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Book
ix, 207 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm
  • List of figures Acknowledgements Introduction: Practical Histories: How We Do Things with Performance by Jonah Westerman Chapter 1. Stuart Comer, Chief Curator in the Department of Media and Performance Art-- Michelle Elligott, Chief of Archives, MoMA-- Ana Janevski, Associate Curator-- in conversation with Jonah Westerman, New York, April 2015. Chapter 2. Jay Sanders, Engell Speyer Family Curator and Curator of Performance, Whitney Museum of American Art, in conversation with Jonah Westerman, New York, April 2015. Chapter 3. Catherine Wood, Senior Curator International Art (Performance), and Pip Laurenson, Head of Collection Care Research, in conversation with Jonah Westerman, London, June, 2016. Chapter 4. Jill Sterrett, Director of Collections and Conservation, Rudolf Frieling, Curator for Media Arts, and Frank Smigiel, Associate Curator for Performance and Film, in conversation with Gabriella Giannachi, San Francisco Museum of Modern Art, San Francisco, August, 2015. Chapter 5. Christiane Berndes, Curator and Head of Collection, and Annie Fletcher, Chief Curator, Van Abbemuseum, in conversation with Jonah Westerman, Amsterdam February 2015. Chapter 6. Tim Griffin, Executive Director and Chief Curator, The Kitchen, in conversation with Jonah Westerman, New York, April 2015. Chapter 7. Philip Bither, William and Nadine McGuire Director and Senior Curator, Performing Arts-- Eric Crosby, Associate Curator, Visual Arts-- Robin Dowden, Director, New Media Initiatives-- Fionn Meade, Artistic Director-- Walker Art Center, in conversation with Jonah Westerman, Minneapolis, April 2015. Chapter 8. RoseLee Goldberg, Founding Director and Curator, Performa, in conversation with Jonah Westerman, New York, May 2015. Chapter 9. Gaby Wijers, Director, LIMA, in conversation with Jonah Westerman, Amsterdam, February, 2015. Chapter 10. Pics or It Didn't Happen: Amalia Ulman Interviewed by Catherine Wood. Chapter 11. Performing the Archive and Exhibiting the Ephemeral by Barbara Clausen. Chapter 12. At the edge of the `living present': re-enactments and re-interpretations as strategies for the preservation of performance and new media art by Gabriella Giannachi. Chapter 13. Documenting Interaction by Katja Kwastek. Chapter 14. Screen Capture and Replay: Documenting Gameplay as Performance by Henry Lowood, Eric Kaltman and Joseph C. Osborn. Chapter 15. Mixed Reality Performance through Ethnography by Peter Tolmie and Steve Benford. Afterword: The intention of the artist and the point of view of the audience, performance documentation revisited, by Gabriella Giannachi. Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138184138 20171023
How might we document, curate, collect, and exhibit performance? Histories of Performance Documentation traces the many ways in which museums have approached performance works from the 1960s onwards. Considering the unique challenges of documenting live events including hybrid and interactive arts, games, virtual and mixed reality performance, this collection investigates the burgeoning role of the performative in museum displays, and examines a number of interdisciplinary documentation practices which have influenced the field of performance documentation. Gabriella Giannachi and Jonah Westerman bring together interviews and essays by leading curators, conservators, artists and scholars from institutions including MoMA, Tate, SFMOMA and the Whitney. Developing from recent approaches which argue that discussions of performance should not focus purely on the live event, and that documentation should not be read solely as a process of retrospection, these chapters build a radical new framework for thinking about the relationship between performance and its documentation - and how documentation might shape ideas of what constitutes performance in the first place.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138184138 20171023
Art & Architecture Library (Bowes)
Book
x, 254 pages ; 24 cm.
  • UNESCO's humanism : the challenge of "unity in diversity"
  • UNESCO's early years : human rights, high hopes and harsh realities
  • Éducation permanente and the "crisis of education"
  • Learning to be : the Faure report
  • The Delors report and the 1990s
  • The struggle of ideologies.
