Digital Classics Workshop
3D approaches to cultural heritage and landscape
Thursday, September 24
Institute of Classical Studies
Senate House, Malet Street, London WC1E 7HU
The Institute of Classical Studies is offering a training workshop for postgraduate students and researchers on the use of 3D approaches in the study of cultural heritage artefacts and landscapes. The workshop will offer a basic introduction to the principles behind 3D imaging, modelling and representation of terrain and elevation, and how these can be used in research as well as visualisation. It will also give participants hands-on experience using simple and free software packages to produce complete 3D models and visualisations, with methods easily transferable to their own research.
No previous digital experience is required, but participants should bring a laptop and a digital camera or smartphone and be prepared to install some free software in advance of the workshop. This workshop has been made possible by the generous support of the LAHP and AHRC, and staff from KCL.
Registration is free.
To book a place on the workshop, please contact Valerie James (firstname.lastname@example.org)
It is with great delight that the DigiPal team at the Department of Digital Humanities (King’s College London) invite you to attend the fifth DigiPal Symposium at King’s on Wednesday 2nd September 2015.
As usual, the focus of the Symposium will be the computer-assisted study of medieval handwriting and manuscripts. Papers will cover on-line learning resources for palaeography, crowdsourcing Ælfric, image processing techniques for studying manuscripts, codicology, the Exon Domesday book and medieval Scottish charters.
Speakers will include:
- Ben Albritton (Stanford): “Digital Abundance, or: What Do We Do with All this Stuff?”
- Francisco J. Álvarez López (Exeter/King’s College London): “Scribal Collaboration and Interaction in Exon Domesday: A DigiPal Approach”
- Stewart Brookes (King’s College London): “Charters, Text and Cursivity: Extending DigiPal’s Framework for Models of Authority”
- Ainoa Castro Correa (King’s College London): “VisigothicPal: The Quest Against Nonsense”
- Orietta Da Rold (Cambridge): “‘I pray you that I may have paupir, penne, and inke’: Writing on Paper in the Late Medieval Period”
- Christina Duffy (British Library): “Effortless Image Processing: How to Get the Most Out of your Digital Assets with ImageJ”
- Kathryn Lowe (Glasgow)
- Maayan Zhitomirsky-Geffet (Bar-Ilan University) and Gila Prebor (Bar-Ilan University): “Towards an Ontopedia for Hebrew Manuscripts”
- Leonor Zozaya: “Educational Innovation: New Digital Games to Complement the Learning of Palaeography”
- Plus a roundtable with Arianna Ciula (Roehampton), Peter Stokes (King’s College London) and Dominique Stutzmann (Institut de recherche et d’histoire des textes).
Registration is free and includes refreshments and sandwiches.
It’s easy: just sign-up with Eventbrite: https://digipal-v.eventbrite.com
For further details, please visit http://www.digipal.eu/blog/digipal2015/
And, in case that wasn’t enough palaeography for one early September, the following day there’s also the “The Image of Cursive Handwriting: A One Day Workshop”, with David Ganz, Teresa Webber, Irene Ceccherini, David Rundle and Marc Smith. To register, visit http://www.modelsofauthority.ac.uk/blog/cursivity-workshop/
Very much looking forward to seeing you in September, at one or both events,
Stewart Brookes and Peter Stokes
Dr Stewart J Brookes
Department of Digital Humanities
King’s College London