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The following results are related to Digital Humanities and Cultural Heritage. Are you interested to view more results? Visit OpenAIRE - Explore.
63,985 Research products, page 1 of 6,399

  • Digital Humanities and Cultural Heritage
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  • 2013-2022
  • Other ORP type
  • English

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  • Restricted English
    Authors: 
    Jacobs, Marc;
    Publisher: Elsevier BV
    Country: Belgium

    review of Marilena Alivizatou, Intangible Heritage and Participation. Encounters with Safeguarding Practices

  • Other research product . Other ORP type . 2022
    Open Access English
    Authors: 
    Baroncini, Sofia; Sartini, Bruno; Daquino, Marilena;
    Publisher: Zenodo

    This folder contains the documentation of the study Do we all mean the same thing? (Un)Conventional usage of symbols in the Arts submitted to the Digital Humanities Conference (2023). It is constituted by 1) one Jupyter Notebook ("UnConventionalUsageSymbolsArts.ipynb") containing the analysis conducted, and 2) the data used for the analysis, namely an RDF dataset of art interpretations ("PanofskyOnlySymbSubgraphFinal.ttl") and JSON files of symbols and symbolic meanings extracted from the Knowledge Base HyperReal.

  • English
    Authors: 
    Gibbons, Gary W.; Kay, Bernard S.;
    Publisher: Springer US
    Country: United Kingdom

    An editorial note by one of us in this journal in 2020, argued in favour of the name Schrödinger–Lichnerowicz formula for the formula, gμν∇μ∇ν+m2+R/4, for the ‘square’ of the Dirac operator in curved spacetime since it had been obtained by Schrödinger in 1932 and rediscovered by Lichnerowicz in 1962. However, unfortunately, it overlooked the rediscovery of the formula by Asher Peres in 1963. We briefly recall the context of each of these discoveries and reflect on the naming of mathematical formulae in general and of this formula in particular.

  • Open Access English
    Authors: 
    Coussement, Alexia; van Berckel Smit, Floris;
    Publisher: ECHER Blog
    Countries: Netherlands, Belgium
  • Open Access English
    Authors: 
    Diakonova, Marina; Molina Sánchez, Luis; Mueller, Hannes; Pérez García, Javier José; Rauh, Cristopher;
    Publisher: Banco de España
    Country: Spain

    El hecho de que los episodios de disturbios y conflictos sociales, tensiones políticas e incertidumbre sobre las políticas económicas afectan a la evolución de la economía es comúnmente aceptado en Economía. Sin embargo, la dimensión en tiempo real de tales interacciones no ha sido tan estudiada, y en concreto no está claro cómo se incorporarían dichas tensiones en los modelos de predicción al uso. Esto puede explicarse en parte por la división entre las contribuciones de la ciencia económica y la ciencia política en esta área, así como por la tradicional falta de disponibilidad de indicadores de alta frecuencia que midan tales fenómenos. Sin embargo, esta restricción se está volviendo cada vez menos limitante, gracias a la construcción de indicadores basados en análisis textuales. En este trabajo reunimos un conjunto de datos de medidas de lo que llamamos «inestabilidad institucional» para tres economías emergentes representativas: Brasil, Colombia y México. Dichos indicadores se introducen en un modelo estándar de predicciones (MIDAS) para el PIB trimestral. Los resultados muestran que la introducción de los indicadores que captan la inestabilidad institucional mejora el pronóstico del PIB trimestral respecto al uso de un conjunto amplio de indicadores estándar macroeconómicos y financieros de alta frecuencia. It is widely accepted that episodes of social unrest, conflict, political tensions and policy uncertainty affect the economy. Nevertheless, the real-time dimension of such relationships is less studied, and it remains unclear how to incorporate them in a forecasting framework. This can be partly explained by a certain divide between the economic and political science contributions in this area, as well as by the traditional lack of availability of high-frequency indicators measuring such phenomena. The latter constraint, though, is becoming less of a limiting factor through the production of text-based indicators. In this paper we assemble a dataset of such monthly measures of what we call “institutional instability”, for three representative emerging market economies: Brazil, Colombia and Mexico. We then forecast quarterly GDP by adding these new variables to a standard macro-forecasting model in a mixed-frequency MIDAS framework. Our results strongly suggest that capturing institutional instability based on a broad set of standard high-frequency indicators is useful when forecasting quarterly GDP. We also analyse the relative strengths and weaknesses of the approach.

