The Department of Germanic Studies at the University of Texas at Austin is launching its Digital Humanities Lab (DHLab@GS) with a series of online Digital Humanities Lunch Talks (DHLunch@GS) in 2020-21 (Mondays, 1-2pm, CST).
The talks will feature a range of international scholars speaking about current Digital Humanities research perspectives in Germanic Studies and other Humanities disciplines.
The new DH Lab is a DH Hub at the Department of Germanic Studies and a DH meeting, research and learning space. It promotes, supports, develops and coordinates Digital Humanities research and teaching activities. The DHLab drives and supports the integration of Digital Humanities into the Germanic Studies curriculum, and serves as an on-campus hub enabling transdisciplinary DH projects and collaboration. Read more.
Attendance is online, and free, everybody is welcome. Please register for the events via the programme page.
Fall Sessions 2020
- Oct 19, 1-2pm CST – Gabriel Viehhauser (Stuttgart University, Germany)
Openness and Restrictions in Digital Scholarly Editions
- Oct 26, 1-2pm CST – Christof Schöch (Trier University, Germany)
How Could Digital Literary Historiography Work? Some Lessons Learned in the MiMoText Project
- Nov 9, 1-2pm CST – Fabian Offert (University of California, Santa Barbara, US)
Critical Machine Vision as a (Digital) Humanities Challenge
- Nov 16, 1-2pm CST – Stefanie Acquavella-Rauch (Mainz University, Germany):
Between Performance and Academia: The World of Digital Musical Editions
- Nov 23, 1-2pm CST – Ian Milligan (University of Waterloo, Canada)
The Archives Unleashed Project: Lowering Barriers to Access through Community and Infrastructure
Spring Sessions 2021
- Feb 8, 1-2pm CST – Gunther Martens, Lore De Greve (Ghent University, Belgium)
Sentiment Analysis of Online Literary Criticism: From Annotation to Text Mining
- Feb 22, 1-2pm CST – Leif Weatherby (New York University, US)
Signs of Redundancy: On Digital Semiotics
- Mar 8, 1-2pm CST – Nico Schüler (Texas State University, US)
Digital Performance Studies: Analyzing Expressiveness in Music Recordings
- Mar 29, 1-2pm CST – Julia Nantke, Sandra Bläß, Marie Früh (University of Hamburg, Germany)
Dehmel Digital, or How to Access 36,000 Letters
- Apr 12, 1-2pm CST – Berenike Herrmann (University of Basel, Switzerland / NN), Jana Lüdtke (FU Berlin, Germany)
Computational Sentiment Analysis of Fiction
- Apr 19, 1-2pm CST – James Baker, Tim Hitchcock (University of Sussex, UK)
Digital Humanities, Where Do We Go From Here? – A Conversation