Spatial Humanities 2022 Programme

 

 

General information

  • All conference sessions will be held at Het Pand (Ghent, Belgium)

  • All mentioned times are Central European Summer Time (CEST)*

  • Authors can either present in-person or online
    • (*) = in person
    • (@) = online

* Do note that this is a provisional programme, changes will still be made.

 

Wednesday, 7th September

CEST
(GMT +2)

Plenary Room - August Vermeylen

Breakout 1 - Oude Infirmerie

Breakout 2 - Priorzaal

08:30
 

Check-in and registration

09:00
 

Opening Spatial Humanities - 2022

09:30
 

 

[workshop]
The book of -scapes: An articulated drawing of urban, slightly urban, rural and digital walk

Tânia Alexandra Cardoso (*)

[workshop]
How to semantically annotate 3D models of non-textual cultural heritage?: A new FOSS toolchain for the Digital Humanities

Lozana Rossenova (@), Zoe Schubert, Richard Vock, Lucia Sohmen, Lukas Günther and Ina Blümel

12:30
 

Afternoon lunch

13:30
 

[Keynote]
 

 

 

 

Sessions (1.1)

14:15
 

Experience of Place

[long]
Mapping Black Heritage in Wellington County: An Exploration of Narrative, Settlement, and Space

Wencke Rudi (*)

_______________________________

[long]
Digital Place Making: A Feminist Geocritical Reading of Marichjhapi Massacre (India) through Digital Cartography

Jyothi Justin (*) and Nirmala Menon

_______________________________

[short]
Revolutionary Colours: The Suffrage Flag Project

Marion Grant (@) and Kacie Hopkins (@)

Deep mapping

[long]
Paris’ First Subterranean Map: Deep Mapping and the Paris Catacombs

Ian Boyd (*)

______________________________

[short]
Land administration in Bohemia in space and time through map applications

Tomáš Janata, Markéta Marková and Jiří Krejčí

_______________________________

[short]
Settlement in the Penedès (Catalonia) between the 10th and the 13th centuries

Marçal Díaz Ros (@)

______________________________

[short]
Shaping Feudal Landscapes: From Data Modelling to Spatial Queries at the Upper Arlanza Basin (Burgos, Spain)

Sonia Medina Gordo (@), Guillem Domingo Ribas and Karen Álvaro Rueda

Literary GIS

[long]
Mapping qualitative geographies: Tourist, traveller and inhabitant places in the literary Lake District

Ian Gregory (*), Robert Smail and Joanna Taylor

______________________________

[short]
Projecting Places in Narratives and Creating Literary Cartography through Affective Enaction

Kai Tan (*)

______________________________

[short]
Power Relations: World „Cultural Centres” in Romanian Novels

Alina Bako (*)

______________________________

[short]
Tell me where you are and I’ll tell you what you learn - GIS tools in evaluation of cultural content of language textbooks.

Paulina Wacławik (*)

15:30
 

Coffee Break

 

Sessions (1.2)

16:00
 

GIS technologies

[long]
Place Matters: Automated Processes for the Analysis and Visualisation of Geospatial Information in Qualitative Data

Martina Tenzer (*)

______________________________

[long]
Deep Mapping meets Public Participatory HGIS: The next generation of the Keweenaw Time Traveler
 

Don Lafreniere, Sarah Scarlett, Dan Trepal, Ryan Williams, James Juip, Robert Pastel and Karla Kitalong

______________________________

[short]
Finnish statistics on the map in R Shiny

Pyry Kantanen (*), Markus Kainu and Leo Lahti

Deep mapping

[long]
Spatial mapping of the ottoman cities and administrative divisions in the early 16th century

Fatma Aladağ (*) (?)

______________________________

[long]
Spatial History of the Czech-German Ethnic Border (1840–1940)

Jitka Močičková (*), Petra Jílková (*) and Stanislav Holubec (*)

______________________________

[short]
The production of a text from fragments in the landscape

Ivan Pope (*)

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Literary GIS

[long]
A Geospatial and Cartographic Analysis of the Galician Black Genre: the Map as a Tool for a Sociology of Space and for Literary Education

Maria Lopez-Sandez (*) and Xaquin Nuñez Sabaris (*)

______________________________

[long]
Spatiality and change in modern Arabic novels: The city as map and text

Mai Zaki (@) and Maya Sfeir (@)

______________________________

[long]
Imagined motion in Haifa: Digitally reading space and time in Ikhtayyi by Emile Habibi

Zef Segal (*)

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

17:15 - 19:00
 

Reception


 

Thursday, 8th September

CEST
(GMT +2)

Plenary Room - August Vermeylen

Breakout 1 - Oude Infirmerie

Breakout 1 - Priorzaal

08:30
 

Check-in and registration

 

Sessions (2.1)

09:00
 

Gazetteers

[long]
Making of a mid-nineteenth century gazetteer and examining Ottoman population geography

M. Erdem Kabadayı, Grigor Boykov, Piet Gerrits and Akın Sefer

______________________________

[long]
Identifying Street Name Evolution in Semantic, Temporal, and Geographic Spaces

Jina Kim (@), Min Namgung (@), Yao-Yi Chiang, Johannes H. Uhl, Keith Burghardt, Stefan Leyk and Kristina Lerman

______________________________

[long]
Foodscapes of bread in sixteenth-century New Spain using a historical gazetteer

Ricardo Aguilar-Gonzalez (*)(?) and Godwin Yeboah

No session

Literature

[long]
Towards a cartographic visualization of indian city narratives: mapping fictional Shillong in name, place, animal, thing (2020)

