Full Programme

Dates: Thursday 20th to Friday 21st September 2018

Thursday 9:30-9:40

Thursday 9:40-10:40
Keynote 1: Janelle Jenstad

Thursday 11:00-12:40
Strand A
Spatial Humanities and Literary Studies

Anagha Uppal Urban/Rural Geographies of Fear of Nature
Anouk Lang The problem of literary space: Using word embeddings with GIS software to explore spatial imaginaries
Ernesto Salas Tovar, Pura Fernández, Lourdes Martín-Forero, Carlos Fernández Freire Mapping Iberoamerican Women Writers and Editors Networks from 1800 to the Present
Jie He, Zhaoyi Ma, Shuaishuai Liu Urban Space Cognition of Capital Chang’an in Medieval China: Sentiment Analysis of a Classical Novel ‘The Tale of Li Wa’
Thursday 11:00-12:40
Strand B
Text mining and NLP in the Spatial Humanities
Luis Santos, Bruno Martins, Patricia Murrieta-Flores, Raquel Liceras-Garrido, Mariana Favila, Ian Gregory, Diego Jimenez-Badillo, Katherine Bellamy Exploring the challenges of Named Entity Recognition in an historical multilingual corpus: Digging into Early Colonial Mexico
Jeremy Mikecz From Invasion to Occupation and Resistance: Mapping Indigenous History during the Conquest and Colonization of Peru
Alex D B Butterworth Pub Crawls: Machine Learning the Cognitive Geography of C18th London
Katherine McDonough, Matje van de Camp Geographical Horizons of the Enlightenment: Using Natural Language Processing to Study Historical Spatial Knowledge
Thursday 11:00-12:40
Strand C
Towns, villages and the countryside in the Spatial Humanities
Gustavo F Velasco Settlement and Land Offices in the Canadian Prairies, 1880-1914: A HGIS approach
Ozlem Altinkaya Genel Deciphering the Spatial Fragmentation in the Marmara Region through the Village Surveys
Wiesława Duży, Tomasz Panecki Space and time travelers. Translocations of settlements, changes in semantic manifestations and cartographic representations in Polish territories from 10th to 20th century
Oskar Gudlaugsson The Household Economy of Early Eighteenth Century Iceland
Thursday 1:30-3:10
Strand A
Geospatial approaches to historical and literary writing
Stuart Dunn ‘The Eye of History’: Chorographic prologues and the origins of the Spatial Humanities
Greg J McInerny, Amanda Thomson, Kat Brown, Robert Fletcher Information Front: A pen and paper GIS established during World War II
Raphael Joseph Transnationalism in Modernism: Mapping Place Names in Novels Using Digitally Assisted Methods
Ffion M Jones Mapping the Morrises of Anglesey, 1728–1779
Thursday 1:30-3:10
Strand B
Digital Infrastructures for the Spatial Humanities
Arkadiusz Borek Indxr– GIS tool for historical sources edition
Nuno Ramanlal, Luís Freixinho, João Monteiro, Patricia Murrieta-Flores, João Moura Pires, Bruno Martins Machine Learning for Processing Historical Photos Envisioning Spatial Humanities Applications
Yassmine Boudili, Pierre Boymond, Maud Desjardins, Carmen Brando, Eric Mermet, Emmanuel Désveaux Automated geolocation and classification of photographs  for the study of Alpine architecture
Michael Page, Carmen Brando, Patricia Murrieta-Flores, Katherine Hart Weimer Building Geo-Community through the ADHO GeoHumanities Special Interest Group
Thursday 1:30-3:10
Strand C
Spatial Humanities and the Urban: Applied studies 1
Frank T Proctor Mapping Black colonial Mexico City
Mads L Perner Residential segregation in a pre-industrial city: the case of Copenhagen, c. 1700-1850
Kurt C Schlichting Micro-Social Geography of Greenwich Village and the Emigrant Savings Bank circa 1880
Joseph Day The Importance of London, 1851-1911: Using the individual-level census data to reconstruct lifetime migration paths
Thursday 3:30-5:10
Strand A
Mapping the Humanities and Arts
RJ (Rombert) Stapel A New Historical Atlas of the Low Countries (ca. 1350-1795)
Joseph M Bickley Visions of Empire: Using a cartogram to model the spatial imaginary of the British Empire
Emma Tonkin Modern perspectives on art through the ages: mapping institutional perspectives on large collections
Catherine Walsh Mapping Sculpture around the Early Modern Mediterranean
Thursday 3:30-5:10
Strand B
Approaches to analysing texts in a geospatial environment
Brian Roper What happens when positivism collides with critical discourse; A worked example in creative writing
Nung-Yao Lin,  Jieh Hsiang Textual Geographic Information System and Applications
James O Butler The Comparative Literaryscape AnalYsis Encoding (CLAYE) toolset : Creating a schema for literary environment markup
Bieke Cattoor, Hans-Rudolf Bär, Lorenz Hurni A Simultaneous Approach to Visualizing Story Space and Discourse Space: Development and Applications of a Textual Information System (TIS)
Thursday 3:30-5:10
Strand C
Spatial Humanities and the Urban: Applied studies 2
