All sessions will be held in Pembroke Hall 305 (see map).

March 14

8:30 Registration and refreshments

9:00-10:30 Keynote presentation: Wendell Piez, “Data Modeling for the Humanities: Three Questions and One Experiment”

11:00-12:30 Panel discussion: Data models in humanities theory and practice

Stephen Ramsay, Laurent Romary, Kari Kraus, Maximilian Schich, Desmond Schmidt, Andrew Ashton; Julia Flanders and Fotis Jannidis (moderators)

1:30-3:00 Theoretical perspectives I

  • Claus Huitfeldt, “Comparing representations of and operations on overlap”
  • Paul Caton, “Towards an Ontological Model of Text” (transcription)
  • Allen Renear, “Taking Modeling Seriously”

3:30-5:30 Case studies: Critical editions

  • Kari Kraus, “Preserving Virtual Worlds” (transcription)
  • Malte Rehbein, “Text, Intertext, and Context: Modeling a Map of Medieval Scholarly Practices”
  • Gregor Middell, “On the Value of Comparing Truly Remarkable Texts” (transcription)

March 15

8:30 Refreshments

9:00-10:00 Open discussion: Key themes

10:30-12:00 Case studies: Research ontologies

  • Daniel Pitti, “EAC-CPF”
  • Stefan Gradmann, “Objects, Process, Context in Time and Space – and how we model all this in the Europeana Data Model”
  • Trevor Muñoz, “Discovering our models: aiming at metaleptic markup applications through TEI customization”

1:30-3:00 Panel discussion: Data modeling and humanities pedagogy (transcription)

Elisabeth Burr, Elizabeth Swanstrom, Susan Schreibman, Elena Pierazzo, Malte Rehbein; Julia Flanders, moderator

3:30-5:00 Theoretical perspectives II

  • Julia Flanders, “Modeling Scholarship”
  • Jan Christoph Meister, “Tagging in the cloud. A data model for collaborative markup”
  • Patrick Sahle, “Modeling Transcription”

5:00-5:30 Discussion

March 16

8:30 Refreshments

9:00-10:00 Open discussion: Key themes

10:30-12:30 Case studies: Historical archives

  • Douglas Knox, “What is the Thing that Changes?: Space and Time through the Atlas of Historical County Boundaries”
  • Thomas Stäcker, “Data modeling for early modern emblems”
  • Alexander Czmiel, “The Person Data Repository” (transcription)

1:30-3:00 Theoretical perspectives III

  • Fotis Jannidis, “Digital Literary History and its Discontent”
  • Elke Teich, “Analyzing linguistic variation: From corpus query towards feature discovery”
  • Stephen Ramsay, “Where Semantics Lies”

3:15-5:00 Closing keynote presentation: C. M. Sperberg-McQueen (transcription)

2 thoughts on “Schedule

  1. Hello Julia, et al:

    I managed to catch a little of this today and would like to see more tomorrow, but my schedule will not permit me to do so. Will the proceedings be recorded for future access?

    Robert Whalen

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