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JADH2018

https://conf2018.jadh.org/index.html

Eighth Conference of Japanese Association for Digital Humanities (JADH2018) "Leveraging Open data"
September 9-11, Hitotsubashi-Hall, Tokyo, Japan
The Japanese Association for Digital Humanities is pleased to organize its eighth conference, Eighth Conference of Japanese Association for Digital Humanities (JADH2018), hosted by Center for Open Data in the Humanities.
JADH2018 is co-located with TEI Conference & Members' Meeting 2018 (TEI2018).

Registration is required for (1) at least one of the authors of accepted papers and posters, (2) all panel speakers, (3) presenting co-authors at the conference.
For participants, please see Guidelines for participants

Keynotes are open to the public (free registration is required).
基調講演は一般公開します(無料の参加登録が必要です)。


SESSIONS

Timetable

September 9, 2018 (Sunday)

Room A1Room A2TEI Program
14:30 - 18:30Workshop: Word Vector Applications for DHWorkshop

September 10, 2018 (Monday)

Room A1Room A2HallTEI Program
9:00 - 9:30JADH and TEI Joint Opening Session
9:30 - 11:00Open ScholarshipData AnalysisWorkshop
11:00 - 13:00
Lunch Break
13:00 - 16:15JADH and TEI Joint Keynote Session
16:15 - 16:45
Coffee Break
16:45 - 19:00JADH and TEI Joint Poster Session 
(with poster slam)
19:30Banquet

September 11, 2018 (Tuesday)

Room A1Room A2TEI Program
9:00 - 10:30Text AnalysisArchivingSIG Meeting
10:30 - 10:45
Coffee Break
10:45 - 12:15Data AnalysisTEI SIG MeetingSIG Meeting
12:15 - 13:45JADH Annual General Meeting
13:45 - 15:15Panel Session 1Technical DevelopmentParallel Session
15:15 - 15:30
Coffee Break
15:30 - 17:00Exploring HistoryCollection and CurationParallel Session
17:00 - 17:15
Coffee Break
17:15 - 18:45Panel Session 2Parallel Session
18:45 - 19:00Closing

September 12, 2018 (Wednesday)
Excursion Day




List of Presentations

September 10, 2018 (Monday)


Open Scholarship 
9:30-11:00 (Room A1)

  • Digital Open Scholarships in Heritage: The Archaeology of Portus Massive Open Online Course example
    Eleonora Gandolfi, Graeme Earl
  • Capturing Literary Events at Metropolitan Scale: Open Data and 'One Book One Chicago'
    John Shanahan
  • Early Chinese Periodicals Online (ECPO) – from Digitization towards Open Data
    Matthias Arnold


Data Analysis 
9:30-11:00 (Room A2)

     
  • From Collection Curation to Knowledge Creation: Building a Bilingual Dictionary of Ming Government Official Titles through Expert Crowd-translation
    Ying Zhang, Susan Xue, Zhaohui Xue
  • Leveraging the Japanese Biographical Database as a digital resource for education and research
    Leo Born
  • Topic modelling as a Tool for Researching the Polish Daily Press Corpus ChronoPress of the Post-war Period (1945–1962)
    Adam Tomasz Pawłowski, Tomasz Walkowiak


September 11, 2018 (Tuesday)


Text Analysis 
9:30-10:30 (Room A1)

  • Studying Topics, Gender, and Impact in a Corpus of Czech Sociological Articles
    Radim Hladík
  • What did Journalists Mention in the Russian Press? : Comparison of Articles about Yeltsin’s Presidential Addresses to the Federal Assembly
    Mao Sugiyama


Archiving 
9:00-10:30 (Room A2)

  • Building Oral Narrative Archives of Contemporary Events: Merits and Challenges of Open Data in Digital Social Sciences
    David H. Slater, Flavia Fulco, Robin O'Day
  • Digital archiving vernacular records of natural disaster in Northern Thailand
    Senjo Nakai
  • Archiving Bandai's Joy Family
    Nathan Altice


Data Analysis 
10:45-12:15 (Room A1)

