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639 Research products

  • Digital Humanities and Cultural Heritage
  • 2023-2023
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  • English

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  • Authors: Department for Digital, Culture, Media and Sport;

    Abstract copyright UK Data Service and data collection copyright owner.The Participation Survey is a continuous push-to-web survey of adults aged 16 and over in England. It serves as a successor to the Taking Part survey, which ran for 16 years as a continuous face to face survey. Paper surveys are available for those not digitally engaged. Fieldwork started in October 2021 and it is envisaged that the survey will be a key evidence source for Department for Digital, Culture, Media and Sport (DCMS) and its sectors by providing statistically representative national estimates of adult engagement with the DCMS sectors. The survey’s main objectives are to: Provide a central, reliable evidence source that can be used to analyse cultural, digital, and sporting engagement, providing a clear picture of why people do or do not engage. Provide data at a county level to meet user needs, including providing evidence for the levelling up agenda. Underpin further research on driving engagement and the value and benefits of engagement.Further information on the survey can be found on the gov.uk Participation Survey webpage. Three versions of the Participation Survey 2022-2023 are available:An open access version (SN 9126). This version is freely available to download and does not require UK Data Service registration. This safeguarded dataset (SN 9125), which includes some additional detail. It is only available to registered UKDS users who have agreed to abide by the conditions of the End User Licence. A Secure Access version containing all years (SN 9014), which contains further detailed information. Access to this version is very restricted and requires UKDS registration, completion of an extensive application form, approval from the depositor, and successful completion of a Safe Researcher Training course before access can be granted. Users are advised to first download the safeguarded version (SN 9125) to check whether it includes sufficient detail for their research, before considering making an application for the Secure Access version.Details of all variables available for the version concerned can be found in the UKDS Data Dictionary - see the Documentation section. Main Topics:The Participation Survey collects data on engagement in: the arts libraries heritage museums and galleries tourism major cultural events major sporting events sport gambling digital sectors The survey includes information on frequency of participation, reasons for participating, barriers to participation and attitudes to the sectors. Information is also gathered on demographics (e.g. age, education), and related areas including wellbeing, loneliness, and use of digital technology. Multi-stage stratified random sample Self-administered questionnaire: Web-based (CAWI) Self-administered questionnaire: Paper

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  • Authors: Office for National Statistics;

    Abstract copyright UK Data Service and data collection copyright owner. The Annual Survey of Hours and Earnings, 2020: Synthetic Data Pilot is a synthetic version of the Annual Survey of Hours and Earnings (ASHE) study available via Trusted Research Environments (TREs). ASHE is one of the most extensive surveys of the earnings of individuals in the UK. Data on the wages, paid hours of work, and pensions arrangements of nearly one per cent of the working population are collected. Other variables relating to age, occupation and industrial classification are also available. The ASHE sample is drawn from National Insurance records for working individuals, and the survey forms are sent to their respective employers to complete. ASHE is available for research projects demonstrating public good to accredited or approved researchers via TREs such as the Office for National Statistics Secure Research Service (SRS) or the UK Data Service Secure Lab (at SN 6689). To access collections stored within TREs, researchers need to undergo an accreditation process. Gaining access to data in a secure environment can be time and resource intensive. This pilot has created a low fidelity, low disclosure risk synthetic version of ASHE data, which can be made available to researchers more quickly while they wait for access to the real data.The synthetic data were created using the Synthpop package in R. The sample method was used; this takes a simple random sample with replacement from the real values. The project was carried out in the period between 19th December 2022 and 3rd January 2023. Further information is available within the documentation. User feedback received through this pilot will help the ONS to maximise benefits of data access and further explore the feasibility of synthesising more data in future. Main Topics: The ASHE synthetic data contain the same variables as ASHE for each individual, relating to wages, hours of work, pension arrangements, and occupation and industrial classifications. There are also variables for age, gender and full/part-time status. Because ASHE data are collected by the employer, there are also variables relating to the organisation employing the individual. These include employment size and legal status (e.g. public company). Various geography variables are included in the data files. The year variable in this synthetic dataset is 2020. Simple random sample Compilation/Synthesis

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  • image/svg+xml Jakob Voss, based on art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina and Beao Closed Access logo, derived from PLoS Open Access logo. This version with transparent background. http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Closed_Access_logo_transparent.svg Jakob Voss, based on art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina and Beao
    Authors: Hansen, Lasse; Enevoldsen, Kenneth;

