eHumanities

Using Digital Tools and Resources for Ancient World Research

Description and organization

Digital tools and resources are increasingly being used as part of the research process in the Humanities in general and the Ancient World in particular. This survey is aimed at anyone involved in Ancient World research, with any level of digital expertise. Questions relate to your experiences of using digital tools/resources and their effectiveness for different research activities.

For the purposes of this survey:

  • Digital resources are defined as any material that can be consumed in an electronic format, including digitised or born-digital texts, images or artefacts, as well as websites, databases, catalogues, and interactive visualisations
  • Digital tools are defined as software that enables the user to carry out a specific function relating to a digital resource (such tools may be online or installed on the user’s computer)
  • Ancient World research refers to the study of any civilisations existing prior to the end of the Western Roman Empire in 476 AD

The survey should take approximately 15 minutes to complete for those unfamiliar with Linked Data, and 20-30 minutes for those with experience of Linked Data use/production. This research has been reviewed by, and received a favourable opinion, from the OU Human Research Ethics Committee – HREC reference number: HREC/2018/2807/Middle.

Take the survey: https://openss.qualtrics.com/jfe/form/SV_9R13WJMUkqhjwgd

Contact

If you have any questions about this survey, please contact at sarah.middle@open.ac.uk, or Elton Barker at elton.barker@open.ac.uk.

(Text by the organizers)

Link: https://openss.qualtrics.com/jfe/form/SV_9R13WJMUkqhjwgdhttps://www.ehumanities.nl/

LABEX HASTEC – DICEN-HT2S (CNAM) – URFIST (ENC)

Construction de l’autorité numérique

 

Description et organisation

Aurélien Berra (université Paris-Nanterre), Evelyne Broudoux (CNAM-Paris), Pierre-Antoine Fabre (EHESS)

La question de l’autorité en milieu numérique interroge les fondamentaux de l’autorité, notion dont la complexité se révèle avec les multiples significations, quelquefois paradoxales, de ce terme hérité de la Rome antique. Les approches disciplinaires différentes renseignent sur des problématiques régulièrement abordées par une littérature florissante, comme l’indiquent les ressources bibliographiques rassemblées sur cette thématique par la BNF (http://www.bnf.fr/documents/biblio_autorite.pdf) (juillet 2015). Sont concernées la philosophie, la sociologie, la psychologie, la psychanalyse, les études littéraires et, naturellement, l’anthropologie et l’histoire.

Ce séminaire, centrée sur la problématique de l’autorité épistémique, se donne pour objectif d’observer les évolutions épistémologiques attachées à la constitution des textes et aux nouvelles formes de production et de diffusion des savoirs. Il s’inscrit dans la suite de la journée d’étude « La preuve par l’original. Constructions numériques de l’autorité » (« La preuve par l’original. Constructions numériques de l’autorité », Journée d’étude Hastec organisée dans le cadre du programme « Cultures savantes numériques », https://calenda.org/268306), organisée le 18 décembre 2013. Dans une perspective interdisciplinaire et transhistorique, on cherchera ainsi à répondre à des questions comme celles-ci : quel est le rôle de l’autorité politique dans la numérisation des archives publiques ? Comment se définit une position d’autorité dans la construction sociale des savoirs liés à la culture des réseaux ? Comment définir et critiquer la décision scientifique dans l’indexation ou la citation d’un texte ? Comment un texte scientifique se trouve-t-il éclaté par les différentes instances de son écriture, de son évaluation, de sa lecture et comment définir l’autorité de ce texte ?

Programme

1er séminaire (CNAM, Paris) : mercredi 14 mars 2018 (11h-13h)

Salle Boris Vian : salle 37.2.43, 2 rue Conté, 75003 Paris (accès 37, 2e étage, salle 43).

Les composantes de l’autorité : confiance, croyance, fiabilité.

Discussion introduite par Gloria Origgi (EHESS)

L’autorité des textes prémodernes.

Quels sont les facteurs linguistiques, textuels, culturels et sociaux de la confiance accordée à l’écrit ?

Discussion introduite par Paul Bertrand (université de Louvain), avec la participation de Stéphane Lamassé, Yann Potin et Pierre-Antoine Fabre

2e séminaire (URFIST-ENC, Paris) : vendredi 4 mai 2018 (11h-13h)

L’autorité des textes quand les humanités deviennent numériques.

