General digital humanities consulting

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Digital Kipling

Posted by Roger Gillis on May 24, 2017

The Dalhousie Kipling Collection has an international reputation as being the most comprehensive in the world.
Not only does it contain a comprehensive collection of Rudyard Kipling’s published works but it has also holds
significant research ephemera support material about and by Kipling published during his lifetime – the Kipling scrapbooks
being prime among them. The Digital Kipling project is an effort to digitize the Kipling Scrapbooks, make them more readily accessible,

Academic field
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Digital Kipling

Posted by Roger Gillis on May 24, 2017

The Dalhousie Kipling Collection has an international reputation as being the most comprehensive in the world.
Not only does it contain a comprehensive collection of Rudyard Kipling’s published works but it has also holds
significant research ephemera support material about and by Kipling published during his lifetime – the Kipling scrapbooks
being prime among them. The Digital Kipling project is an effort to bring the Kipling Scrapbooks more readily accessible

Academic field
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Heurist Knowledge Management System

Posted by Ian Johnson on March 7, 2017

HEURIST is a flexible Open Source data management system which allows any confident researcher or data manager to design, create, manage, analyse and publish richly-structured database(s) within hours, through a simple web interface, without need of programmers or consultants. It is aimed at a broad range of Humanities data, characterised by rich text, multimedia, relationships, categorisation, uncertain data, spatial and temporal information, and the need to work collaboratively while maintaining access control. It allows incremental changes in database structure - existing data are not affected - allowing projects to start small and simple and evolve as the research develops.

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Mapping At The Mountains of Madness

Posted by Matt Mckinley on December 14, 2016

This story map is an attempt to geographically chart both the real fictional locations detailed in Lovecraft's novella, At the Mountains of Madness.

In At The Mountains of Madness, Lovecraft's first-person writing style lends the reader an account of the names and coordinates of both real and imagined places, displaying the overlap between Lovecraft's fictional universe and our human world.

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China Biographical Database

Posted by Lik Hang Tsui on July 21, 2016

The China Biographical Database is a freely accessible relational database with biographical information about approximately 370,000 individuals as of 2016, primarily from the 7th through 19th centuries. With both online and offline versions, the data is meant to be useful for statistical, social network, and spatial analysis as well as serving as a kind of biographical reference. 

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The Digital Sigillography Resource

Posted by John McEwan on July 5, 2016

The Digitial Sigillography Resource (Digisig) enables scholars and members of the public to search sigillographic datasets provided by researchers, archives and museums. Digisig fosters the study of seals, particular from Medieval Europe, by radically enhancing access to this important cultural legacy. Digisig aims to make seals and their associated scholarship discoverable.

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Apprenticeship in Early Modern Venice: the Garzoni project

Posted by Maud Ehrmann on April 1, 2016

Led by an interdisciplinary consortium, the Garzoni project undertakes the study of apprenticeship, work and society in early modern Venice by focusing on a specific archival source, namely the `Accordi dei Garzoni' from the Venetian State Archives. The project revolves around two main phases with, in the first instance, the design and the development of tools to extract and render information contained in the documents (according to Semantic Web standards) and, as a second step, the examination of such information.

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Novels Reviewed Database

Posted by Megan Peiser on September 26, 2015

Database of reviews of novels from The Critical Review and The Monthly Review from 1790-1820.

This project seeks to understand the contepmorary critical response to the only period in literary history when women published more novels than men.

 

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