With a focus on lifelong learning, this book examines the shifts that UNESCO's educational concepts have undergone in reaction to historical pressures and dilemmas since the founding of the organization in 1945. The tensions between UNESCO's humanistic worldview and the pressures placed on the organization have forced UNESCO to depart from its utopian vision of lifelong learning, while still claiming continuity. Elfert interprets the history of lifelong learning in UNESCO as part of a much bigger story of a struggle of ideologies between a humanistic-emancipatory and an economistic-technocratic worldview. With a close study of UNESCO's two education flagship reports, the Faure and Delors reports, Elfert sheds light on the global impact of UNESCO's professed humanistic goals and its shifting influence on lifelong learning around the world.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138242524 20171218
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Book
xi, 199 pages, 8 unnumbered pages of plates : illustrations (some color) ; 26 cm.
  • Contents Acknowledgements Introduction: Art, Science, Curiosity and Commerce Chapter One: Forming the Museum: Context and Chronology Chapter Two: The Great Windmill Street Anatomy School and Museum Chapter Three: Patronage and Patriots: Hunter and a National School of Artists Chapter Four: Collecting Ambitions (1770-1783) The Grand Tour Paintings Chapter Five: Pursuing the Imitation of Nature in and beyond the Royal Academy of Arts Bibliography Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781472424426 20171211
The eminent physician and anatomist Dr William Hunter (1718-1783) made an important and significant contribution to the history of collecting and the promotion of the fine arts in Britain in the eighteenth century. Born at the family home in East Calderwood, he matriculated at the University of Glasgow in 1731 and was greatly influenced by some of the most important philosophers of the Scottish Enlightenment, including Francis Hutcheson (1694-1746). He quickly abandoned his studies in theology for Medicine and, in 1740, left Scotland for London where he steadily acquired a reputation as an energetic and astute practitioner; he combined his working life as an anatomist successfully with a wide range of interests in natural history, including mineralogy, conchology, botany and ornithology; and in antiquities, books, medals and artefacts; in the fine arts, he worked with artists and dealers and came to own a number of beautiful oil paintings and volumes of extremely fine prints. He built an impressive school of anatomy and a museum which housed these substantial and important collections. William Hunter's life and work is the subject of this book, a cultural-anthropological account of his influence and legacy as an anatomist, physician, collector, teacher and demonstrator. Combining Hunter's lectures to students of anatomy with his teaching at the St Martin's Lane Academy, his patronage of artists, such as Robert Edge Pine, George Stubbs and Johan Zoffany, and his associations with artists at the Royal Academy of Arts, the book positions Hunter at the very centre of artistic, scientific and cultural life in London during the period, presenting a sustained and critical account of the relationship between anatomy and artists over the course of the long eighteenth century.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781472424426 20171211
SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving)
Book
171 pages ; 24 cm
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Book
136 pages : color illustrations ; 27 cm
Art & Architecture Library (Bowes)
Book
29 pages ; 21 cm.
SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving)
Book
xii, 235 pages : illustrations ; 21 cm
  • 1. Into the Laboratory 2. Labs/Projects/Products 3. Laboratory Space and Digital Communities 4. Transformed Practices, or, Re-engaging in the Humanities 5. Further Reading - Print/Web.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780415748827 20171023
This book provides an accessible introduction to, and overview of, the digital humanities, one of the fastest growing areas of literary studies. Lane takes a unique approach by focusing on the technologies and the new environment in which the digital humanities largely takes place: the digital laboratory. The book provides a brief history of DH, explores and explains the methodologies of past and current DH projects, and offers resources such as detailed case studies and bibliographies. Further, the focus on the digital laboratory space reveals affiliations with the types of research that have traditionally taken place in the sciences, as well as convergences with other fast-growing research spaces, namely innovation labs, fabrication labs, maker spaces, digital media labs, and change labs. The volume highlights the profound transformation of literary studies that is underway, one in which the adoption of powerful technology - and concomitantly being situated within a laboratory environment - is leading to an important re-engagement in the arts and humanities, and a renewed understanding of literary studies in the digital age, as well as a return to large-scale financial investment in humanistic research. It will be useful to students and teachers, as well as administrators and managers in charge of research infrastructure and funding decisions who need an accessible overview of this technological transformation in the humanities. Combining useful detail and an overview of the field, the book will offers accessible entry into this rapidly growing field.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780415748827 20171023
SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving)
Book
xxviii, 127 pages : illustration ; 24 cm
  • Foreword Preface: Celebrating Intellectual Curiosity Introduction Chapter 1: The Importance and Context of All Scholarship and Research and a Microcosm of the Macrocosm Chapter 2: The Scholarship of Teaching Chapter 3: The Scholarship of Teaching-action research Chapter 4: Creative Art Chapter 5: Arts Based Research Chapter 6: The Scholarship of Service Chapter 7: Curriculum Development, Administration, Colleagueship Chapter 8: Scholarship of the Student Chapter 9: The Legacy and Ecology of Education Chapter 10: Establishing the Rationale and Grading Policies for Student Scholarship and Research Chapter 11: No Good Deed Goes Unpunished-- Virtue is its Own Reward: warnings and encouragement Conclusion Appendix-The New Carnegie Unit Bibliography About the Author.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781475835380 20170530
Celebrating Intellectual Curiosity: Kindergarten Through College Scholarship and Research broadens the perspective on academic pursuits. Curiosity needs to be cultivated at all school levels. All formats of scholarship and research contribute to increased human understanding. The criteria for evaluating different scholarly activity needs to be well matched with the respective format. Both Scientific and Artistic standards need to be considered for a deeper appreciation of intents and results. Grade school children would be well served by being schooled in the four traditional areas of university faculty evaluation: teaching-learning; scholarship; service; and colleagueship. The book uses vignettes and stories to establish the complexities and utility of varying forms of research. Criteria are identified that fit the respective approaches. The study looks at The Scholarship of Teaching; The Scholarship of Teaching as Action Research: Creative Artistry; Arts Based Research; The Scholarship of Service; Curriculum Development; The Scholarship of the Student. The complementary nature of the variety of scholarships reveals an underlying Ecology of Education that relies upon a great diversity in roles to maintain a healthy system.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781475835380 20170530
Education Library (Cubberley)
Book
xxxi, 503 pages, 24 unnumbered pages of plates : illustrations (some oclor) maps ; 24 cm
'Nothing so fully displays the grandeur of his mind as his immense and rare collections ... perhaps the fullest and most curious in the world', National Gazette, 1753 Hans Sloane (1660-1753) was the greatest collector of his time, and one of the greatest of all time. His name is familiar today through the London streets and squares named after him on land he once owned (Sloane Square, Hans Place), but the man himself, and his achievements, are almost forgotten. Born in the north of Ireland, Sloane made his fortune as a physician to London's wealthiest residents and through investment in land and slavery. He became one of the eighteenth century's preeminent natural historians, ultimately succeeding his rival Isaac Newton as President of the Royal Society, and assembled an astonishing collection of specimens, artefacts and oddities - the most famous curiosity cabinet of the age. Sloane's dream of universal knowledge, of a gathering together of every kind of thing in the world, was enabled by Britain's rise to global ascendancy. In 1687 he travelled to Jamaica, then at the heart of Britain's commercial empire, to survey its natural history, and later organised a network of correspondents who sent him curiosities from across the world. Shortly after his death, Sloane's vast collection was then acquired - as he had hoped - by the nation. It became the nucleus of the world's first national public museum, the British Museum, which opened in 1759.This is the first biography of Sloane in over sixty years and the first based on his surviving collections. Early modern science and collecting are shown to be global endeavours intertwined with imperial enterprise and slavery but which nonetheless gave rise to one of the great public institutions of the Enlightenment, as the cabinet of curiosities gave way to the encyclopaedic museum. Collecting the World describes this pivotal moment in the emergence of modern knowledge, and brings this totemic figure back to life.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781846146572 20171002
SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving)
Book
2, 415 pages, 1 unnumbered leaf of plates : illustrations (some color), portraits, facsimiles ; 24 cm
East Asia Library
Book
xi, 198 pages ; 24 cm.
  • Constituting the political
  • Sovereign orientations
  • The time of sovereignty
  • Monumental politics
  • Toward a less constitutional constitutionalism.