Comment le travail avec des corpus numériques, en particulier lorsqu’ils sont mis en ligne, change-t-il le statut des sources ? Discussion introduite par Martin Morard (IRHT), avec la participation notamment d’Aurélien Berra

Wikipédia et les liens unissant confiance, crédibilité et autorité des sources, par Gilles Sahut (université de Toulouse)

 Autorité et constitution des savoirs sur la plateforme de carnets de recherche 

Hypothèses. Quel est le régime d’autorité des billets publiés sur un blog scientifique en sciences humaines et sociales et comment l’étudier ? Discussion introduite par  Pierre Mounier (OpenEdition)

3e séminaire (CNAM, Paris) : jeudi 14 juin 2018 (11h-13h)

Les « nouvelles » formes d’apports aux publications scientifiques.

Discussion introduite par Evelyne Broudoux avec Annaïg Mahé (Urfist-ENC), Elsa Poupardin (Urfist-université de Strasbourg) et Camille Prime-Claverie (université Paris-Nanterre)

Les formes sémantisées automatisables des citations scientifiques, par Gérald Kembellec (CNAM)

4e séminaire (EHESS, rue Monsieur-le-Prince, Paris) : mercredi 12 septembre 2018 (11h-13h)

Séminaire de conclusion, ouvert à tous les membres des programmes d’HASTEC intéressés par la notion d’autorité. Cette séance vise à élaborer une synthèse avec les contributeurs du séminaire et de l’ouvrage qu’il prépare. L’un des enjeux de la discussion sera la dimension augmentée de l’ouvrage électronique, fondée en particulier sur des entretiens.

Contact

Inscriptions auprès d’Evelyne Broudoux : evelyne.broudoux@cnam.fr;

(Texte des organisateurs)

Lien : https://labexhastec.ephe.psl.eu/2018/01/23/construction-autorite-numerique/

LISTSERV

List  for  the  Society  for  Ancient  Greek Philosophy

Presentation

This  list is  used  to  distribute information  of  interest to  society members and others interested in ancient Greek philosophy.

(Text by the organizers)

Contact

LISTSERV@listserv.binghamton.edu

Link

http://www.lsoft.com/products/listserv.asp

This online bibliographie contains all subject areas related to philosophy.

Philosophy is one of the oldest areas of study with a long history of critical literature, and it remains a highly active field for new research and publishing. The number of books and articles published seems to increase every year. Much of the most recent work has moved online in one form or another, and older material that was once out of print or difficult to find is being made more easily available. The result being that today’s students and researchers have ready access to overwhelming array of potentially useful primary texts, journal articles, reference works, and a wide range of other resources. Oxford Bibliographies in Philosophy is designed to provide authoritative guidance. In contrast to print bibliographies and electronic indexes that simply list citations, this innovative online reference tool will combine the best features of a high-level encyclopedia and the best features of a traditional bibliography put together in a style that responds to the way people do research online.

(Text by the organizers)

Click here

 

French National Library

Antiquity and Cinema. 1. Egypte

Description and organization

Cinema has soon dealt with historical events, and yet to retrieve distant times is not so easy. During the shooting of Land of the pharaohs, Howard Hawks bitterly complained not to know how a pharaoh used to speak and think. Staging the past cannot avoid to face present matters, such as archaeological and historical knowledges or the concerns of the artists and of the spectators.

The French national Library hold in its collections many films inspired by Antiquity. Here is a brief panorama which we will detail in three blog posts, starting from the book written by Hervé Dumont, L’Antiquité au cinéma : vérités, légendes et manipulations[Antiquity in cinema : truths, legends and manipulations], which lists the films from the origins of this medium until 2009.

1st post : Egypt. By the duration of its civilisation, its prestigious sovereigns and its monumental architecture, Egypt went on screen since the beginning of the cinema.

Lire cet article en français: ici

[this article was written in french, and translated by L’Antiquité à la BnF, pour lire la version française, cliquer ici / to read the french version, follow this link]

Egypt restored

From the documentary film side, the palette is wide, ranging from the most extravagant theories related to esotericism to the most advanced scientific techniques. Many themes show up regularly : the sphinx, the pyramids, the rituals related to death, the hieroglyphs, while some kings have acquired a status of « stars » for the historical documentary : Tutankhamun, Nefertiti, Ramesses II and Cleopatra.

Note that the first feature film entirely produced in Egypt is a documentary Fî bilâd Tutankhamun [In the Land of Tutankhamun], realised in 1923 by Victor Rosito and photographed by Mohamed Bayumi. It recounts the discovery of the tomb of Tutakhamun, replayed by actors.