Andrea Ballatore, Fiona Candlin Where was the UK Museums Boom?
Elizabeth Colantoni, Blair Tinker, Daniel A Weiner Digital Analyses of Ancient Rome’s Temple of Jupiter
Terezia Porubcanska, Philippe Meers, Daniel Biltereyst Spatializing cinema exhibition: Methodological challenges in the geographical visualization of film circulation and cinema location
Friday 9:00-10:40
Strand A
Deep Mapping in the Spatial Humanities
Trevor Harris Deep mapping the lived world: sensuous GIS, immersive geographies, and the virtual umwelt
James L Smith Deep Mapping the Spiritual Waterscape: The Case of Lough Derg, County Donegal
Christina Williamson Festival hubs. Deep-mapping sanctuaries in the ancient Greek world
Carina Guzman Maps as Sources and Research Components: Furthering the Discussion about the so-called Aztec Empire
Friday 9:00-10:40
Strand B
Spatial Humanities and the Urban: New Technologies
Allison Muri The Grub Street Project: A Digital Edition of 18th-century London
Jean-Luc Pinol Spatial History and Urban History, Building a website on Paris
Ralph R Pite Romantic Bristol: Walking and Writing a Digital City
Rebecca L Hutcheon Gaseous oxyd, celestial tandems and a Learned Pig: the evolution of a walking app
Friday 9:00-10:40
Strand C
Spatial Humanities and the Lake District
Joanna Taylor, Olga Chesnokova, Ross Purves The English Lake District’s Changing Soundscape: A Multidisciplinary Approach
Carly J Stevens, Rob Smail, Ian Gregory Reconstructing the vegetation of the Lake District: mapping vegetation from 1700 to present day
Reinhold Alex Generating Representations of Historic Landscapes: A Deep Map of Tarn Howes
Bushell Sally TBC
Friday 11:00-12:40
Strand A
Virtual Interiors and Deep Maps of Amsterdam of the Dutch Golden Age
Harm Nijboer Mapping migration movements of seventeenth century Netherlandish artists
Paul Dijstelberge Public Space / Private Space Houses and country-houses in the Dutch Golden Age
Charles van den Heuvel Virtual Interiors and Deep Maps of Amsterdam of the Dutch Golden Age
Weixuan Li Beyond Location: Deep mapping artist’s workshops in early modern Amsterdam
Friday 11:00-12:40
Strand B
Gazetteers and Linked Open Data in the Spatial Humanities
Bruno Martins, Patricia Murrieta-Flores, Raquel Liceras-Garrido Development of an Historical Place-Name Gazetteer for the Viceroyalty of New Spain
Karl Grossner, Ruth M Mostern World-Historical Gazetteer
Sarah Middle Linking data based on place: a tale of two projects
Arno Bosse EM Places: An enriched, early modern geo-gazetteer
Friday 11:00-12:40
Strand C
Communicating spatial humanities approaches to student and other audiences
Emily McGinn, Meagan J Duever GIS in the Undergraduate Classroom
Jakub Wabiński, Albina Mościcka A concept of 3D-printed historical tactile map
Victoria J Garnett Finding our way: Experiences of using GIS as a pedagogical tool within a multi-disciplinary reading group
Jane M Read, Susan May Geospatial technologies for spatial storytelling: experiences from research and teaching
Friday 1:30-3:10
Strand A
The impossible art of mapping : creating maps based on multi-layered texts as exercises in pragmatic modelling
Øyvind Eide Mapping of texts : an impossible task well worth performing
Chiara Palladino, Masoumeh Seydi Mapping spatial narratives in the Premodern Era
Sinai Rusinek On Nomadic Places: When Mount Carmel came to the Sea
Marcel Schaeben, Randa El-Khatib Exploring the Literary Geography of Paradise Lost
Friday 1:30-3:10
Strand B
Researching Space and Time in the Netherlands. Possibilities and Perspectives of the Dutch HISGIS Platform
Jonathan Bos, Thomas GH Vermaut Spatial Rural History: Analysing the Frisian Medieval Power Scape in an Interdisciplinary Perspective
Hans JA Mol The Dutch HISGIS 1832 Platform: Development and Perspectives
Thomas GH Vermaut, Mark A Raat Handling the spatial uncertainty of the 18th and 19th century cityscape by using geo-semantics and Linked Open Data
Arie van Steensel HGIS and Urban History: Leiden’s Social Topography and Service Accessibility, c. 1500-1600
Friday 1:30-3:10
Strand C
Sacred Places, Sacred Sources
Ian D Styler Using GIS to Illustrate and Understand the Influence of St Æthelthryth of Ely
Dagmar Germonprez Mapping seventeenth-century Catholic Restoration in the Habsburg Netherlands
Richard J Breen, Poul Holm, Francis Ludlow Mapping Hiberno-Norse activity in Ireland from the Annals of Ulster
Candis Haak Historical Digital Reconstruction and Analysis of an Early Medieval South Asian Sacred Space
Friday 3:00-4:00
Keynote 2:
David Bodenhamer
The Value (and Future) of Spatial Humanities
Friday 4:00-4:15
Closing Remarks

Please note that this is provisional and subject to change