reported there. The updated version of the TEI Guidelines is available from all the usual places (such as the TEI website http://www.tei-c.org/release/doc/tei-p5-doc/en/html/index.html and the SourceForge site <http://tei.sf.net/>). Sebastian Rahtz has released version 7.34.0 of the TEI Stylesheets (available at https://github.com/TEIC/Stylesheets). The oxygen-tei package and TEI debian packages have been updated separately and may be downloaded from https://sourceforge.net/projects/tei/files/. The TEI P5 version 2.8.0 release notes are below, and are also available at http://www.tei-c.org/release/doc/tei-p5-doc/readme-2.8.0.html.
This year’s programme for the Lancaster Summer School in Interdisciplinary Digital Methods has been announced. These will be held at Lancaster University, UK 14-17th July 2015. This year’s offerings include: the ERC Summer School in GIS for the Digital Humanities, a course that has run successfully for a number of years, and a new course in Corpus Methods for the Humanities. There are also three other courses in corpus methods which may be of relevance: Corpus Linguistics, Statistics for Corpus Linguists, and Corpus Approaches to Social Science.
Interested in Linked Open Data, Early Modern Drama, digital editions, encoding, apps, performance, and/or digital maps? “Making Links: Texts, Contexts, and Performance in Digital Editions of Early Modern Drama” will bring together scholars from an international community of those interested in taking advantage of the digital medium to publish editions of Early Modern Drama, and to make them freely available to a global audience. The conference features paper sessions and workshops on linking in and between these editions. Featured projects include: Internet Shakespeare Editions, Digital Renaissance Editions, Queen’s Men Editions, The Map of Early Modern London, Folger Digital Texts, Global Shakespeares, EMOTHE, Shakespeare au Quebec, the Digital Companion to Music in the English Drama, and others.
Please visit http://conferences.uvic.ca/index.php/ise/makinglinks for full information about the conference.
This summer, the Rare Book School in Charlottesville, Virginia are excited to offer a practical course on the creation, preservation, and use of electronic texts and their associated images in the humanities, with an in-depth focus on Special Collections materials. Taught by David Seaman, Associate Librarian for Information Management at Dartmouth College Library, “XML in Action: Creating Text Encoding Initiative (TEI) Texts” will be aimed primarily (although not exclusively) at librarians, publishers, and scholars keen to develop, use, publish, and control electronic texts for library, research, scholarly communication, or teaching purposes.
11-14 August 2015, Vancouver
The deadline for submissions: May 1, 2015
Call for Participation
The conference will address a wide range of issues such as open access
publishing, global knowledge creation and sharing, open educational
resources, the digital humanities, current and future scholars as
publishers, and open source technologies. It will provide opportunities to
explore a new array of connections among scholarship, technology, and
community, all focused around the broad theme of openness.
The program will consist of a mixture of invited plenary presentations, a
“next generation scholars” panel discussion, brief “lightning talks,” a
2-day development sprint, and workshops. A preliminary schedule, including
the updated registration fees, can be found on the conference website:
The inaugural offering of DH@Guelph Summer Workshops, which aims to become a regular event on the University of Guelph campus, expands opportunities for digital humanities training in southwest Ontario.
The courses will be offered over 4 days, May 19-22.
The first offering is for three courses:
– Developing a Digital Exhibit in Omeka
– Topic Modeling for Humanities Research
– Online Collaborative Scholarship: Principles and Practices (A CWRCshop)
The DiRT (Digital Research Tools) directory (http://dirtdirectory.org) and centerNet (http://dhcenternet.org) are pleased to announce that the DiRT directory has been adopted as the newest centerNet initiative. As a directory of tools for digital research, maintained by an international community of volunteers, DiRT will benefit from closer ties to centerNet’s member centers around the world, as well as to centerNet’s DHCommons project directory (http://dhcomons.org).
Call for Proposals: Web Archives 2015: Capture, Curate, Analyze
November 12-13, 2015 at the University of Michigan
Proposal deadline: May 15, 2015
The University of Michigan Library and Bentley Historical Library are proud to announce Web Archives 2015: Capture, Curate, Analyze
, a two day symposium to be held on November 12-13, 2015 at the University of Michigan (Ann Arbor). For more information on this event, please see http://www.lib.umich.edu/webarchivesconference
Research in almost all disciplines increasingly relies on evidence gleaned from websites, social media platforms, and other online resources. As scholars and instructors embrace these primary sources and discover new and innovative ways to interact with the data, their efforts are aligned–knowingly or not–with those of developers and archivists.
Cultural Heritage Markup:
Using Markup to preserve, understand, and disseminate cultural heritage materials: a Balisage pre-conference symposium
Monday August 10, 2015
Bethesda North Marriott Hotel & Conference Center, Bethesda, MD, USA
Markup and markup technologies are used in a wide variety of cultural heritage projects by linguists, students of literature, librarians, historians, curators, and others. Markup is used behind the scenes in archives, libraries, and museums to create and store metadata and the textual content of a wide variety of materials both textual and artefactual. We want to know how you or your project are using markup to preserve, analyse, disseminate, or curate materials of long-term value to society.