Way of disseminating knowledge, the cinema enables organisations such as the CNRS [the french National Center for Scientific Research] or television stations such as Arte [the European culture channel], the BBC [British Broadcasting Corporation] or Discovery Channel to keep a wide audience updated of archaeological discoveries. This is for example the case for the excavations carried out in Saqqara by Christiane Ziegler and the Louvre Museum’s team (Les trésors enfouis de Saqqara [The buried treasures of Saqqara], by Frédéric Wilner, 2004), in Alexandria by Jean-Yves Empereur (La septième merveille du monde : le phare d’Alexandrie [The seventh wonder of the world: the lighthouse of Alexandria], by Andrew Snell and Thierry Ragobert, 1996), and the portrait of Jean-Philippe LauerJean-Philippe Lauer, voyage à Saqqara [Jean-Philippe Lauer, a travel to Saqqara] realised by Nick Quinn (1996).

Documentary and fiction are sometimes closely related. It is interesting to see how an artist like Jacques Brissot, assisted by Pierre Schaeffer, uses the photos of the monuments, the music, the text and the images of the Egyptian countryside of the late 1950s in Egypte, ô Egypte [Egypt, Egypt] (3 episodes from 1959 to 1962 : Un présent du fleuve [A Gift from the river], Dans ce jardin atroce [In this atrocious garden], Formules pour l’au-delà [Formulae for beyond]), how Roberto Rossellini speaks of the Egyptian civilisation in La lotta dell’uomo per la sua sopravvivenza : 2 : la civilità que nasce da un fiume[The Struggle of man for his survival : 2 : the civilisation that is born from a river] (a documentary produced by the RAI [italian radiotelevision] in 1970, rare and unfortunately visible only on Youtube without subtitles) or how Jonathan Stamp tells the construction of the great pyramid of Giza though a character, Nakht, in Pyramid : beyond imagination (produced by the BBC in 2002).

Fantasy Egypt

Apart from documentary views on the pyramids, Georges Méliès is undoubtedly the very first director to evoke Ancient Egypt in Le monstre [The Monster] of 1903, which can be seen in the second DVD of the Georges Méliès : le premier magicien du cinéma box [Georges Méliès : the first magician of the cinema], 1896-1913.

The mummies and the legend of their curses, due to the misadventures of some archaeologists, are at the origin of a number of horror films, starting with Karl Freund in 1932 (The mummy with Boris Karloff as Imhotep), until Stephen Sommers (The Mummy, 1999 and its sequels) and Terence Fisher’s The Mummy (known in French under the title : La malédiction des pharaons, [The Curse of the Pharaohs], 1959, with Christopher Lee as the Mummy).

Few Egyptian directors have evoked Antiquity in their films. It was, however, the case of Shady Abdel Salam, who mentioned the looting of graves in the Luxor region at the end of the 19th century, when Gaston Maspero was director of the service of antiquities, in Al-mummia (The Mummy, also called The Night when the years are counted, 1969), and Al-Fellah el fasih (The Eloquent Peasant, 1970), a 20-minutes short film inspired by an Egyptian tale of the Middle Kingdom. He was never able to realise his great project, Akhenaten. As for Youssef Chahine, he is the author of a televised fiction, Al-mohajer, whose main character, coming from a poor tribe, is hosted by an Egyptian notable (The Emigrant, 1994, Egyptian-French co-production).

Ancient Egypt seen by Hollywood appears through Biblical episodes, beginning with The ten commandments (by Cecil B. De Mille, who realised two versions, in 1923 and 1954, both visible in this box). For producers, The Bible is indeed the mean to interest the American public in ancient history, far from the traditions of the countries of emigrants coming from northern Europe.

Strangely, two of the most famous novels inspired by Ancient Egypt were adapted only once to the cinema: Théophile Gautier’s Le roman de la momie [The mummy’s Romance] was brought to the screen by Albert Capellani in 1911Sinuhe egyptiläinen [The Egyptian], by Mika Waltari, was adapted in 1954 by Michael Curtiz (The Egyptian). As for the novel by Agatha Christie, Death comes as the end, whose action takes place in Pharaonic times, it only has been in 2017 for the BBC.

Eventually come the Pharaohs in Land of the pharaohs by Howard Hawks (1955) and in Farao by Jerzy Kawalerowicz (Pharaoh, 1966, after Boleslaw Prus). The construction of the pyramids and the colossal means employed, the exoticism of costumes and landscapes, everything is done so that the viewer is fascinated by the spectacle, while the influence of the priests and the sacralisation of power allows a political discourse.