In Curating Community: Museums, Constitutionalism, and the Taming of the Political, Stacy Douglas challenges the centrality of sovereignty in our political and juridical imaginations. Creatively bringing together constitutional, political, and aesthetic theory, Douglas argues that museums and constitutions invite visitors to identify with a prescribed set of political constituencies based on national, ethnic, or anthropocentric premises. In both cases, these stable categories gloss over the radical messiness of the world and ask us to conflate representation with democracy. Yet the museum, when paired with the constitution, can also serve as a resource in the production of alternative imaginations of community. Consequently, Douglas's key contribution is the articulation of a theory of counter-monumental constitutionalism, using the museum, that seeks to move beyond individual and collective forms of sovereignty that have dominated postcolonial and postapartheid theories of law and commemoration. She insists on the need to reconsider deep questions about how we conceptualize the limits of ourselves, as well as our political communities, in order to attend to everyday questions of justice in the courtroom, the museum, and beyond. Curating Community is a book for academics, artists, curators, and constitutional designers interested in legacies of violence, transitional justice, and democracy.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780472073542 20171017
SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving)
Book
xxiv, 298 pages, 32 unnumbered pages of plates : illustrations (some color) ; 25 cm.
  • Foreword Michael Novacek 1. Curating Connections in a Climate Changed World Kirsten Wehner, Libby Robin & Jenny Newell 2. Poem: "Tell Them" Kathy Jetnil-Kijiner Part 1: Welcoming New Voices: Opening museums 3. Rob Nixon, The Anthropocene and Social Justice Rob Nixon 4. Cameo: Museums Connecting Lumepa Apelu 5. Talking Around Objects: Stories for a Climate Changed world Jennifer Newell 6. Object in view: Jaki-ed mat, Marshall Islands Kristina Stege 7. The Pacific in New York: Managing Objects and Cultural Heritage Partnerships in Times of Global Change Jacklyn Lacey 8. Cameo: Connie Hart's Basket Tom Griffiths 9. Peoples who Still Live: The Role of Museums in addressing Climate Change in the Pacific Peter Rudiak-Gould 10. Object in view: Taking a Bite Out of Lost Knowledge: Sharks' Teeth, Extinction, and the Value of Preemptive Collections Josh Drew Part 2: Reuniting Nature and Culture 11. Towards an Ecological Museology: Responding to the animal-objects of the Australian Institute of Anatomy collection Kirsten Wehner 12. Object in view: Harry Clarke's high wheeler bicycle Daniel Oakman 13. Food and Water Exhibitions: Lenses on Climate Change Eleanor Sterling and Erin Betley 14. Object in view: The Stump-Jump Plough: Reframing a National Icon George Main 15. Telling Torres Strait History through Turtle Leah Lui-Chivizhe 16. Four Seasons in One Day: Weather, Culture and the Museum Kirstie Ross 17. Object in view: Nelson the Newfoundland's Dog Collar Martha Sear 18. The Last Snail: Loss, hope and care for the future Thom van Dooren 19. Object in view: Hiding in plain sight: Lessons from the Olinguito Nancy Simmons Part 3: Focusing on the Future 20. The Reef in Time: The prophecy of Charlie Veron's living collections Iain McCalman 21. Food Stories for the Future George Main 22. Shaping Garden Collections for Future Climates Sharon Willoughby 23. Object in view: A Past Future for the Cucumber Sharon Willoughby 24. The Art of the Anthropocene William L. Fox 25. Object in view: The Canary Project: Photographs and Fossils Ed Morris and Susannah Sayler Part 4: Representing Change and Uncertainty 26. Cameo: The Vulnerable Volvo Sverker Sorlin 27. Museum Awakenings: Responses to Environmental Change at the Swedish Museum of Natural History, 1965-2005 Ewa Bergdahl and Anders Houltz 28. Rising Seas: Facts, Fictions and Aquaria Susanna Lidstrom and Anna Aberg 29. Object in view: The Model of Flooded New York Edmund Mathez 30. When the Ice Breaks: The Arctic in the Media Miyase Christensen and Nina Wormbs 31. Displaying the Anthropocene in and beyond Museums Libby Robin, Dag Avango, Luke Keogh, Nina Mollers and Helmuth Trischler 32. Poem: Dear Matafele Peinem Kathy Jetnil-Kijiner.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138658523 20161228