Lalithsriram SR and Nirmala Menon

______________________________

[long]
Visualizing Italo Calvino’s literary geography

Virginia Giustetto (@)

_____________________________

[short]
Walking Through the Hebrew Berlin: A Spatial Analysis of the City’s Representations in Modern Hebrew Literature

Noam Krohn (*)

10:15
 

Coffee Break

 

Sessions (2.2)

10:45
 

Water & Blue Humanities

 

[long]
‘Expand All Layers’: Embedding worlds within a spatial analysis of the altepetl

Katherine Bellamy (*)

______________________________

[long]
Mapping Moving Makers: Mobility in the British Scientific Instrument Trade, 1700-1900

Duncan Hay, Alex Butterworth, Sarah Middle and Rebekah Higgitt

______________________________

[short]
Tracing History: Using GIS to Study Past and Present Waterscapes in South India

Charlotte Evans (*)

______________________________

[short]
The Cape of Good Hope and a World Turned Upside-Down, 1806-1836

Leigh Muffet (?)

Cartography and mapping

[long]
This Way Up: Cosmological orientation in medieval Islamic cartography

Leif Isaksen (*)

______________________________

[long]
The production of royal space and cartographic knowledge in late imperial China: Yangshi Lei Archives as a Knowledge Base

Zhaoyi Ma (@), Yu Zhao, Beijie He, Jie He and Shufan Yang

______________________________

[long]
Mapping the Dawn of History: A Mixed Methods Approach to the Distribution and Composition of the Cuneiform Corpus (c. 3,400 BCE - 100 CE)

Rune Rattenborg (@), Carolin Johansson (@), Seraina Nett (@) and Gustav Ryberg Smidt (@)

 

 

 

 

Literature

[long]
Africans in Stuart England: mapping their individual and collective narratives.

Sophie Merrix (*)

______________________________

[long]
"Points of entry" taken literally: Mapping arrivals and lodgings of the upper class in 18th Century Vienna.

Nina C. Rastinger (@), Thomas Kirchmair (@), Lydia Fytraki and Claudia Resch

______________________________

[long]
From the sweet quiet countryside to the City Crowd Machine. A corpus-based analysis of sentiment and emotions towards places in Polish prose of the second half of the 19th and early 20th centuries

Cezary Rosiński, Agnieszka Karlińska, Patryk Hubar (*), Wiktor Walentynowicz, Jan Kocoń and Jan Wieczorek

 

 

 

 

12:00
 

Afternoon lunch

13:00
 

Poster Session

   

15:00
 

Coffee Break

 

Session (2.3)

15:30
 

Maps and mapping

[long]
Unmapped terrain and invisible communities: Analyzing topographic mapping disparities across settlements in the United States from 1885 to 2015

Johannes H. Uhl (*), Stefan Leyk, Dylan S. Connor, Yao-Yi Chiang and Craig A. Knoblock

______________________________

[short]
Organizing disaster: Interpretating and categorizing thematic maps of war-damaged cities from the 1940s
 

Georg-Felix Sedlmeyer, Klaus Stein and Carmen M. Enss

______________________________

[short]
From indicative to interpretative maps: understanding changes of the built urban fabric from Dubrovnik city councils’ deliberations 1400-1450

Ana Plosnić Škarić (@)

______________________________

[long]
Machines Reading Maps: unlocking historical maps with machine learning and Semantic Web technologies.

Yao-Yi Chiang, Deborah Holmes-Wong, Jina Kim, Zekun Li, Katherine McDonough (@), Rainer Simon and Valeria Vitale (@)

Urban GIS

[long]
Plague, Religion and Urban Space in Sixteenth-Century Antwerp

Léa Hermenault (*), Janna Coomans (*), Rogier van Kooten (*) and Claire Weeda (*)

______________________________

[short]
The 1866 cholera epidemic in Brussel: a spatio-temporal reconstruction

Isabelle Devos (*), Sven Vrielinck, Torsten Wiedemann (*), Wouter Ronsijn and Sophie Van Wambeke 

______________________________

[short]
The Urban and Social Fabric of Nuremberg from the 1940s onwards: a Spatio-temporal Analysis

Carol Ludwig (*) and Seraphim Alvanides (*)

 

 

 

 


 

Linking map and text

 

[long]
Plotting film toponyms: A study in cultural geo-analytics

Andrea Ballatore, Stefano De Sabbata and Daniel Chavez Heras

______________________________

[short]
Integrated Geospatial Methods for Pre-Modern Battlefield Archaeology: Mapping the Battlefield of Waterloo

Duncan Williams, Philippe De Smedt, Kate Welham, Stuart Eve

______________________________

[short]
Mapping Violence in Early Modern Modena and Verona: A Historical GIS investigation of Violence, Space, and State Formation

Amanda Madden (*)

 

 

 

 

 

18:30
21:00

Social Dinner

 

 

Friday, 9th September

CEST
(GMT +2)

Plenary Room - August Vermeylen

08:30
09:00

Check-in and registration

09:00
09:45

[roundtable]
Exploring the spatiality of a non-modern narrative: mapping myth, tracing connections, linking data

Elton Barker, Greta Hawes (@), Flint Dibble, Anna Foka (@) and Brady Kiesling

09:45
10:15

Coffee Break

10:15
11:00

[roundtable]
Spatial Humanities in Latin America

Katherine Bellamy and Patricia Murrieta Flores

11:00
12:00

[Keynote]

12:00
12:30

Closing Spatial Humanities - 2022

12:30 - 13:30

Lunch