Digital History & Hermeneutics Doctoral Training Unit (DTU)

1 März 2017 bis 31 August 2023

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Map visualisation presentation

23 Mai 2017

verfasst von :
Sytze Van Herck, Eva Andersen, Jakub Bronec

Visualisation and visual thinking in the Arts and Humanities – New Perspectives in Digital Humanities Conference

In the 2017 edition of the conference, arts and humanities students and early career researchers, regardless of their technical background, were invited to share their ideas and experiences in their creative and scientific encounters with visualisation as it is deployed in and for research across disciplines.
Thinkering
Textilhandel und -transport in Gallien, Germanien und Rätien

9 Mai 2017

verfasst von :
Jan Lotz

Textilhandel und -transport in Gallien, Germanien und Rätien

Darstellung von Handel, Händler und Transport von Textilien in Mitteleuropa (Gallien, Germanien, Rätien) zur Zeit des Römischen Kaiserreiches bis 301.
Thinkering
Rediscovering Pompeii digitally

8 Mai 2017

verfasst von :
Floor Koeleman

Rediscovering Pompeii digitally

Pompeian wall paintings as a source of inspiration for neo-classical domestic interior decorations; a digital approach to art history.
Thinkering
The limitations of data

8 Mai 2017

verfasst von :
Sytze Van Herck

The limitations of data

Data are not the same as sources and datasets need rigidly defined categories of information which does not allow for deviation and reinforces binary oppositions such as male and female.
Thinkering
To digitise or not to digitise, that is the question

5 Mai 2017

verfasst von :
Eva Andersen

To digitise or not to digitise, that is the question

In the last decade, the use of ‘all things digital’ has taken flight in historical studies, supporting new research with digital tools and platforms. But we also have to recognise the limitations when it comes to digitising, accessing and using digitised material.
Thinkering
Is the current Jewish population losing its cohesion and identity due to the Second World War?

2 Mai 2017

verfasst von :
Jakub Bronec

Is the current Jewish population losing its cohesion and identity due to the Second World War?

This research examines differences in identity formation among generations of Czech, Slovak, French and Luxembourgish Jews who grew up either under communism or in liberal Western Europe. By gathering data, the aim is to create an international virtual library and cloud storage not only for professional educators, but also for the public. My focus is on the differences and similarities within and between generations, and on the changing historical and political circumstances of both state communism and established liberal democracy that have shaped individuals’ consciousness and identity.

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