[dance-tech] Registration Open DRHA 2009

  • From: Franziska Schroeder <f.schroeder@xxxxxxxxx>
  • To: franziska Schroeder <f.schroeder@xxxxxxxxx>
  • Date: Mon, 1 Jun 2009 17:34:39 +0100

Please note that registration is now open.
See below.

7 - 9 September 2009
Queens University

The conference aims to establish new digital communities of knowledge exchange

Keynote Speakers:

(University of Nottingham)
Trajectories Through Mixed Reality Performance

(National Library of Wales)
Big Digitisation: Where Next?

(Trinity College, Dublin)
Dealing with Dirty Data: Theory and Practice

The conference will address the following themes:
the impact of data on scholarship and wider society
how innovations become mainstream through mutation and imitation
digitisation of scholarly editions and cultural heritage
digital representation of time, space and locality
digital preservation and sustainability
user engagement and social participation
the impact of narrative and design in the Arts and Humanities on ICT and vice versa
education and the digital humanities and arts
the theory and practice of creating and documenting digital arts

This conference is co-hosted by Queen's University Belfast, the Royal Irish Academy, and Swansea University in partnership with the National Library of Wales.

For more information visit the conference website: www.dho.ie/drha2009

Three pre-conference workshops will take place across 5-6 September 2009. We are offering discounted places to those delegates who also register for the DRHA Conference on or before 31 July 2009.

Please note workshops are limited to a maximum of 15 participants so book early to avoid disappointment.

For more details visit

For more than a decade Digital Resources in the Humanities and Arts (DRHA) has been a key UK meeting place for all those affected by the digitization of cultural heritage: the scholar creating or using an electronic edition; the teacher using digital resources as an aid to learning; the artist seeking to engage with digital technologies in new and creative contexts; the publisher finding new ways to reach new audiences; the librarian, curator or archivist wishing to improve both access to and conservation of the digital information that characterizes contemporary culture and scholarship; the information scientist seeking to apply new scientific and technical developments to the creation, exploitation and management of digital resources.

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