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Friday Feature

Posted in DH Blog, and Friday Feature

For this, our last Friday Feature of the term, we have six Digital Humanities opportunities to share. Enjoy!

1. Deadline: March 31, 2017

The Society for the History of Technology (SHOT 2017) is soliciting papers for an open panel on “The History of Artificial Intelligence and its Discontents.” Please feel free to contact Colin Garvey for more information.For more details please see http://www.historyoftechnology.org/call_for_papers/open_panels.html

2. Deadline: April 10, 2017

Call for Participation: A four-day training workshop on EpiDoc will be held in Athens (Greece), from Tuesday, 2 May to Friday, 5 May 2017, at the Academy of Athens. The workshop is organized by the Academy of Athens within the framework of the DARIA-EU project “Humanities at Scale.” The workshop will focus on the digital editing of epigraphic and papyrological texts and the encoding of inscriptions, papyri and other ancient texts.

The workshop will be conducted in English and the participation is free.

The workshop will assume knowledge of epigraphy or papyrology; Greek, Latin
or another ancient language; and the Leiden Conventions. No technical
skills are required, and scholars of all levels, from students to
professors, are welcome.

Please fill the application form here.

Due to the limited seats there will be a selection among applicants.
Applicants will be notified by email.

For additional information, please contact:
gchrysovitsanos@academyofathens.gr

3. Deadline: April 17, 2017

Looking for a cool new public humanities project? The first annual Endangered Data Week, which seeks to raise awareness of threats to publicly available data of all kinds, across sectors and disciplines, is seeking participation. More information available here.

4. Deadline: April 20, 2017

Save the date and join us for the annual Day of Digital Humanities that will take place on April 20th, 2017.

A Day in the Life of the Digital Humanities (DayofDH) is a project looking at a day in the work life of people involved in digital humanities computing. Every year it draws people from across the world together to document, with text and image, the events and activities of their day. The goal of the project is to weave together the journals of participants into a resource that seeks to answer, “Just what do digital humanists really do?” DayofDH seeks parallel activities to disseminate DH on that date via the website, which is currently in development. All ideas, particularly those that are multilingual, are welcome. Please visit http://linhd.uned.es or Twitter (@dayofdh and #dayofDH) for more information.

5. Deadline: April 20, 2017

The Archive Unbound, a one-day symposium to be held at Cardiff University on Friday, 5 May 2017, invites proposals of up to 300 words for 20-minute papers that explore any aspect of the curation, build, (re)mediation and creative re-use of archives, including demonstrations of current projects. Please send proposals or enquiries to Michael Goodman (GoodmanMJ@cardiff.ac.uk). Attendance at the Symposium is free and limited to no more than 30 delegates. While non-speaking delegates are welcome, priority will be given to speakers.

More information about the Cardiff Digital Cultures Network and its events can be found on their website (cardiffdigitalnetwork.org) and by following them on Twitter (@CUdigitalnet).

6. Deadline: May 26, 2017

The annual TEI Consortium Members’ Meeting and Conference is held every September/October/November, and brings together members of and contributors to the TEI community to share research, showcase tools and techniques as well as provide a report of the state of the TEI-C as part of the Members’ Business Meeting. They are now seeking applications to host the conference and members? meeting for 2018 and 2019.

The Text Encoding Initiative (TEI) is a consortium which collectively develops and maintains a standard for the representation of texts in digital form. Its chief deliverable is a set of Guidelines which specify encoding methods for machine-readable texts, chiefly in the humanities, social sciences and linguistics. Since 1994, the TEI Guidelines have been widely used by libraries, museums, publishers, and individual scholars to present texts for online research, teaching, and preservation. In addition to the Guidelines themselves, the Consortium provides a variety of resources and training events for learning TEI, information on projects using the TEI, software developed for or adapted to the TEI, and an annual conference and members? meeting. In August of 2017, the TEI Consortium and community as a whole will receive the esteemed Antonio Zampolli Prize from the Alliance of Digital Humanities Organizations.

Additional information about conference expectations and requirements, including detailed information about the application process can be found: http://members.tei-c.org/hosting  http://members.tei-c.org/hosting.

 

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