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Event
On Not Knowing: Reasoning with Uncertainty in Digital Literary Studies

11 January 2022

On Not Knowing: Reasoning with Uncertainty in Digital Literary Studies

Hands on History lecture with Hoyt Long, University of Chicago.
Thinkering
Recording: When will an algorithm identify a sleeping lion as an emblem of a vigilant ruler?

10 January 2021

written by :
Floor Koeleman

Recording: When will an algorithm identify a sleeping lion as an emblem of a vigilant ruler?

Recording of the DTU online lecture with Hans Brandhorst on 17 December 2020.
Event
When will an algorithm identify a sleeping lion as an emblem of a vigilant ruler?

23 November 2020

When will an algorithm identify a sleeping lion as an emblem of a vigilant ruler?

DTU online lecture with Hans Brandhorst.
Event
Vladan Joler

14 October 2020

New Extractivism

Hands on History session with Prof. Vladan Joler (New Media department of the University of Novi Sad) - online event.
News
C²DH receives funding to build a “Time machine”

28 February 2019

written by :
Ghislain Sillaume

C²DH receives funding to build a “Time machine”

The European Commission has chosen Time Machine as one of the six proposals retained for preparing large scale research initiatives to be strategically developed in the next decade. The C²DH/University of Luxembourg is a member of the Time Machine consortium.
Data
New website: Doctoral Training Unit ‘Digital History and Hermeneutics’

11 December 2018

written by :
Tim van der Heijden

New website: Doctoral Training Unit ‘Digital History and Hermeneutics’

The new website gives an in-depth view of the DTU's activities and projects.
Thinkering
Automata and other interlocutors

2 May 2018

written by :
Christopher Morse

Automata and other interlocutors

The notion of the automaton extends at least as far back as antiquity, but successful implementation of simulated intelligence, and even life itself, continues to elude us. Although there is a tremendous disparity between how we imagine robots to behave and how they actually perform, since the eighteenth century they have become unwitting participants in a dialogue about humanity's self-conception.