Cinema also loves fatal beauties. If Nefertiti appeared in some films, for example, Nefertite regina del  Nilo, Fernando Cerchio (Nefertiti queen of the Nile, 1961) or Néfertiti, la fille du soleil [Nefertiti, the daughter of the sun], by Guy Gille (1994), the undisputed queen is Cleopatra, whose destiny is linked to the history of Rome. We will meet her in the forthcoming post.

Bibliography :

Hervé DumontL’antiquité au cinéma : vérité, légendes et manipulationsNouveau monde : Cinémathèque suisse, 2009.

Magda Youssef (dir.), Égypte, 100 ans de cinémaÉditions Plume : Institut du monde arabe, 1995.

Yvonne VosmannÄgyptenrezeption im Mumienfilm : The Mummy 1932 und RemakesHarrassowitz Verlag, 2016.

Juan J. Alonso, Enrique Á. Mastache, Jorge Alonso Menéndez, El antiguo Egipto en el cine, T&B, 2010.

Citer ce billet : https://antiquitebnf.hypotheses.org/1288.

(Text by the organizers)

Link: https://antiquitebnf.hypotheses.org/1288

Census

Recenser et identifier les manuscrits par langue et par pays

Description et organisation

La rencontre internationale « Census », du 12 au 13 octobre 2017, réunit de nombreux experts européens, du monde universitaire et des bibliothèques, pour réfléchir aux pratiques actuelles de recensement des manuscrits au sein des bases de données de référence et au sein des catalogues en ligne de bibliothèques. Ce partage d’expériences est l’occasion de mettre en lumière les nouveaux enjeux de recherche et les améliorations proposées au sein des différents outils et catalogues.

Les entreprises de recensement et de catalogage des manuscrits sont aujourd’hui en pleine évolution : les travaux sur support papier sont accompagnés, et de plus en plus souvent supplantés, par des outils électroniques.

Face à l’extrême diversité des solutions techniques et des modes de description mis en oeuvre, nous proposons une réflexion collective associant les chercheurs et les établissements de conservation. Le but de la rencontre, dont l’occasion est fournie par le 80e anniversaire de l’IRHT, est d’abord de confronter les expériences dans les divers pays et les divers champs linguistiques, afin de réfléchir ensemble aux moyens de mutualiser et de mettre en lien recensements et descriptions de manuscrits par langues, par pays, par type de manuscrits.

Ce colloque est organisé par François Bougard, Matthieu Cassin (IRHT) et Amandine Postec (BnF) en partenariat et avec le soutien de l’École pratique des hautes études (EA SAPRAT) et des laboratoires d’excellence HASTEC et RESMED.

Programme

Jeudi 12 octobre – Salle Jeanne-Vielliard, IRHT, Paris 16e

  • 9h15 – Accueil
  • 9h30 – Introduction : François Bougard et Matthieu Cassin (IRHT)

Recenser les manuscrits par langue : langues anciennes et médiévales – Présidence : François Bougard (IRHT)

  • 9h45 – M. Depauw (KU Leuven) : Trismegistos: cataloguing all ancient texts (BC 800 BC – AD 800)
  • 10h15 – M. Cassin (IRHT) : Pinakes (recenser et décrire les manuscrits grecs) et Diktyon (identifier les manuscrits grecs)

10h45 – Pause

Présidence : Brigitte Mondrain (SAPRAT, EPHE)

  • 11h – M. Rosenau (Akademie der Wissenschaften zu Göttingen) : Digital Coptic – DH Projects in Coptic Studies
  • 11h30 – A. Binggeli (IRHT) : E-ktobe : une base pour les manuscrits syriaques
  • 12h – J. Olszowy-Schlanger (SAPRAT, EPHE, IRHT) – Classer les manuscrits hébreux par leur aire de production : enjeux et problèmes méthodologiques

Recenser les manuscrits par pays – Présidence : Claudia Fabian (Bayerische Staatsbibliothek, München)

  • 14h – R. Giel (Berlin, Staatsbibl. zu Berlin – Preussischer Kulturbesitz, Handschriftenabteilung) : Cultural objects and descriptions. Towards a new German Manuscript Portal
  • 14h30 – Ch. Flueler (Université de Fribourg) : Local – National – Global : How e-codices has made a national manuscript portal in Switzerland
  • 15h – Ch. Glassner (Österreichische Akademie der Wissenschaften) : manuscripta.at – Manuscrits médiévaux en Autriche
  • 15h30 – L. Fagin Davis (Medieval Academy of America) : Medieval and Renaissance Manuscripts in North America : Identification, Digitization, and Discoverability

