Medieval Digital Humanities at Leeds 2019

Medieval Digital Humanities at Leeds 2019

Shortcuts to: Monday | Tuesday | Wednesday | Thursday

It’s IMC Leeds time again! Thousands of medievalists are at the University of Leeds on July 1-4, and I am continuing in my tradition of compiling digital humanities, digitally inflected, and DH-adjacent sessions, papers, and activities into one handy list. The total so far is a whopping 63 sessions that include at least one digital/computing presentation. (Compare this list and total with the 41 from 2018, 46 from 2017 and 36 from 2015.)

The conference indexes individual papers with the index term “Computing in Medieval Studies,” as determined by the presenter. Papers under that list are shown in blue. I have also included sessions in the conference strand “Manuscripts – Digital and Science.” Additional papers and sessions below are ones I added. Since I am not going to the conference this year, I don’t have the physical program and had to rely on the conference database to search for things, so this year’s list may be more skewed to sessions that officially tagged themselves as “Computing”, fyi.

The list includes the session number, location, session title, paper title(s) and speaker(s). The session title is also a link to the conference website’s description of the session with further information. I will also add speakers’ Twitter handles as requested.

The session number is structured like #s138 as a reminder that if you are tweeting during a session, you should use both the conference hashtag (#imc2019) AND the session hashtag (e.g. #s538). Following this protocol helps people follow particular sessions remotely.

The conference website with the full list of sessions is available here. Tweet along with @IMC_Leeds using the hashtag #imc2019. IMC has a social media policy [here], so give it a look before heading to the conference.

I am certain there are papers and sessions that I missed. Please leave a comment with a correction, an addition, or a removal.

Monday, 1 July 2019

Tuesday, 2 July 2019

Wednesday, 3 July 2019

Thursday, 4 July 2019

  • 9:00-10:30
  • 11:15-12:45
  • 14:15-15:45
    • #s1708 (Parkinson Building: Room B.09) – Only Time Will Tell?: On Prognostic Thinking in Early Medieval Life
      • Thinking Inside the Box?: The Problem of Genre and Prognostic Texts in 8th- and 9th-Century Manuscripts, Annemarie Veenstra
      • A Dark Cloud on the Horizon: On Brontologies, Brontological Thinking, and Thunder as a Predictive Force in the Early Medieval Mind, Bram van den Berg
      • Luna VIII: A Medicus curabitur – Prognostic Texts as an Aid for the Medieval Medic, Ria Paroubek-Groenewoud
    • #s1726 (Laidlaw Library: Teaching Room 2) – Materiality in Series, III: Serial Analysis and Materiality
      • Can We Explore the Materiality of Charters Using Digital Methods?, Nicolas Perreaux
      • Serial Analysis of Manuscript Features: Placing Epic Manuscripts inside French Vernacular Production, Jean-Baptiste Camps
      • Serial Analysis: The Materiality and Texts of Relic Labels, Kirsten Wallenwein
    • #s1748 (School of Music: Foyer) – Transmitting Knowledge, III: ‘Accessing Materiality’
      • Sense and Sensibility: Digitised Medieval Maps, Gerda Brunnlechner
      • Transmitting Materiality in Digital Editions, Hellmut Braun
      • Harvesting Library Catalogues to Build a Digital Network of Medieval Manuscripts: An ERC-Funded Project on Patristic Sermons in the Middle Ages, Shari Boodts

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