    TextDescriptives is a Python package for calculating a large variety of statistics from text. It is built on top of spaCy and can be easily integrated into existing workflows. The package has already been used for analysing the linguistic stability of clinical texts, creating features for predicting neuropsychiatric conditions, and analysing linguistic goals of primary school students. This paper describes the package and its features.

    image/svg+xml Jakob Voss, based on art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina and Beao Closed Access logo, derived from PLoS Open Access logo. This version with transparent background. http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Closed_Access_logo_transparent.svg Jakob Voss, based on art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina and Beao PURE Aarhus Universi...arrow_drop_down
    image/svg+xml Jakob Voss, based on art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina and Beao Closed Access logo, derived from PLoS Open Access logo. This version with transparent background. http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Closed_Access_logo_transparent.svg Jakob Voss, based on art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina and Beao
    PURE Aarhus University
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      image/svg+xml Jakob Voss, based on art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina and Beao Closed Access logo, derived from PLoS Open Access logo. This version with transparent background. http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Closed_Access_logo_transparent.svg Jakob Voss, based on art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina and Beao PURE Aarhus Universi...arrow_drop_down
      image/svg+xml Jakob Voss, based on art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina and Beao Closed Access logo, derived from PLoS Open Access logo. This version with transparent background. http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Closed_Access_logo_transparent.svg Jakob Voss, based on art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina and Beao
      PURE Aarhus University
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    Authors: Rovner, Melissa;

    During the American Progressive Era, discourses of progress were co-constructed with racialized ideas about habitation. Communal, matriarchal, semi-nomadic, and self-built dwellings and their racialized inhabitants were positioned as antagonists to a single-family, heteropatriarchal, Anglo-American ideal. As associated with the Arts and Crafts Movement, the Craftsman, Spanish Colonial and Mission Revival style bungalows that defined Los Angeles’ suburbs presented an illusion of self-made, simple living in connection with nature and frontier ideologies. Though purportedly democratic, the development of the suburbs involved the conversion of Indigenous lands into private property. Meanwhile, Indigenous peoples, Black migrants and ethnic Mexicans were funneled into worker housing while employed in the construction and maintenance of a domestic sphere that secured social and financial capital for beneficiaries of Whiteness. The dissertation focuses on three sites where this occurred that have since been erased in the physical landscape, as much as in the public imaginary: 1) The Pacific Electric Railway Company’s labor camps, home to Mexican workers who built and maintained Henry Huntington’s exclusive Pasadena suburbs and resorts; 2) The homes built and maintained by students of the Sherman Institute, an Indian Boarding School in Riverside, California for the vocational training of Indigenous youth; 3) The bungalows of the industrial suburbs marketed to Black and unskilled employees of the Los Angeles Investment Company, a home-building enterprise that went on to build racially restricted, residential subdivisions in southwestern Los Angeles. In each case, laborers were racially targeted and housed in overcrowded, unsanitary, and flimsily built structures that materially foretold their demise and future redevelopment. This research challenges conceptions of the “slums” familiarized by neighborhood surveys, by exposing how their production was instrumental to the construction and maintenance of the suburbs. The chapters of this dissertation devote themselves to the designed details of these hidden histories, as emerging from three distinct labor camp, domestic service, and industrial suburbs. Though historically unique in their racial, material, geographic, and social composition, when considered together, the three sites demonstrate a commitment to settling labor and race through the uneven development of the domestic sphere.

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  • Authors: Derwael, Stéphanie;
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    Authors: Reid, Brady;