16h – Pause

Présidence – Pierre-Jean Riamond (Ministère de la Culture)

  • 16h20 – M. Maniaci (Università degli studi di Cassino) : Documentare i manoscritti greci d’Italia : riflessioni in margine ad un lavoro in corso
  • 16h50 – L. Negrini (ICCU, Roma) : Nuovi strumenti per la catalogazione in ManusOnLine: le Linee Guida per l’Authority File e la tastiera virtuale
  • 17h20 – A. Postec (BnF), C. Poiret (CCFr), P. Latour (Calames) : Recenser et décrire les manuscrits des bibliothèques publiques de France : les catalogues en ligne

Vendredi 13 octobre – Petit auditorium de la Bibliothèque nationale de France, Paris 13e

  • 9h30 – Accueil et Introduction : Isabelle le Masne de Chermont (BnF)

Recenser les manuscrits par langue : langues modernes – Présidence : Isabelle le Masne de Chermont (BnF)

  • 9h45 – N. Busch (Universität Siegen) : Handschriftencensus. Medieval German Manuscripts
  • 10h15 – M.-L. Savoye (IRHT) : Les deux visages de Jonas : répertoire « exhaustif » des manuscrits contenant du français ou de l’occitan et outils d’analyse de corpus de recherche

10h45 – Pause

Présidence : Marie-Laure Savoye (IRHT)

  • 11h – G. Avenoza (Universitat de Barcelona) : Philobiblon (péninsule Ibérique : espagnol, catalan, galicien et portugais)
  • 11h30 – S. Bertelli (Università degli studi di Ferrara) : Les manuscrits de la littérature italienne des origines : une mise à jour
  • 12h – A. Bouwman (University Library, Leiden) et B. Besamusca (Universiteit Utrecht) : The Past, Present and Future of the Bibliotheca Neerlandica Manuscripta (BNM)

Ressources transversales et projets en cours – Présidence : Charlotte Denoël (BnF)

  • 14h – B. Giffard (IRHT, Biblissima), A.-M. Turcan (SAPRAT, EPHE, Biblissima) : Biblissima
  • 14h30 – C. Fabian (Bayerische Staatsbibliothek, München) : Les manuscrits en réseau – réinvention, réorganisation et visibilité dans un nouvel écosystème
  • 15h – M. Cassin et H. Seng (IRHT) : Pour des identifiants uniques des manuscrits (ISMSN) : présentation d’un projet en cours

15h30 – Pause

Présidence : Anne-Marie Turcan (SAPRAT, EPHE, Biblissima)

  • 16h – Ch. Denoël et F. Siri (BnF) : Le programme Polonsky (BnF-British Library) : aspects scientifiques et interopérabilité des métadonnées
  • 16h30 – M. Bonicel (BnF) – L’innovation au service du partage des données : IIIF à la BnF
  • 17h – Conclusions

Contact

MATTHIEU.CASSIN@IRHT.CNRS.FR

F.BOUGARD@IRHT.CNRS.FR

(Texte des organisateurs)

Link: https://www.irht.cnrs.fr/fr/agenda/colloque/census-recenser-et-identifier-les-manuscrits-par-langue-et-par-pays

Les Entretiens

Collection online

As part of the agreement signed on 12 November 2015 between the Hardt Foundation and the Swiss National Library, the series of Entretiens sur l’Antiquité classique (since 1952) has been digitised and is now accessible online with a moving wall of three years on the platforms e-periodica.ch and E-Helvetica Access.

(Text by the editors) 

Link

https://www.fondationhardt.ch/les-entretiens/la-serie-des-entretiens/

 

University of British Columbia

Database of Religious History

Description and organization

The DRH aims to be the world’s first comprehensive, online quantitative and qualitative encyclopedia of religious and social history. Open source, free and shaped in content and function by its users, it will function as a massive, standardized, searchable encyclopedia of the current best scholarly opinion on historical religious traditions and the historical record more generally, allowing users to instantly gain an overview of the state of scholarly opinion and access powerful, built-in analytic and data visualization tools.