Curating the Future: Museums, Communities and Climate Change explores the way museums tackle the broad global issue of climate change. It explores the power of real objects and collections to stir hearts and minds, to engage communities affected by change. Museums work through exhibitions, events, and specific collection projects to reach different communities in different ways. The book emphasises the moral responsibilities of museums to address climate change, not just by communicating science but also by enabling people already affected by changes to find their own ways of living with global warming. There are museums of natural history, of art and of social history. The focus of this book is the museum communities, like those in the Pacific, who have to find new ways to express their culture in a new place. The book considers how collections in museums might help future generations stay in touch with their culture, even where they have left their place. It asks what should the people of the present be collecting for museums in a climate-changed future? The book is rich with practical museum experience and detailed projects, as well as critical and philosophical analyses about where a museum can intervene to speak to this great conundrum of our times. Curating the Future is essential reading for all those working in museums and grappling with how to talk about climate change. It also has academic applications in courses of museology and museum studies, cultural studies, heritage studies, digital humanities, design, anthropology, and environmental humanities.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138658523 20161228
Art & Architecture Library (Bowes)
Book
603 pages ; 24 cm
"Extrêmement documenté et jalonné d'illustrations des contextes d'emploi des sigles recensés au Burkina Faso, ce dictionnaire montre comment la langue et le lieu tangible vont l'un à l'autre. Le bénéfice de leur rencontre -leur conversation, leur communication, leur interactivité, leur communion -, est une réalité intérieure proposée au regard intérieur et une immémoriale trace élémentaire de la malléabilité du langage humain : les sujets parlants alimentant leur langage par ce qu'ils portent en eux. Tel qu'il est ici évoqué, le français au Burkina Faso est une langue qui dit que le pouvoir créateur des locuteurs ne s'interrompt pas. Parce que les locuteurs ont besoin des dénominations courtes, les Burkinabé vivent dans un monde de sigles et acronymes. Qu'ils parlent des sciences, de la politique, de la vie associative - parce que la langue des sigles et acronymes infiltre le quotidien et sature les champs professionnels, politiques et associatifs - les Burkinabé sont constamment amenés à décrypter cette "néolangue" tant pour élargir le champ de la connaissance que pour approfondir la communication. Un dictionnaire passionnant, où le lecteur débusquera bien des trouvailles."--Page 4 of cover.
SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving)
Book
1369 pages ; 27 cm + 2 folded leaves
"Fondée en 1700, l'Académie des sciences, belles-lettres et arts de Lyon participe depuis plus de trois siècles à la vie culturelle et scientifique de la cité. Rédigé par les membres de l'Académie sous la direction de Dominique Saint-Pierre, ce Dictionnaire présente les notices biographique et bibliographiques des 824 académiciens répertoriés depuis sa création. L'originalité de ce travail repose sur les archives d'une richesse exceptionnelle que l'Académie a su constituer dès ses premières années (comptes rendus, rapports, débats et controverses, correspondances), et sur un ensemble de recherches généalogiques approfondies. Ouvrage indispensable à tous ceux qui s'intéressent à la vie intellectuelle, scientifique, littéraire et artistique ainsi qu'à l'histoire lyonnaise."--Page 4 of cover.
SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving)
Book
xiii, 370 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm
  • Warum ein Lehrbuch für Digital Humanities?
  • Grundlagen
  • Geschichte der Digital Humanities
  • Texte und Informationstechnologie : der Gründungsmythos der Digital Humanities
  • Eine Community entsteht : die frühen Jahre
  • Die Welt wird einfacher : Programmpakete
  • Die Welt wird noch einfacher : der Personal Computer
  • Vernetzungen von Personen und Ressourcen
  • Das WWW als einheitliches Interface
  • Das Beste kommt erst noch
  • Digital Humanities als Wissenschaft
  • Die Digital Humanities : ein weites Feld
  • Die Digital Humanities : Werkzeug oder Methode?