    The Canadian Indigenous group, the Beothuk, is known for their extinction sometime during the 19th century. Despite the Beothuk’s extinction becoming popular amongst researchers during the 20th century, the Beothuk narrative is still plagued with misconceptions. In my research paper entitled “Avoidance and Exhaustion,” I address misconceptions about the interactions between various Indigenous groups and Europeans that interacted with the Beothuk. The research paper was created as a final project for Tolly Bradford at Concordia University and will be the basis of my oral presentation. The Beothuk chose to avoid interaction with European fishermen or explorers unless necessary. As a result, it is a challenge to make any conclusive arguments for the causation of the Beothuk extinction or their cultural practices. Researchers agree that documented interactions between the Beothuk and Europeans are faulty. However, they implement the supposed interactions due to the lack of available sources. Publications about the Beothuk have slowed down since the turn of the century. However, recent excavations have provided new evidence. A more accurate portrayal of the Beothuk's extinction is achievable by relying on archaeological evidence over personal testimonials that resulted from folklore. By utilizing archaeological evidence, it is possible to determine the migration patterns of the Beothuk and their attempt to survive on the Newfoundland Islands’ resource-poor interior. I plan to incorporate the migration patterns, Beothuk’s pattern of avoidance, and harsh living conditions into a PowerPoint presentation. The presentation will comprise slides with bullet points, maps, and pictures. The maps will demonstrate the gradual withdrawal of the Beothuk to the Newfoundland island’s interior. The bullet point slides will take up most of my presentation and be used to defend my arguments. I intend to utilize my PowerPoint and talking points to support my thesis: “Their extinction is a combination of the Beothuk practice of avoidance, the environment of the Newfoundland Island interior, and Europeans exhausting the land of its resources and animal population.”

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    Source: The Heir of Redclyffe : ELTeC Edition

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    Source: Sybil, Or the Two Nations : ELTeC Edition

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    Authors: Boemke, Bruno; Maier, Andreas; Schmidt, Isabell; Römer, Wolfgang Michael; +1 Authors

    Archaeological sites are not distributed evenly throughout the landscape. For the Palaeolithic record, signals derived from the inhomogeneous spatial patterns are used to infer spatial decision-making processes or ecological preferences of our ancestors. However, to date it is still largely unclear how sampling biases affect the large-scale distribution of sites and whether the observable spatial patterns are actually representative of the distribution of humans in the palaeo-landscape. To answer this question, this dataset containing geolocations of close to 4200 sites was used to assess the spatial distribution from two different perspectives, i.e., past settlement choice and likelihood of discovery. The dataset was compiled from available datasets on archaeological and palaeo-anthropological sites, initially for palaeo-demographic studies according to the Cologne Protocol. As we think that there is even greater potential in the site dataset that we have compiled, we are making it openly accessible for further studies. Refer to the main publication for an in-depth explanation of the dataset.

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    Authors: Ainsworth, William Harrison;

    Source: Auriol, or The elixir of life : ELTeC Edition

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639 Research products
  • Authors: Department for Digital, Culture, Media and Sport;

    Abstract copyright UK Data Service and data collection copyright owner.The Participation Survey is a continuous push-to-web survey of adults aged 16 and over in England. It serves as a successor to the Taking Part survey, which ran for 16 years as a continuous face to face survey. Paper surveys are available for those not digitally engaged. Fieldwork started in October 2021 and it is envisaged that the survey will be a key evidence source for Department for Digital, Culture, Media and Sport (DCMS) and its sectors by providing statistically representative national estimates of adult engagement with the DCMS sectors. The survey’s main objectives are to: Provide a central, reliable evidence source that can be used to analyse cultural, digital, and sporting engagement, providing a clear picture of why people do or do not engage. Provide data at a county level to meet user needs, including providing evidence for the levelling up agenda. Underpin further research on driving engagement and the value and benefits of engagement.Further information on the survey can be found on the gov.uk Participation Survey webpage. Three versions of the Participation Survey 2022-2023 are available:An open access version (SN 9126). This version is freely available to download and does not require UK Data Service registration. This safeguarded dataset (SN 9125), which includes some additional detail. It is only available to registered UKDS users who have agreed to abide by the conditions of the End User Licence. A Secure Access version containing all years (SN 9014), which contains further detailed information. Access to this version is very restricted and requires UKDS registration, completion of an extensive application form, approval from the depositor, and successful completion of a Safe Researcher Training course before access can be granted. Users are advised to first download the safeguarded version (SN 9125) to check whether it includes sufficient detail for their research, before considering making an application for the Secure Access version.Details of all variables available for the version concerned can be found in the UKDS Data Dictionary - see the Documentation section. Main Topics:The Participation Survey collects data on engagement in: the arts libraries heritage museums and galleries tourism major cultural events major sporting events sport gambling digital sectors The survey includes information on frequency of participation, reasons for participating, barriers to participation and attitudes to the sectors. Information is also gathered on demographics (e.g. age, education), and related areas including wellbeing, loneliness, and use of digital technology. Multi-stage stratified random sample Self-administered questionnaire: Web-based (CAWI) Self-administered questionnaire: Paper