  • [SP] Fueling Time Machine: Information Extraction from Retro-Digitised Address Directories
    Mohamed Khemakhem, Carmen Brando, Laurent Romary, Frédérique Mélanie-Becquet, Jean-Luc Pinol
  • [SP] “Matching methods: new approaches for the study of the Online Dating phenomena.”
    Jessica Pidoux
  • [SP] A Quantitative Analysis of Agatha Christie’s Works Applying a Machine Learning Approach
    Narumi Tsuchimura
  • [SP] Interpreting Visual Data in the Platformized Context: The Case of a Chinese Working-class Online Community
    Jiaxi Hou
  • [SP] Redoing Ethnography in a Digital World: An Open Research Design for Internet Memes of East Asia
    Minhyoung Kim


Panel Session 1 
13:45-15:15 (Room A1)

  • [Panel] Digital Humanities Cyberinfrastructure: Integrating and Facilitating
    Jieh Hsiang, Joey Hung, Chao-Lin Liu, Michael Stanley-Baker


Technical Development 
13:45-15:15 (Room A2)

  • “Cicerone”, a monuments’ guide plug-in for navigators: a proposal for a history-related software application to increase the value of cultural heritage historically with GIS and GPS open data.
    Luigi Serra
  • Why do I need four search engines?
    Martin Holmes, Joseph Takeda
  • Converting the Aozora Bunko into a corpus suitable for linguistic research
    Bor Hodošček


Exploring History 
15:30-17:00 (Room A1)

  • Methods of Meaning: Deciphering the History of "Literature" With Two Word Vector Approaches
    Mark Algee-Hewitt, Alexandre Gefen, Eun Seo Jo, J.D. Porter, Marianne Reboul
  • Historical Big Data: Reconstructing the Past through the Integrated Analysis of Historical Data
    Asanobu Kitamoto, Mika Ichino, Chikahiko Suzuki, Tarin Clanuwat
  • A community based on data sharing and collaboration. The structure of the ZX Spectrum demoscene
    Piotr Marecki


Collection and Curation 
15:30-17:00 (Room A2)

  • [SP] Towards Unifying Our Collection Descriptions: To LRMize or Not?
    Jacob Jett, Katrina Fenlon, J. Stephen Downie
  • [SP] Exploring the Implications: Open Access Repositories and Social Media
    Luis Meneses, Alyssa Arbuckle, Hector Lopez, Belaid Moa, Richard Furuta, Ray Siemens
  • [SP] Towards unified descriptive practices for Japanese classical texts: TEI, IIF, and the UCLA Toganoo Collection of Esoteric Buddhism
    Tomoko Bialock, Dawn Childress, Hiroyuki Ikuura, Kiyonori Nagasaki
  • [SP] A TEI Markup for the Contents of Tang Poems
    Yan Cong, Masao TAKAKU
  • [SP] The Digital Curation Project- Popularization of Democracy in Post-War Japan – virtual reunification of dispersed materials hidden in the Hussey Papers Archival collection
    Keiko Yokota-Carter
  • [SP] Archive as Data: Reading Kisho Shushi to Follow Meteorology and the Boundary of the Empire in Meiji Japan
    Ryuta Komaki


Panel Session 2 
17:15-18:45 (Room A1)

  • [Panel] Broadening Perspectives of Historical Researchers: From a Case of Interdisciplinary Workshop organized by Graduate Students in Japan
    Satoru Nakamura, Masato Fukuda, Jun Ogawa, Sho Makino, Ayano Sanno, Shohei Yamasaki


Poster Session (Location Number and Title)

