Digital Approaches to Early Modern Studies

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The University of Limerick‘s CEMS Limerick, the Centre for Early Modern Studies, Limerick, have announced its forthcoming symposium series on Digital Approaches to Early Modern Studies. CEMS Limerick Research activities of scholars of history & culture 16th-18th.

Details below:

Symposium 1: Network and Circulation Analysis and Visualisation

9 February, 12:00-13:45, Online

Registerhttps://tinyurl.com/CEMS9Feb

Programme

Ingeborg van Vugt (Utrecht): What’s in a network metric? Insights from the seventeenth-century Republic of Letters

Kaspar Gubler (Bern): The reconstruction of knowledge networks: Data model and visualisations of the project Repertorium Academicum Germanicum (RAG)

Evan Bourke (Maynooth): Networking literary patronage in Gaelic Ireland 1550-1650

Symposium 2: Digital Analysis of Text

3 March, 12:00-13:45, Online

Registerhttps://tinyurl.com/CEMS3March

Programme

Katie McDonough (Alan Turing Institute): Where is the Enlightenment? Space and geography in Diderot and d’Alembert’s Encyclopédie

Paty Murrieta-Flores (Lancaster): Old sources, new technologies: Computational approaches to the analysis of sixteenth-century Mexican historical sources

Huw Jones (Cambridge University Library): Text and image: the International Interoperable Image Framework and the digital edition

 

Symposium 3: Databases

7 April, 12:00-13:45, Online

Registerhttps://tinyurl.com/CEMS7April

Programme

Valeria Vitale (British Library/Pelagios Commons): TBC

James Kelly (Durham): Early modern monks and nuns in the digital age: Creating searchable prosopographical databases of exile English religious and why it matters

Graeme Kemp (St Andrews): The Universal Short Title Catalogue. The past, present and future of a bibliographical database

 

Symposium 4: Geographic Information Systems

5 May, 12:00-13:45, Online

Register: https://tinyurl.com/CEMS5May

Programme

Bart Holterman (Göttingen): Roads, nodes and rivers – mapping the premodern street network

Keith Lilley (Belfast): An ethnography of cartography: tracing Early Modern maps and map-makers through geospatial technologies

Catherine Porter (Limerick): The mapping of Early Modern Ireland: a digital approach for understanding early survey

 

 

CONVENORSRICHARD KIRWAN & CATHERINE PORTER, CENTRE FOR EARLY MODERN STUDIES, LIMERICK

 


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