Programme

#dhc2022

Thursday (8th September 2022)
09:30 - 11:30
Registration
11:30 - 13:00
Introductions and Plenary 1

Thursday Keynote

Queen Mary University of London

13:00 - 14:00
Lunch
Bar
14:00 - 15:30
Session 1 Session 2 Session 3

Cultural Challenges of DH Reflecting on DH Waves

The King’s Gatekeeper: Thomas Cromwell, Power and Triadic Relationships

Queen Mary University of London

Corpora Compilation for the Integrated Stylistic Analysis of a Literary Work

University of Padua

Digital Humanities Curriculum Development: an iSchools Approach

University College London

Towards a Better Understanding of Tarajem: Creating Topological Networks for Arabic Biographical Dictionaries

University of Wolverhampton

Big Language Data Comes with Big Opportunities and Big Challenges: A Learner-Corpus Case Study

University of Cambridge

Inviting the Humanities to The Data Science Table: Reflections from the Alan Turing Institute

Character Communities in Present-Day Dutch Literary Fiction

Radboud University Nijmegen

Corpus Related Approaches to Humanities: Challenges and Ambitions of a New Romanian DH centre

West University of Timișoara

15:30 - 16:00
Tea Break
16:00 - 17:30
Session 4 Session 5 Session 6 — No Session

Digital Humanities and the Library: Research Partners?

University College London

Between Hermeneutics and Deceit: Keeping Natural Language Generation in Line

King’s College London

Critiquing the Discourse on OpenGLAM

University College London

Halfway Through the Looking Glass; VR Narratives and Post-Human Spectatorship

University of York

Accessions to Repositories Data: Potentials for Mapping National Collection Practices c.2007 – 2020.

The National Archives, Kew

Malleable Authorship in Computational Design: Evolving Digital Anonymity Towards Humanization

University College London

17:40 - 18:30
A presentation by Sarah Coward, CEO of In The Room

Interactive voice encounters for the arts and cultural heritage

In The Room

18:30
Drinks Reception - Sponsored by In The Room
Bar
Friday (9th September 2022)
09:30 - 11:00
Session 7 Session 8 Session 9

Locating a National Collection through Audience Research

The British Library

The Spatial Poetics of Artefacts

University of Glasgow

How Deep Map Can Enhance Studies on the European Travelers During The Grand Tour

University of Cyprus

It Is Happening Again: Do we keep building the same Digital Humanities web interfaces?

University of Sheffield

Addressing Inherent Biases in Information Retrieval Systems of Digital Archives: A Multidisciplinary Study in Digital Archives of Holocaust Victims and Perpetrators

UCLA School of Education & Information Studies

Using GIS to Illustrate and Understand the Influence of St Æthelthryth of Ely

University of Birmingham

From Lockdown to Jupyter: Creating Exploratory Notebooks for Cultural Heritage Datasets

National Library of Scotland

SCWAReD: Scholar-Curated Worksets from the HathiTrust Research Center

History of Holocaust Told Anew - Through The Prism of Topography: Digital “ATLAS of the HOLOCAUST LITERATURE”

Institute of Literary Research of the Polish Academy of Sciences

11:00 - 11:30
Tea Break
Bar
11:30 - 13:00
Session 10 Session 11 Session 12

Digital Initiatives in Online Service Delivery: Case Study of London Art Museums During the COVID-19 Pandemic Lockdown

Nineteenth-Century Poets and Their Libraries

Kaleidoscope: In Pursuit of the Visual Identity of the Fifties in Europe With The Help of Deep Learning Algorithms and Crowdsourcing

KU Leuven

Exploring Early British Photography and the Impact of the 1862 Fine Arts Copyright Act through the Application of Digital Methods of Analysis to Archival Catalogue Data

The National Archives, UK

Using Wikibase To Model A Data-Driven Approach Ro Ricardo Viñes’ Public Concerts And Repertoire

University of Lleida

Computer Vision and the History of Printing: Search, Segment and Classify

University of Oxford

The Library Catalogue as Dataset: Exploring Data Science Approaches to Analyse Collections at Scale

Analysis of the characteristics of Digital Humanities projects in China——A case study of the award-winning projects of 2020 Digital Humanities Conference in China

Shanghai University

Applying Machine Learning and Image Recognition to the Visual Culture of the Protestant

University College Dublin

13:00 - 14:00
Lunch
Bar
14:00 - 15:30
Session 13 Session 14 Session 15

Development and Applicability of a Medical Lexicographic Thesaurus Based on Spanish Medical Dictionaries (19th and First Quarter of the 20th century)

Unlocking Historical Digital Text Collections through Advanced AI methods

University of St Andrews

The Emma B. Andrews Diary Project: A Case Study in Student Collaboration, Tool Development and Data Visualisation

University of Washington

Don’t Believe the Hype: Scientific Instruments and Inflated Expectations, 1550-1914

National Museum of Scotland

Understanding Uncertainty in Crowdsourced Digital History Projects : The Operation War Diary

The National Archives, UK

Collecting and Connecting Portrait-Sitting Experiences: A Re-Evaluation of Experiential Feedback in Enhancing Knowledge and Understanding of Portraiture

Open University

A Fuzzy Ontology for Representing Historical Places Events and Persons

University of Hamburg

Criminal Networks: Exploring Co-offending Links in Victorian England with Social Network Analysis

University of Luxembourg

Our Heritage, Our Stories: Methods and Models for Working with Community Generated Digital Content

University of Glasgow

15:30 - 16:00
Tea Break
Bar
16:00 - 17:30
Plenary 2

Friday Keynote

University of Glasgow

19:00
Conference Dinner
Saturday (10th September 2022)
10:00 - 11:30
Session 16 Session 17 Session 18

Before, During and After: A Bilingual Temporal Sentiment Analysis of the Media Coverage of Rio and London Olympic Legacies

School of Advanced Study, University of London

How To Tell Scholarly Stories in Digital Environment Using Real Spaces? The Case of Postmodern Sienkiewicz Digital Collection and The Oblęgorek Palace

Institute of Literary Research of the Polish Academy of Sciences

Mapping Spectrality: Temporal and Spatial Interruptions in the Irish Urban Gothic

University College Dublin

Implementing Linked Ancient World Data: recommendations from research with users and producers

Open University

Collaborative Project Development with Undergraduates: Text Encoding a Rare Stationery Binder’s Trade Works

Rochester Institute of Technology, Rochester

Quantitative Methods in Art History: What Can Titles Tell Us About the History of Modern and Contemporary Art?

Birkbeck, University of London

Attempts at Increasing Downstream NLP Task Viability in the British Library Newspapers Corpus Through OCR Post-Correction

University of Sheffield

Sir Han Slone’s Information Architecture: From TEI to CSV for Data Analysis

University College London

Mapping the Growth and Reduction of the British Office of Ordnance in the Long Eighteenth Century

Loughborough University

11:30 - 12:00
Tea Break
Bar
12:00 - 13:30
Plenary 3

Saturday Keynote

Copenhagen Business School

13:30 - 14:30
Lunch
Bar
14:30 - 15:00
Conference closes