  1. Collaborative approaches to implement Science as a service in an Open Innovation in Science framework: Japanese Diaspora Studies on the example of Thomas Hiroto
    Yoshiyuki Asahi, Eveline Wandl-Vogt, Jose Luis Preza Diaz
  2. Philograph: Textual Analysis Tools in the Digital Humanities
    Jerry Bonnell
  3. Representing digital humanities collections: A preliminary analysis of descriptive schema
    Katrina Fenlon, Jacob Jett, J. Stephen Downie
  4. entity-fishing: a DARIAH entity recognition and disambiguation service
    Luca Foppiano, Laurent Romary
  5. Collocation Patterns of Pitch-Class Sets: Comparing Mozart's Symphonies and String Quartets.
    Michiru Hirano, Hilofumi Yamamoto
  6. “Spots of Time” and Space: Mapping the Present, Past, and Atemporal Spaces in Charlotte Smith’s Beachy Head
    Holly Horner
  7. The Brontës in the World: Creating a Digital Bibliography to Expand Access to Single-Language Sources
    Matthew Hunter, Judith Pascoe
  8. The Metadata Hub for Interdisciplinary Knowledge Sharing of Historical Situation Records
    Mika Ichino, Junpei Hirano, Kooiti Masuda, Asanobu Kitamoto, Hiroyuki Den
  9. Construction of NINJAL media resources collection for searching and previewing sound and video data
    Yuichi Ishimoto, Takumi Ikinaga, Tomokazu Takada
  10. Developing a Block Puzzle Game for Studying Ryukyuan Language Phonetic System
    Takayuki Kagomiya, Yuto Niinaga, Nobuko Kibe
  11. Comparisons of Pitch Intervals in Japanese Popular Songs from 1868 to 2010
    Akihiro Kawase
  12. KU-ORCAS: Trans-Border Digital Archives Project for East Asian Cultural Studies
    Nobuhiko Kikuchi
  13. Encouraging Open Historical Data via GIS: an example of 19th century Marseille
    Takumi Kobayashi
  14. Alignment Table between UniDic and ‘Word List by Semantic Principles’
    Asuko Kondo, Makiro Tanaka, Masayuki Asahara
  15. A pilot study on the museum visitors interest by using eye tracking system
    Emi Koseto-Horyu
  16. In nihilum reverteris – retro text game
    Robert Hellboj Straka, Yerzmyey, Piotr Marecki
  17. The Possibilities of a Participatory Digital Humanities Platform: A Case Study of the Japan Disasters Archive (JDA)
    Andrew Gordon, Katherine Matsuura
  18. DIGITIZING ZEAMI
    Hanna McGaughey
  19. Building Linguistically and Intertextually Tagged Coptic Corpora with Open Source Tools
    So Miyagawa, Amir Zeldes, Marco Büchler, Heike Behlmer, Troy Griffitts
  20. Transitions of Plot Elements in a Japanese Detective Comic
    Hajime Murai
  21. Open data as the essentials of teaching and textual research
    Susan Allés-Torrent, Mitsunori Ogihara
  22. The Italian reception of the English Novel. A digital enquiry on Eighteenth Century literary journalism
    Andrea Penso
  23. Sustainable Metadata Management for Cultural Heritage Image Data using XMP
    Oliver Pohl
  24. The Visualization of Academic Inheritage in Historical China
    Yong Qiu, Jun Wang, Hongsu Wang
  25. The Visualization of the historical people’s migration in Tang Dynasty
    Yong Qiu, Jun Wang
  26. Machine learning approaches for background whitening and contrast adjustment of digital images
    Wataru Satomi, Toru Aoike, Takeshi Abekawa, Takanori Kawashima
  27. A Collaborative Approach for GIS Historical Maps Metadata Project
    Naomi Shiraishi,H aiqing Lin
  28. Cell Phone City: Pedestrians’ Mobile Phone Use and the Hybridization of Space in Tokyo
    Deirdre Sneep
  29. A Case Study on Digital Pedagogy for the Style Comparative Study of Japanese Art History Using “IIIF Curation Platform”
    Chikahiko Suzuki, Akira Takagishi, Asanobu Kitamoto
  30. Detecting Unknown Word Senses in Contemporary Japanese Dictionary from Corpus of Historical Japanese
    Aya Tababe, Kanako Komiya, Masayuki Asahara, Minoru Sasaki, Hiroyuki Shinnou
  31. Verifying the Authorship of Saikaku Ihara’s Arashi ha Mujyō Monogatari Using a Quantitative Approach
    Ayaka Uesaka
  32. Predicting Prose that Sells: Issues of Open Data in a Case of Applied Machine Learning
    Joris van Zundert, Marijn Koolen, Karina van Dalen-Oskam
  33. Retouching Our Food in Digitized Era: A Case Study of Hong Kong Foodie Critics
    Wong Hei Tung Wilson
  34. A study on the distribution of cooccurrence weight patterns of classical Japanese poetic vocabulary
    Hilofumi Yamamoto, Bor Hodoscek
  35. Construction of Japanese Historical Hand-Written Characters Segmentation Data from the CODH Data Sets
    Tang Yiping, Kohei Hatano, Emi Ishita, Tetsuya Nakatoh, Toshifumi Kawahira
  36. How to Critically Utilise Public-sourced Open Data? – A Proof-of-Concept: Enrich the SOAS Authority Datasets with Wikidata and VIAF
    Fudie Zhao


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