  • Die Digital Humanities im Kontext der geisteswissenschaftlichen Disziplinen
  • Die Digital Humanities jenseits einzelner geisteswissenschaftlicher Disziplinen
  • Die Digital Humanities und die Informatik
  • 'Die Digital Humanities'
  • Theorien digitaler Medien
  • Digitalisierung als Medien-und Wissensgeschichte
  • Medienarchäologie und Software Studies
  • Digitalisierung und Gesellschaft
  • Digitale Methoden
  • Aufbau des Computers und Vernetzung
  • Aufbau eines Computers
  • Eingabeperipherie, Ausgabeperipherie, Speicherperipherie
  • Computertypen
  • Benutzerschnittstellen
  • Vernetzung
  • OSI-Modell
  • TCP-IP-Modell
  • Netztopologie
  • Internet Protokoll
  • E-Mail und Webserver
  • Zahlen und Zeichen
  • Analog, digital und das Bit
  • Binäre Zahlen und Dezimalzahlen
  • Zeichenkodierung
  • Offene Probleme
  • Grundbegriffe des Programmierens
  • Anweisungen
  • Datentypen
  • Datenstrukturen 1 : Listen
  • Ausdrücke, die Wahrheitswerte zurückgeben
  • Schleifen
  • Bedingte Verzweigungen
  • Datenstrukturen 2 : assoziatives Feld
  • Modularisierung
  • Algorithmisches Denken
  • Datenmodellierung
  • Grundlagen der Datenmodellierung
  • Grundbegriffe der Datenmodellierung
  • Stufen der Datenmodellierung
  • Datenmodellierung in der Praxis
  • Datenmodellierung in den Digital Humanities
  • Datenbanken
  • Datenverarbeitung und-Organisation
  • Erstellen eines Datenmodells : Relationale Datenbank
  • Datenbankabfragen
  • Andere Datenbankmodelle
  • XML
  • Anwendung und Grundbegriffe
  • Grundstrukturen
  • Konzepte und Datenmodell
  • Modelle und Schemata
  • XPath
  • XSLT
  • X-Technologien im Einsatz
  • Netzwerke
  • Grundlagen
  • Rechnen mit Graphen
  • Den kürzesten Weg finden
  • Angewandte Netzwerkanalyse
  • Fazit
  • Ontotogien
  • Begriff und Einordnung
  • Grundlegende Konzepte
  • Ein Beispiel
  • RDF
  • Speicherung, Retrieval und Datenintegration
  • Ontologien in den Digital Humanities
  • Digitale Objekte
  • Digitalisierung
  • Grundlagen digitaler Bilder
  • Bilddigitalisierung
  • Erschliessung der Digitalisate
  • Textdigitalisierung
  • Weitere Digitalisierungsverfahren
  • Digitales Publizieren
  • Eine Revolution
  • Neue Medien imitieren alte Medien
  • Eigenschaften der digitalen Publikation
  • Open Access
  • Neue Publikationsmodelle im Digitalen
  • Digitale Wissensproduktion
  • Was ist digitale Wissensproduktion?
  • Umgang mit Datenbanken
  • Crowdsourcing
  • Kollaboratives Schreiben : Wikipedia
  • Konsequenzen
  • Bibliothek, Archiv, Museum
  • Gedächtnisinstitutionen
  • Einheitliche Beschreibung von Objekten und Sammlungen
  • Wichtige Informationsportale
  • Gedächtnisinstitutionen als Forschungs- und Informationsinfrastrukturen für die Digital Humanities
  • Aufbau von Datensammlungen
  • Einleitung : Was sind Datensammlungen?
  • Erheben von Informationen über den gesamten Gegenstandsbereich
  • Sammeln, Zusammenführen und Säubern von Datensätzen
  • Erheben und Hinzufügen von Informationen über die Daten
  • Verfügbarmachen der Datensammlung
  • Fazit
  • Digitale Edition
  • Drei Beispiele zur Einführung
  • Worum geht es?
  • Definitorischer Rahmen
  • Paradigmen digitaler Editionen
  • Methoden und die Realisierung digitaler Editionen
  • Editionen als Projekte
  • Technologien und Standards
  • Fragestellungen
  • Digitale Methoden
  • Manuelle und automatische Annotation
  • Was sind Annotationen?
  • Formalisierung und Operationalisierung
  • Annotationstypen und -funktionen
  • Annotationsverfahren
  • Objekte
  • Information Retrieval
  • Messwerte für IR-Systeme
  • Indexierung
  • Suchstrategien
  • Weitere Retrieval-Systeme
  • Quantitative Analyse
  • Was ist quantitative Analyse
  • Statistische Grundlagen
  • Maschinelles Lernen
  • Neuere Entwicklungen
  • Geographische Informationssysteme
  • GIS Datenmodelle
  • Raumprojektionen in gängigen Koordinatensystemen im Vergleich
  • Unsicherheiten von Raum- und Zeitangaben in historischen Quellen
  • Datenintegration und Kartentypen
  • GIS-Aufbau und-Komponenten
  • GIS-Methoden
  • Kartenrepositorien via Web WMS (World Map Services)
  • Digitale Rekonstruktion und Simulation
  • Definitionen
  • Digitale Rekonstruktion
  • Digitale Simulation
  • Informationsvisualisierung
  • Informationsvisualisierung in historischer Perspektive
  • Definitionen und Funktionen
  • Informationsvisualisierung im Forschungsprozess
  • Referenzmodell und Datenmodellierung
  • Datentypen
  • Visuelle Strukturen
  • Kritische Informationsvisualisierung
  • Recht und Ethik
  • Recht
  • Digitale Objekte : mehr als nur ein Medienwandel
  • Digital Humanities und Open Access
  • Rechtsfragen digitaler Geistes- und Kulturwissenschaft : ein Forschungsgegenstand der Digital Humanities?