Contact

Facebook

Twitter

(Text by the organizers)

Link: https://religiondatabase.org/landing/

Berlin-Brandenburgische Akademie der Wissenschaften

Digital Classicist Seminar Berlin

Description and organization

We are pleased to announce the Call for Papers for the sixth series of the Digital Classicist Seminar Berlin, organised in association with the German Archaeological Institute and the Interdisciplinary Research Network Digital Humanities in Berlin (ifDHb). It will run during the winter term of the academic year 2017/18.

We invite submissions on any kind of research which employs digital methods, resources or technologies in an innovative way in order to enable a better or new understanding of the ancient world. We encourage contributions not only from Classics but also from the entire field of “Altertumswissenschaften”, to include the ancient world at large, such as Egypt and the Near East.

Themes may include digital editions, natural language processing, image processing and visualisation, 3D developments and applications in the Cultural Heritage area, linked data and the semantic web, open access, spatial and network analysis, serious gaming and any other digital or quantitative methods. We welcome seminar proposals addressing the application of these methods to individual projects, and particularly contributions which show how the digital component can facilitate the crossing of disciplinary boundaries and answering new research questions. Seminar content should be of interest both to classicists, ancient historians or archaeologists, as well as to information scientists and digital humanists, with an academic research agenda relevant to at least one of these fields.

Anonymised abstracts [1] of 300-500 words max. (bibliographic references excluded) should be uploaded by midnight (CET) on 31 July 2017 using the dedicated submission form. Although we do accept abstracts written in English as well as in German, the presentations are expected to be delivered in English. When submitting the same proposal for consideration to multiple venues, please do let us know via the submission form. The average acceptance rate is 37%.

Seminars will run fortnightly on Tuesday evenings (17:15-19:00) from October 2017 until February 2018. The full programme, including the venue of each seminar, will be finalised and announced in September. As with the previous series, the video recordings of the presentations will be published online and we endeavour to provide accommodation for the speakers and contribute towards their travel expenses.

[1] The anonymised abstract should have all author names, institutions and references to the authors work removed. This may lead to some references having to be replaced by “Reference to authors’ work”. The abstract title and author names with affiliations are entered into the submission system in separate fields.

(Text by the organizers)

Link: https://www.digitalclassicist.org/wip/

Centre for Excellence in the Humanities – University of Sofia

Call for Papers: Summer School in Advanced

Tools for Digital Humanities and IT

Description and organization

The Centre for Excellence in the Humanities to the University of Sofia, Bulgaria, has the pleasure to invite, for a fourth time, experts in the fields of Digital Humanities and Information Technologies to an Advanced Summer School in Digital Humanities.

 The event will take place in September 2017 in a nice mountain retreat near Sofia, Bulgaria (tbc). The Summer School  will include the following modules:

  • Training in Linked Spatial Data, Geo-annotation, Visualisation and Information system (Geography and Topography) – with Valeria Vitale and Gabriel Bodard (School of Advanced Studies, University of London);
  • Training in Python for data extraction, enriching and cataloguing – with Simona Stoyanova and Gabriel Bodard (School of Advanced Studies, University of London);
  • Training in EpiDoc and TEI markup, use of vocabularies, and web delivery (including external URI use, XSLT customization, and entity normalization) – with Simona Stoyanova and Gabriel Bodard (School of Advanced Studies, University of London);
  • A parallel workshop for IT specialists on ‘Teaching Agile Project Management by Combining Group Interaction and Simulation’ by Eduardo Miranda (Carnegie Mellon University of Pittsburgh) and presentation on ‘Teaching Students to Engineer Data Intensive Scalable Systems’ by Mathew Bass (Carnegie Mellon University of Pittsburgh) and ‘Teaching Microservices architectures and technologies after SOA’ by Dimitar Birov (University of Sofia).

In the framework of the event, a round table on the current trends and the future developments of Digital Humanities in South-East Europe will be organized.

The event will take place between 7th and 11th September. The participation fee is 50 euros. The transport to and from the mountain resort and the accommodation and meals there will be covered by the organizers.

If you are interested in the Summer School, please send a Curriculum Vitae and a Motivation Letter stating your main areas of interest and expertise, the projects on which you are currently working, as well as which module(s) are relevant for your work and why you would like to attend them.

Contact

The applications should be sent to dhsummerschool@uni-sofia.bg no later than 1 June 2017.

You can manage your subscription and view message archives at http://listserv.liv.ac.uk/archives/classicists.html

(Text by the organizers)

Link: https://ukh.uni-sofia.bg/en/