  • Open Access English
    Authors: 
    Beck, Jess;
    Publisher: Zenodo

    The Iberian Copper Age is a period dominated by the emergence of early complex societies. In sharp contrast with the preceding Neolithic, the Chalcolithic is characterized by agricultural intensification, population aggregation, political centralization and the appearance of ‘mega-villages’ on the landscape. Previous research has focused on the phenomenon of collective burial to suggest that these broad-scale social processes are underwritten by a ‘communally-organized society’. However the internal organization of such communities is still poorly understood, particularly because the taphonomy and social function of such collective burials are underexplored. At 113 ha in size, Marroquíes Bajos is one of the largest settlements known for the time period, and contains evidence of four different burial programs. This project’s bioarchaeological analysis of the mortuary variability at the site will allow for the investigation of whether Iberian Copper Age societies were collectively organized, or whether significant disparities in health, diet or material culture existed among the social units being represented in these burials Through osteological analysis, isotopic analysis of diet, AMS radiocarbon dating, and an archaeological analysis of tomb form and grave goods, my investigation at Marroquíes Bajos will allow for a more nuanced reconstruction of the ways in which Copper Age societies were organized, while deepening our understanding of how and why collective burials were used by prehistoric populations.

  • English
    Authors: 
    Galvez-Behar, Gabriel;
    Publisher: HAL CCSD
    Country: France

    Compte rendu de l’ouvrage d’Aro Velmet, Pasteur’s Empire : Bacteriology and Politics in France, its Colonies, and the World, New York, Oxford University Press, 2020.; Review of Aro Velmet, Pasteur’s Empire : Bacteriology and Politics in France, its Colonies, and the World, New York, Oxford University Press, 2020.; Compte rendu de l’ouvrage d’Aro Velmet, Pasteur’s Empire : Bacteriology and Politics in France, its Colonies, and the World, New York, Oxford University Press, 2020.

  • Other research product . Other ORP type . 2022
    Closed Access English
    Authors: 
    Zajc, Ivana;
    Country: Slovenia

    In the lecture we explore how digital humanities can bring us a new understanding of intimacy in literary works and women writers.

  • Other research product . Other ORP type . 2022
    Open Access English
    Authors: 
    Beck, Jess;
    Publisher: Zenodo

    In US popular culture, the word “archaeology” often conjures up images of buried treasure, ancient ruins, daring adventurers, and perhaps even dinosaurs or aliens. In reality, the discipline of archaeology is the study of the material traces of the human past. These traces include everything from human-made objects such as pottery, stone tools, and architecture, to animal bones, plant remains, and human skeletons. Rather than seeking out individual artifacts because of their aesthetic or monetary value (*cough, cough* Indiana Jones, *cough, cough*), archaeologists excavate and analyze artifacts and remains because they provide evidence of how past people lived and how ancient societies were organized. Archaeology is important because it allows us to access the entire scope of human history, from the Paleolithic to the present day, providing us with an understanding of what it means to be human across space and over time. This does not, however, mean that archaeology is a value- free discipline; instead, archaeological questions are shaped by history and culture. In this course, we will critically examine how archaeologists ask and answer questions about the human past, while exploring how their research is received in popular culture.

  • Other research product . Other ORP type . 2022
    Open Access English
    Authors: 
    Beck, Jess;
    Publisher: Zenodo

    Forensic anthropologists analyze human skeletal remains from medico-legal contexts and bioarchaeologists analyze human skeletal remains from archaeological sites. Both fields use methods derived from biological anthropology. This course introduces students to the basic methods of these disciplines, including assessing the age, sex, ancestry, and stature of an individual using their bones. Recognition of skeletal anomalies can also reveal past health conditions and the cause and manner of death. This course will also introduce the ongoing disciplinary debate concerning the ethical implications of using skeletal remains to assess ancestry within forensic anthropology. The final project for this course will involve reconstructing the biological profile for an individual of unknown origin.