Nouvelle revue en Humanités numériques

La revue « Analyses et méthodes formelles pour les humanités numériques » (MODOC), souhaite offrir aux scientifiques une tribune pluridisciplinaire et interdisciplinaire autour des Humanités Numériques, destinée à faire connaître des travaux concernant l’étude des documents numériques et de leurs contenus, ceci indépendamment du canal de communication utilisé : écrit, parole, langue des signes, ou du support : texte, image ou vidéo.
MODOC sollicite des contributions portant sur des travaux d’analyse ou des états de l’art en relation avec l’impact qu’a la dimension numérique sur la création, la dissémination et l’utilisation des documents, aussi bien que des articles sur les modèles développés autour des documents numériques.

En savoir plus  

Web domains workshop (Aarhus, december 2016)

Quelques outils, présentations, pistes déjà disponibles …

 

Cfp Journal Internet histories : submissions open

capture-decran-2016-10-04-a-17-30-56Find out how to submit to the journal at www.tandfonline.com/rint

The title of the journal, Internet Histories , suggests there is not one single and fixed Internet history going straight from Arpanet to the Internet as we know it today, from United States to a world-wide network. Rather, there are multiple local, regional and national paths and a variety of ways that the internet has been imagined, designed, used, shaped, and regulated around the world. Internet Histories: Digital Technology, Culture and Society aims to publish a range of scholarship that examines the global and internetworked nature of the digital world as well as situated histories that account for diverse local contexts.

CfP Researchers, practitioners and the archived web

A two-day conference, University of London, United Kingdom, 14–15 June 2017

The second biennial RESAW (Research Infrastructure for the Study of Archived Web Materials) conference.

Organised by the School of Advanced Study, University of London, the British Library, The National Archives of the UK, the Oxford Internet Institute, Aarhus University, L’Institut des sciences de la communication (CNRS, Paris-Sorbonne, UPMC), L3S Research Center – Leibniz University Hannover, the Royal Library, Denmark, the Bibliothèque nationale de France, L’Institut national de l’audiovisuel and Aix-Marseille University.

Lire la suite

Digital Tools and Techniques for the Adventurous Historian

Un aperçu de quelques possibilités, travaux et outils issu d’un workshop organisé par le History Council of South Australia  pour le SA History Festival 2016 et tenu à la State Library of South Australia, le 10 mai 2016.

Découvrir le site

AOIR Pre-conference – 404 History Not Found: Challenges in Internet History and Memory Studies

aoir2016AoIR routinely hosts several preconference workshops before the main conference. Attendees must register to attend a preconference; the price of the preconference is included as part of the main conference. All workshops will be held on October 5th.

 

voir la liste des pré-conférences 

Parmi elle celle organisée par Camille Paloque-Bergès (HT2S Cnam, membre de Web90 ) et Kevin Driscoll (University of Virginia):

404 History Not Found: Challenges in Internet History and Memory Studies

How did the Internet become relevant in today’s culture and politics? How were its codes and rules—whether technical, social or cultural—constructed, challenged, and normalized? How did net culture become a mass phenomenon of global importance? To understand why and how the “Internet rules” today, it is essential that we look back at the internet’s past. In this pre-conference, we will discuss the specific theoretical and methodological challenges that arise in the study of the internet through time and memory, for purposes of both historiography (what net histories and how?) and epistemology (net histories as an object of media research). Attendees will be invited to participate in three hands-on, interactive sessions organized around issues, sources and methods fundamental to researching net diachronicity.

Net history survives in unexpected places, unfolding through time and space, collapsing in on the present. The artifacts that surface may be incomplete or inscrutable absent their original contexts, requiring us to borrow creatively from other fields and develop new historical methods (Ankerson, 2011; Brügger & Finnemann, 2012; Paloque-Berges, 2016). From formal archives and oral histories to lingering web sites, software, and hardware artifacts, the material evidence of the past suggests a diversity of social, temporal, and technical regimes. Indeed, recent scholarship on early networks reveals a greater range of experiences, technologies, norms and motivations than is found in best-known histories of the internet (Brammer, 2015; Brunton, 2013; Driscoll, 2014; Hargadon, 2011; Mailland, 2015; Paloque-Berges, 2011; Rankin 2014, 2015; Russell, 2014; Russell & Schafer, 2014; Schafer & Thierry, 2012; Schulte, 2013; Streeter, 2011). In their wake, we question how to make sense of conflicts and contradictions while respecting the subjective lived experiences of individual participants. What is our responsibility to find and document hidden histories, obscure sources, and less visible networks? How will a richer understanding of the internet’s past change how we engage with its present and imagine its future?

This pre-conference will include three workshop sessions organized around core research challenges in net history: (1) epistemology, (2) sources and methodology, and (3) mediation and transmission. Selected participants, rather than present whole case studies, will intervene on specific challenges—for instance: theoretical paradoxes or deadlocks, methodological problem-solving, and demonstrations of born-digital artifacts. The audience will be involved by taking positions, suggesting ad-hoc solutions, and identifying common themes.

