DARIAH ANNUAL EVENT 2020: SCHOLARLY PRIMITIVES
DARIAH Annual Event 2020: POSTPONED
In light of the unfolding international situation regarding COVID19 (coronavirus), we have decided to postpone the DARIAH Annual Event 2020for the coming fall. Please save the new dates: November 10-13, 2020 in Zagreb, Croatia.
We will be circulating more information soon to presenters, registered participants and the wider community for next steps as we are going through replanning of the event. We look forward to welcoming you in Zagreb after this pandemic fades away.
In the meantime, as a digital research infrastructure, we are organising a spin-off virtual event on the Scholarly Primitives of Scholarly Meetings, to be held during the original event dates, on Thursday, May 28. Please keep the date tentatively in your calendar, we will be sending out more information on this soon.
Stay safe and if you have any questions, please don't hesitate to contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org
DARIAH Annual Event
DARIAH is a European Research Infrastructure for the Humanities and Arts. Its mission is to empower scholarly communities with digital methods to create, connect and share knowledge about culture and society. The DARIAH Annual Event offers the DARIAH community and humanities scholars in general the possibility to present results and new ideas; to meet and network. Participation in the Annual Event is free of charge, but registration is required.
It has been twenty years since John Unsworth famously formulated scholarly primitives -- discovering, annotating, comparing, referring, sampling, illustrating and representing -- as a set of basic scholarly activities across disciplines, theoretical frameworks or eras. We will use the DARIAH Annual Event 2020 as an opportunity to re-evaluate and probe the notion and scope of scholarly primitives in the context of the ongoing developments in the field of Digital Humanities and DARIAH’s continuous efforts in shaping an effective and sustainable research infrastructure that meets the needs of humanities scholars. Some of the questions that we hope to ask are: can we -- and should we -- put our conceptualization of scholarly primitives into a historical perspective as an expression of a particular stage in the development of Digital Humanities? Have scholarly primitives been conceptually robust enough to keep up with the field, which now includes big data, visual analytics, machine learning and artificial intelligence? Finally, are scholarly primitives -- and the way we speak of research as we build tools to support it -- free of ideology and bias?
DARIAH is happy to announce John Unsworth and Kristin Veel as keynote speakers at the Annual Event 2020.
Registration is now open: Please log in to find more information.