  • Ethik
  • Ethische Fragen in den Digital Humanities : eine Fallstudie
  • Moral, Ethik, Angewandte Ethik
  • Verantwortung als analytische Schlüsselkategorie
  • Anhang
  • Auswahlbibliographie
  • Allgemein
  • Fachspezifisch
  • Fachzeitschriften
  • Autorinnen und Autoren
  • Sach- und Personenregister.
SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving)
Book
ix, 189 pages ; 24 cm
  • Contents Acknowledgements 1. Introduction 2. Genealogies of the Digital Humanities 3. Computational Thinking 4. Knowledge Representation and Archives 5. Research Infrastructures 6. Digital Methods and Tools 7. Digital Scholarship and Interface Criticism 8. Towards a Critical Digital Humanities Notes References Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780745697666 20170703
As the twenty-first century unfolds, computers challenge the way in which we think about culture, society and what it is to be human: areas traditionally explored by the humanities. In a world of automation, Big Data, algorithms, Google searches, digital archives, real-time streams and social networks, our use of culture has been changing dramatically. The digital humanities give us powerful theories, methods and tools for exploring new ways of being in a digital age. Berry and Fagerjord provide a compelling guide, exploring the history, intellectual work, key arguments and ideas of this emerging discipline. They also offer an important critique, suggesting ways in which the humanities can be enriched through computing, but also how cultural critique can transform the digital humanities. Digital Humanities will be an essential book for students and researchers in this new field but also related areas, such as media and communications, digital media, sociology, informatics, and the humanities more broadly.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780745697666 20170703
Green Library
Book
x, 265 pages, 8 pages of plates : illustrations (some color), maps ; 25 cm.
  • Introduction: The Early Modern Merchant as a Collector Christina M. Anderson Part I: Beginning to Collect 1. The Commissioning and Collecting of Portraits by Merchants in Sixteenth- and Early Seventeenth-Century England Tarnya Cooper 2. Portraits, Pearls and Things 'wch are very straunge to owres': The Lost Collections of the Thorne/Withypoll Trading Syndicate, 1520 - 1550 Heather Dalton Part II: Behaving as Collectors 3. Tea and Commerce: Japanese Merchants in the Sixteenth Century as Collectors and Creators Louise A. Cort 4. Gardening in Goa - Filippo Sassetti's Experiences with Indian Medicine and Plants Barbara Karl Part III: The Role of Provenance 5. Imperial Treasures in the Hands of a Ming Merchant: Xiang Yuanbian's Collection Amy C. Riggs 6. Considered Judgement and Prestigious Provenance: Bartolomeo della Nave's Acquisitions from the Collection of Pietro Bembo Susan Nalezyty Part IV: Collecting for a Specific Purpose 7. Boudewijn's Books: A Dutch Golden Age Merchant and his Library Henk Looijesteijn 8. Complementary Activities: Boschini, del Sera and Renieri as Merchants, Collectors and Painters in Seicento Venice Taryn Marie Zarrillo Part V: Dealers as Collectors 9. Between Collection and Stock. The Ambiguous Role of Merchants and Artisans in the Sixteenth-Century Roman Antiquities Market Barbara Furlotti 10. Merchants as Collectors and Art Dealers: The Cases of Daniel Nijs and Carlo Hellemans, Flemish Merchants in Venice Christina M. Anderson Part VI: Later Generations of Merchant Collectors 11. Brothers in Collecting: Thomas and Jacob Rehdiger - Two Sixteenth-Century Silesian Art Collectors and Bibliophiles Aleksandra Lipinska 12. Gaspard de Monconys, Provost-Marshal of the Merchants and Collector in Seventeenth-Century Lyon Anne-Lise Tropato Part VII: Merchants and Collecting in the Islamicate World 13. 'Ali Akbar's Red Horse - Collecting Arab Horses in the Early Modern Culture of Empire Elizabeth Lambourn.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781472469823 20170313