(…) This pre-conference will be a full-day workshop facilitated by Kevin Driscoll and Camille Paloque-Berges with support from the Agence Nationale de la Recherche project Web90. The discussions and hands-on activities will be accessible to all AOIR attendees but will be especially engaging for researchers encountering issues of temporality, memory, nostalgia, or a need to “go back in time” in their own work.

En savoir plus 

 

 

AAC L’éducation critique aux médias à l’épreuve du numérique

Capture d’écran 2016-05-28 à 19.09.14

AAC Revue « Tic et société »

Coordonnateur du numéro

Normand Landry est professeur à la Télé-Université du Québec, titulaire de la Chaire de recherche du Canada en éducation aux médias et droits humains et chercheur au Centre de recherche interuniversitaire sur la communication, l’information et la société (CRICIS)

Lire l’argumentaire sur Calenda

Axes thématiques 

Ce constat donne lieu à des questions de fond, dont notamment :

  • Comment définir une ou des perspectives critiques en éducation aux médias à l’ère du numérique ?
  • Quelle(s) pédagogie(s) et quels enseignements sont mobilisés dans le cadre d’une éducation critique aux médias numériques ?
  • Quelle est la place accordée à une éducation critique aux médias numériques dans les curriculums scolaires ?
  • Quelles compétences sont développées par une éducation critique aux médias numériques ?
  • Quels sont les enjeux d’une éducation critique aux médias numériques ?
  • Quelles initiatives, scolaires et communautaires, sont mises en place pour le développement d’une éducation critique aux médias numériques ?
  • Quelle(s) épistémologie(s) s’impose(nt) en éducation critique aux médias numériques ? Quelles connaissances et quels savoirs en sont constitutifs ?

Sans s’y limiter forcément, ce numéro de tic&société appelle des contributions touchant aux interrogations susmentionnées.

Modalités pratiques d’envoi des propositions

Les contributions doivent être soumises en français. Les textes doivent comprendre entre 40 000 et 50 000 caractères espaces compris. Les auteurs sont invités à respecter les consignes concernant la mise en forme du texte (consignes disponibles sur le site de la revue, à la page http://ticetsociete.revues.org/90). Les manuscrits feront l’objet de deux évaluations selon la procédure d’évaluation à l’aveugle. La date limite de soumission des articles est fixée au 30 septembre 2016.

Les textes doivent être envoyés à l’attention de Normand Landry, coordonnateur de la thématique de ce numéro, à l’adresse suivante : normand.landry@teluq.ca.

Call for Papers: Workshop on National Webs

December 8-9, 2016

Aarhus University and the State Library, Denmark

How can you study national webs? How are national webs today different from how they were 10 years ago? Is it possible to compare national webs? And what are the IT-related challenges when doing these kinds of studies?

These are some of the questions that will be addressed at a workshop on national webs, organised by the research project ‘The historical development of the Danish web’ (supported by the Danish Ministry of Culture), in collaboration with NetLab, Aarhus University, and the State Library, Denmark

We never experience the entire national web domain when browsing the web but it is always there as a horizon, as the national context of our browsing. Studies of national webs can provide valuable knowledge about the characteristics and use of different nations’ web. Studies of the history of national webs can shed light on the development and the changing patterns and trends within and across national webs. In addition, studying the characteristics of a national web will result in a baseline for other web studies, for instance by making it possible to determine whether a specific website at a given point in time is comparatively large or small, dynamic or static etc. This will be of use when analysing in-depth the web activities that take place within a nation and to which the national web constitutes the backdrop. It will also allow for international comparisons, both current and historical.

Studies of national web domains is an emerging field within web studies, and the workshop aims to bring together scholars, web archivists, curators and IT-developers working within this area in different countries with a view to advancing the field through knowledge exchange and new possibilities for cooperation.

Submissions could include:

  • theoretical, methodological or case based studies at the intersection between national web studies and Digital Humanities
  • case studies of one or more national webs
  • contemporary cases or a historical perspective
  • theoretical reflections on studying national webs
  • methodological reflections on studying national webs, including discussions about software used for the study.

A selection of the papers from the research workshop will be considered for inclusion in a planned edited volume The Historical Web and Digital Humanities: National Web domains, to be part of a book series about digital research in the Arts and Humanities at an international publisher.

Please send an abstract of up to 300 words to Niels Brügger (nb@cc.au.dk), head of NetLab, Aarhus University. Abstract submission deadline: 14 August, 2016. Notification of acceptance: 1 September, 2016.

La Toile, l’histoire et l’historien

Voir le programme des 6 et 7 juin 2016.

Les journées se tiendront en salle Perroy à la Sorbonne (galerie Dumas, escalier R). Chaque intervention sera suivie d’une discussion d’une vingtaine de minutes.

OrgAnisation

  • Pôle Informatique de Recherche et d’Enseignement en Histoire (PIREH) avec le soutien du Laboratoire de Médiévistique Occidentale de Paris (LAMOP)
  • Gaëtan Bonnot
  • Stéphane Lamassé

En savoir plus