Scholars from across NYU are collaborating with artists and art galleries on innovative digital projects. Join us to learn about some of this work. We hope this event will serve as an opportunity for all those interested in the field to gather, connect, and discuss.
Projects will be presented by:
Glenn Wharton, Clinical Associate Professor of Museum Studies, NYU
Jonathan Hay, Ailsa Mellon Bruce Professor of Fine Arts, NYU
Sarah Demott, Data Services Specialist, NYU Libraries
Deena Engel, Clinical Professor, Computer Science, NYU & Joanna Phillips, Conservator, Time-Based Media, Guggenheim Museum
This event is moderated by Marion Thain, Associate Director of Digital Humanities, NYU.
Co-sponsored by NYU DH.
NYU Center for the Humanities
20 Cooper Square New York, NY 10003 United States
How can the practice of digitization better respond to, and represent, geographically, culturally and otherwise, diverse textual identities? Come and hear leading practitioners in the field talk about how we might work creatively with mark-up languages to be more inclusive, and see strategies in action in the Project Hack.
10:30AM — Introduction: What is TEI and why might I be interested? by Peter Logan (Professor of English and Academic Director of the Digital Scholarship Center, Temple University) and Marion Thain (Associate Director of Digital Humanities, New York University)
11:00AM — Morning Keynote: Using TEI to Encode the History of Chinese Buddhism by Marcus Bingenheimer (Assistant Professor, Department of Religion, Temple University)
12:30PM – Lunch
1:30PM — Afternoon Keynote: Encoding Identity by Julia Flanders (Digital Scholarship Group Director and Professor of the Practice of English, Northeastern University)