Arts, Media and Culture Colloquium, on 20 February

AMC Colloquium ‘Digital Humanities-Designing for New Audiences, Methods & Approaches’

Speakers: Susan Schreibman & Costas Papadopoulos

When: Wednesday 20 February, 15.30 – 17.00
Where: Spiegelzaal GG80-82

Abstract
This joint presentation will explore Papadopoulos’s and Schreibman’s research, both jointly and separately. Coming from two different backgrounds, Digital Archaeology and Heritage and Irish Literary Studies and Scholarly Editing (respectively), this talk will focus on points of intersection and collaboration that have resulted in novel project design and execution. These include participatory design and community engagement, design thinking, and new forms of scholarship and teaching in projects such as Letters 1916-1923, History in a Box, Design Thinking and Making in the Arts and Sciences, Digital Sensoriality, and Simulations of Light in Ancient Built Spaces.

There will also be an opportunity during the presentation for colleagues to explore how their research, as well as AMC research objectives, might align or complement those presented.

Bio-notes
Susan Schreibman
is Professor of Digital Arts and Culture, University of Maastricht. She previously held positions at Maynooth University, Trinity College Dublin, The Royal Irish Academy, and the University of Maryland. Professor Schreibman has published and lectured widely in digital humanities and Irish poetic modernism. Her current digital projects include Letters 1916-1923 and Contested Memories: The Battle of Mount Street Bridge, History in a Box, and IGNITE: Design Thinking and Making in the Arts and Sciences. She is the founding Editor of the peer-reviewed Journal of the Text Encoding Initiative and is a member of the Board of the National Library of Ireland.

Costas Papadopoulos is an Assistant Professor in Digital Humanities and Culture Studies at the University of Maastricht. His research spans the development of virtual worlds to interpret societies of the past, to the application of computational imaging to analyse material culture, to digital pedagogy and interactive teaching methods. Much of his scholarship focuses on heritage visualisation using a variety of 2D and 3D media for quantitative and qualitative studies. More recently, his research has focused on the shift from the analogue to the digital, its affordances and limitations, as well as on new forms of scholarship.

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