Early Modern Merchants as Collectors encourages the rethinking of collecting not as an elite, often aristocratic pursuit, but rather as a vital activity that has engaged many different groups within society. The essays included in this volume consider merchants not only as important collectors in their own right, as opposed to merely agents or middlemen, but also as innovators who determined taste. Through bringing together contributions on merchant collectors across a wide geographical spread, including England, The Netherlands, Venice, Moghul India, China and Japan, among other locations, it aims to challenge the often Eurocentric view of the study of collecting that has shaped the discipline to date. The early modern period and its Wunderkammern formed the subject of some of the earliest, foundational texts on collecting. This volume expands on such previous scholarship, taking a more in-depth look at a particular class of collectors and investigating their motivations, social and economic circumstances, and the intellectual ideas and purposes that informed their collecting. It offers a fresh approach to the understanding of the role of merchants in early modern societies and will serve as a resource to historians of art, science, museums, culture and economics, as well as to scholars of transcultural studies.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781472469823 20170313
Art & Architecture Library (Bowes)
Book
286 pages : illustrations ; 25 cm
SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving)
Book
264 pages : illustrations (some color), charts ; 24 cm.
  • Prologue. Érudits, collectionneurs, amateurs (XVIe-XIXe siècle) -- La culture comme appartenance sociale -- Les identités multiples de l'érudit -- Ludovico Beccadelli. Identité ecclésiastique et identité municipale chez un prélat bolonais du XVIe siècle -- À Florence, "lettrés" et "académiciens". Sociabilités intellectuelles et identité urbaine au XVIIe siècle -- L'affirmation d'un amateur aristocrate entre Rome et la République des Lettres. Alessandro Gregorio Capponi et ses collections -- Collectionner -- Être ou connaître ? -- Collections et collectionneurs en France à l'époque moderne. Problèmes et méthode -- Publier sa collection. Une stratégie de distinction des princes de Monaco au siècle des Lumières -- Les curiosités d'Esprit Calvet -- Les collectionneurs et érudits marseillais de la fin du XVIIIe siècle et la découverte du patrimoine de leur ville -- Joseph de Cadolle (1812-1887). Itinéraire méconnu d'un amateur d'art montpelliérain du XIXe siècle -- Le savoir au service du public -- L'État et les intermédiaires privés -- Collections d'antiquités, marché, identité nationale. Naples et la France à la fin du XVIIIe siècle -- Des usages d'une collection publique à la fin du XVIIIe siècle (Dijon, 1776-1791) -- Collection et sociabilité à l'aube des nationalités. Les débuts du Cabinet Vieusseux à Florence -- Un "amateur montpelliérain". Xavier Atger (1758-1833), du collectionneur au mécène -- Les multiples talents de M. Fontane! -- "Je vis M. Fabre au milieu de son musée...".
"Dans la filiation d'une historiographie féconde depuis trente ans, éclairant la collection par la médiation des pratiques pratiques savantes, sociales, économiques -, notre ouvrage se propose d'explorer une autre voie: la manière dont les expériences de l'objet d'art ou de connaissance, choisi, rassemblé, agencé, classé, étudié, participent à l'affirmation de soi et à l'émergence d'identités partagées, familiales, urbaines ou régionales. On cherchera ainsi à comprendre ce que l'expérience des objets dit de l'adhésion de l'individu à un certain nombre d'exigences sociales, et ce qu'elle dit d'aspirations exprimées ou refoulées, pas forcément congruentes aux rôles assignés. Au fil de quatorze études de cas, nous avons voulu mettre l'accent sur les tensions et les ambivalences, plus que sur les réussites. Le choix d'un temps long, du XVIe au XIXe siècle, privilégiant le XVIIIe siècle, donne à voir les différents types sociaux associés à l'étude et à la collection des objets. Le choix d'un ancrage méditerranéen, nous conduisant de la France méridionale - entre Toulouse et Monaco - à l'Italie n'a pas vocation à affirmer une spécificité méridionale de la collection. Il permet de construire, dans la cohérence d'un espace, une galerie de portraits, permettant de suivre in situ les processus de la collection à l'oeuvre."--Page 4 of cover.
SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving)