Ways of Seeing: Critical, Digital, Spatial

Event

16 February 2018, 8:00 AM — 16 February 2018, 5:00 PM

EASS Digital Humanities Symposium

Bradley Forum, City West Campus,
The University of South Australia, Adelaide.

CALL FOR PAPERS FROM PRESENTERS AND EXHIBITION CONTRIBUTORS

Please email your interest by 16 March 2018 to submit a paper based on your abstracts around the conference theme to julie.nichols@unisa.edu.au
Full papers will be required for peer review by 1 August 2018.

Download Symposium Program

Download Call for Abstracts

Ways of Seeing: Critical, Digital, Spatial

A memory garden as an alchemical representation

Image source: http://www.telesterion.com/artofmem.htm accessed 28/11/2017 in Francis A. Yates, The Art of Memory. London: Routledge 1966


Symposium Podcasts

Welcome and introduction – Prof Denise Meredyth

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Keynote speaker

Dr Andrew Yip

The Ekphrasis Engine: towards a new industry architecture for digital cultural heritage research

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Q+A

Chair: Dr Julie Nichols

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Dr Kelly Greenop

Digital modelling and the testing of architectural history theories: The Windmill Tower on Wickham Terrace, Brisbane

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James Wilson

Production, limitations and possibilities of virtual reality for digital humanities

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Dr Chris Landorf

Digital Cultural Heritage: A summary of a meta-analysis

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Discussion: Digital Heritage

Chair: Assoc. Prof Christine Garnaut

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Prof Paul Arthur

FloraCultures: Conserving Tangible and Intangible Heritage

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Dr Tully Barnett

Digitization, Critical Infrastructure Studies and the Cultural Record

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Jenny Fewster

Money or Love? The long-term sustainability of the AusStage database

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Alexis Tindall

Shaping the tools: Empowering humanities researchers through the Virtual Laboratory

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Discussion: Infrastructure and Initiatives

Chair: Prof Simon Biggs

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Keynote Speaker

Dr Rachel Hendery

Mapping currents of change and exchange in the Pacific

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Q+A

Chair: Prof Paul Arthur

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Dr Simon Musgrave

Mapping the relationships of concepts in text

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Dr Julie Collins

Using digital records and tools to explore social and spatial histories: the urban history of tuberculosis in South Australia at the turn of the twentieth century

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Prof Ian Gwilt

Making Data: materialising digital information for discourse and understanding

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Discussion: Visualising Data

Chair: Dr Tully Barnett

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Summary and closing remarks – Dr Julie Nichols, Dr Andrew Yip, Dr. Rachel Hendery

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