“Social Knowledge Creation in the Humanities,” our INKE- and Iter-hosted event aligned with DHSI, will take place from 1pm-4pm on Sunday June 7th 2015 in Hickman 105 on the UVic campus. This event will provoke conversation and stimulate activity around issues of social knowledge creation. We welcome researchers, students, and practitioners who wish to engage intellectually with this topic, as well as to do some hands-on experimentation with related practices and initiatives.
The program, posted on dhsi.org/events.php, will include an opening talk by Dr. John Maxwell (SFU), as well as lightning paper sessions and workshops. This event is open and free for all DHSI 2015 attendees. If you are interested in joining us, please confirm your participation by May 1st 2015 by registering for the event via https://www.eventbrite.ca/e/social-knowledge-creation-in-the-humanities-tickets-16210267346.
How can we shape the future of scholarly production to address the needs of many? What existing tools and platforms stimulate knowledge creation across communities? In the digital age, what role do scholars play in inspiring, developing, or harnessing social knowledge creation? Join us on June 7th to discuss these questions and more.
Please do not hesitate to direct any inquiries or concerns to me at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Registration has now opened for Digital Material, a conference that considers the intersections of digital and material cultures in the Humanities. The conference will be held at the National University of Ireland, Galway on 21-22 May 2015, and registration is free for all participants: http://digitalmaterial.ie/registration/
The two-day conference features speakers from a range of disciplines (literature, history, archaeology, classics, art history, folklore, music, game studies, education), perspectives from the library and museum sectors, and creative artists. The plenary lectures will be delivered by Jerome McGann (University of Virginia) and Matthew G. Kirschenbaum (University of Maryland). The provisional conference programme is available at: http://digitalmaterial.ie/programme/
THE DIGITAL MITFORD’S CODING SCHOOL:
Applications are currently open for a ten-day intensive digital art history summer institute, Visualizing Venice, that focuses on the history of the Venice Biennale. Training will introduce participants to current digital humanities theories, methods, and tools. Topics include digital mapping, data visualization, 3D modeling of buildings, and time-based animations on apps and websites. The training program has been organized since 2012 by Wired! in partnership with Venice International University (VIU) and the Architectural University of Venice (IUAV). A Getty Foundation grant supports stipends for participants. More information and applications can be found at http://www.univiu.org/shss/seminars-summer-schools/visualizing-venice-summer-workshop.
DCMI/ASIS&T Joint Webinar:
Approaches to Making Dynamic Data Citable: Recommendations of the RDA Working Group
DAY: 8 April 2015
DCMI 20th Anniversary International Conference & Annual Meeting
September 1-4, 2015 — São Paulo, Brazil
“Metadata and Ubiquitous Access to Culture, Science and Digital Humanities”
Technical Program Deadlines:
Peer-Reviewed Papers, Project Reports & Posters
–EXTENDED Submission Deadline: 11 April 2015
–Author Notification: 23 June 2015
–Final Copy: 28 July 2015
Professional Program Deadlines
Special & Panel Sessions
–EXTENDED Proposal Deadline: 11 April 2015
–Author Notification: 25 April 2015
Best Practice Posters & Demonstrations
–Submission Deadline: 14 July 2015
–Author Notification: Ongoing
Lancaster Summer School in Corpus Methods for the Humanities
Lancaster University, UK
14th to 17th July 2015
Call for Participation
We are pleased to announce the first Lancaster Summer School in Corpus Methods for the Humanities. This free-to-attend summer school is taught by an interdisciplinary group of Lancaster University scholars from departments including History, English and Creative Writing, Linguistics and English Language, and Computing and Communications.
The Records of Early English Drama (), an international humanities research project focusing on medieval and early modern performance studies that is based at the University of Toronto, invites applications for a two-year post-doctoral fellowship in the Digital Humanities. REED is at the start of a substantial shift in how it publishes its record collections, from print to online, and the successful candidate will be an integral member of the team responsible for developing this new digital approach to publishing these resources for research and education. REED is a longstanding research and editorial project, with partnership for maintenance and sustainability of its digital resources at the University of Toronto Libraries. REED is overseen by an international Executive Board, with a Digital Advisory Committee guiding its Digital Humanities initiatives.
The Spanish Association for Digital Humanities: Humanidades Digitales Hispánicas. Sociedad Internacional celebrates its 2nd Conference: “title, Innovation, globalization and impact”, in Madrid, at UNED, from 5-7th October 2015, organized by its Digital Humanities Innovation Lab (LINHD).
The aim of this conference is to promote and broadcast the impact of DH research in Spain and Spanish-speaking countries, establishing networks between national and foreign researchers in this field. The call for papers has been just launched and all the information is available at the conference website: www.hdh2015.linhd.es. Proposals on all digital humanities fields are welcome and the deadline to send abstract (to be peer-reviewed) is open till 15th April.
Types of proposals:
Official languages for the conference are Spanish and English, and international participation is especially welcome.