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    CESSDA
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  • Authors: Office for National Statistics;

    Abstract copyright UK Data Service and data collection copyright owner. The Annual Survey of Hours and Earnings, 2020: Synthetic Data Pilot is a synthetic version of the Annual Survey of Hours and Earnings (ASHE) study available via Trusted Research Environments (TREs). ASHE is one of the most extensive surveys of the earnings of individuals in the UK. Data on the wages, paid hours of work, and pensions arrangements of nearly one per cent of the working population are collected. Other variables relating to age, occupation and industrial classification are also available. The ASHE sample is drawn from National Insurance records for working individuals, and the survey forms are sent to their respective employers to complete. ASHE is available for research projects demonstrating public good to accredited or approved researchers via TREs such as the Office for National Statistics Secure Research Service (SRS) or the UK Data Service Secure Lab (at SN 6689). To access collections stored within TREs, researchers need to undergo an accreditation process. Gaining access to data in a secure environment can be time and resource intensive. This pilot has created a low fidelity, low disclosure risk synthetic version of ASHE data, which can be made available to researchers more quickly while they wait for access to the real data.The synthetic data were created using the Synthpop package in R. The sample method was used; this takes a simple random sample with replacement from the real values. The project was carried out in the period between 19th December 2022 and 3rd January 2023. Further information is available within the documentation. User feedback received through this pilot will help the ONS to maximise benefits of data access and further explore the feasibility of synthesising more data in future. Main Topics: The ASHE synthetic data contain the same variables as ASHE for each individual, relating to wages, hours of work, pension arrangements, and occupation and industrial classifications. There are also variables for age, gender and full/part-time status. Because ASHE data are collected by the employer, there are also variables relating to the organisation employing the individual. These include employment size and legal status (e.g. public company). Various geography variables are included in the data files. The year variable in this synthetic dataset is 2020. Simple random sample Compilation/Synthesis

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  • image/svg+xml Jakob Voss, based on art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina and Beao Closed Access logo, derived from PLoS Open Access logo. This version with transparent background. http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Closed_Access_logo_transparent.svg Jakob Voss, based on art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina and Beao
    Authors: Hansen, Lasse; Enevoldsen, Kenneth;

    TextDescriptives is a Python package for calculating a large variety of statistics from text. It is built on top of spaCy and can be easily integrated into existing workflows. The package has already been used for analysing the linguistic stability of clinical texts, creating features for predicting neuropsychiatric conditions, and analysing linguistic goals of primary school students. This paper describes the package and its features.

    image/svg+xml Jakob Voss, based on art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina and Beao Closed Access logo, derived from PLoS Open Access logo. This version with transparent background. http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Closed_Access_logo_transparent.svg Jakob Voss, based on art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina and Beao PURE Aarhus Universi...arrow_drop_down
    image/svg+xml Jakob Voss, based on art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina and Beao Closed Access logo, derived from PLoS Open Access logo. This version with transparent background. http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Closed_Access_logo_transparent.svg Jakob Voss, based on art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina and Beao
    PURE Aarhus University
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      image/svg+xml Jakob Voss, based on art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina and Beao Closed Access logo, derived from PLoS Open Access logo. This version with transparent background. http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Closed_Access_logo_transparent.svg Jakob Voss, based on art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina and Beao PURE Aarhus Universi...arrow_drop_down
      image/svg+xml Jakob Voss, based on art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina and Beao Closed Access logo, derived from PLoS Open Access logo. This version with transparent background. http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Closed_Access_logo_transparent.svg Jakob Voss, based on art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina and Beao
      PURE Aarhus University
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    Authors: Rovner, Melissa;

    During the American Progressive Era, discourses of progress were co-constructed with racialized ideas about habitation. Communal, matriarchal, semi-nomadic, and self-built dwellings and their racialized inhabitants were positioned as antagonists to a single-family, heteropatriarchal, Anglo-American ideal. As associated with the Arts and Crafts Movement, the Craftsman, Spanish Colonial and Mission Revival style bungalows that defined Los Angeles’ suburbs presented an illusion of self-made, simple living in connection with nature and frontier ideologies. Though purportedly democratic, the development of the suburbs involved the conversion of Indigenous lands into private property. Meanwhile, Indigenous peoples, Black migrants and ethnic Mexicans were funneled into worker housing while employed in the construction and maintenance of a domestic sphere that secured social and financial capital for beneficiaries of Whiteness. The dissertation focuses on three sites where this occurred that have since been erased in the physical landscape, as much as in the public imaginary: 1) The Pacific Electric Railway Company’s labor camps, home to Mexican workers who built and maintained Henry Huntington’s exclusive Pasadena suburbs and resorts; 2) The homes built and maintained by students of the Sherman Institute, an Indian Boarding School in Riverside, California for the vocational training of Indigenous youth; 3) The bungalows of the industrial suburbs marketed to Black and unskilled employees of the Los Angeles Investment Company, a home-building enterprise that went on to build racially restricted, residential subdivisions in southwestern Los Angeles. In each case, laborers were racially targeted and housed in overcrowded, unsanitary, and flimsily built structures that materially foretold their demise and future redevelopment. This research challenges conceptions of the “slums” familiarized by neighborhood surveys, by exposing how their production was instrumental to the construction and maintenance of the suburbs. The chapters of this dissertation devote themselves to the designed details of these hidden histories, as emerging from three distinct labor camp, domestic service, and industrial suburbs. Though historically unique in their racial, material, geographic, and social composition, when considered together, the three sites demonstrate a commitment to settling labor and race through the uneven development of the domestic sphere.

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  • Authors: Derwael, Stéphanie;
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    Authors: Reid, Brady;

    The Canadian Indigenous group, the Beothuk, is known for their extinction sometime during the 19th century. Despite the Beothuk’s extinction becoming popular amongst researchers during the 20th century, the Beothuk narrative is still plagued with misconceptions. In my research paper entitled “Avoidance and Exhaustion,” I address misconceptions about the interactions between various Indigenous groups and Europeans that interacted with the Beothuk. The research paper was created as a final project for Tolly Bradford at Concordia University and will be the basis of my oral presentation. The Beothuk chose to avoid interaction with European fishermen or explorers unless necessary. As a result, it is a challenge to make any conclusive arguments for the causation of the Beothuk extinction or their cultural practices. Researchers agree that documented interactions between the Beothuk and Europeans are faulty. However, they implement the supposed interactions due to the lack of available sources. Publications about the Beothuk have slowed down since the turn of the century. However, recent excavations have provided new evidence. A more accurate portrayal of the Beothuk's extinction is achievable by relying on archaeological evidence over personal testimonials that resulted from folklore. By utilizing archaeological evidence, it is possible to determine the migration patterns of the Beothuk and their attempt to survive on the Newfoundland Islands’ resource-poor interior. I plan to incorporate the migration patterns, Beothuk’s pattern of avoidance, and harsh living conditions into a PowerPoint presentation. The presentation will comprise slides with bullet points, maps, and pictures. The maps will demonstrate the gradual withdrawal of the Beothuk to the Newfoundland island’s interior. The bullet point slides will take up most of my presentation and be used to defend my arguments. I intend to utilize my PowerPoint and talking points to support my thesis: “Their extinction is a combination of the Beothuk practice of avoidance, the environment of the Newfoundland Island interior, and Europeans exhausting the land of its resources and animal population.”

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    Source: The Heir of Redclyffe : ELTeC Edition

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    Source: Sybil, Or the Two Nations : ELTeC Edition

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    Authors: Boemke, Bruno; Maier, Andreas; Schmidt, Isabell; Römer, Wolfgang Michael; +1 Authors

    Archaeological sites are not distributed evenly throughout the landscape. For the Palaeolithic record, signals derived from the inhomogeneous spatial patterns are used to infer spatial decision-making processes or ecological preferences of our ancestors. However, to date it is still largely unclear how sampling biases affect the large-scale distribution of sites and whether the observable spatial patterns are actually representative of the distribution of humans in the palaeo-landscape. To answer this question, this dataset containing geolocations of close to 4200 sites was used to assess the spatial distribution from two different perspectives, i.e., past settlement choice and likelihood of discovery. The dataset was compiled from available datasets on archaeological and palaeo-anthropological sites, initially for palaeo-demographic studies according to the Cologne Protocol. As we think that there is even greater potential in the site dataset that we have compiled, we are making it openly accessible for further studies. Refer to the main publication for an in-depth explanation of the dataset.

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