Table of contents. KEYNOTE Keynote Address / Intervento invitato Toward a Computational Narratology 17 Jan Christoph Meister

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prefAce / prefAzione 11

Maristella Agosti, Francesca Tomasi KEYNOTE

Keynote Address / interventoinvitAto

Toward a Computational Narratology 17

Jan Christoph Meister INVITED

contributionsfrom reseArch GroupsAnd centers /

contributidicentrieGruppidiricercA

Nuovi scenari per la ricerca in filosofia: i testi e gli strumenti

del portale Daphnet 39

Michela Tardella, Cristina Marras

Acquisizione e Creazione di Risorse Plurilingui per gli Studi

di Filologia Classica in Ambienti Collaborativi 55

Federico Boschetti

Da Musisque Deoque a Memorata Poetis. Le vie della ricerca 69 intertestuale

Paolo Mastandrea, Luigi Tessarolo

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8 Table of contents

PANELS

diGitAl resourcesAnd networK servicesfor diGitAl humAnities

reseArch / risorsediGitAlieservizidireteperlAricercA incAmpoumAnistico

Digital humanities: difficoltà istituzionali e risposte infrastrutturali 81

Dino Buzzetti

Digital humanities e analisi dei testi 89

Paolo Mastandrea

Infrastrutture e risorse digitali. L’esperienza dell’Iliesi 93

Antonio Lamarra

Dh@Ilc: linee di attività e ricerca 101

Simonetta Montemagni

the diGitAl librAryto supportthe computer humAnist /

lAbibliotecAdiGitAleAsupportodell’umAnistAinformAtico Digital libraries and digital humanities scholars: community context,

workflow and collaboration 115

Anna Maria Tammaro

e-Infrastructures per le esigenze della ricerca 121

Rossella Caffo

(Formal) Models for systems, infrastructures, communities,

and cultures 129

Nicola Ferro

Biblioteche digitali e studi umanistici 135

Maurizio Lana

Some remarks about Museo Galileo’s digital collections 143

Stefano Casati, Fabrizio Butini PAPERS

diGitAl philoloGy / filoloGiAdiGitAle

L’Open Philology Project dell’Università di Lipsia. Per una filologia

‘sostenibile’ in un mondo globale 151

Monica Berti, Greta Franzini, Emily Franzini, Giuseppe Celano, Gregory R. Crane

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A collaborative tool for philological research: experiments

on Ferdinand de Saussure’s manuscripts 163

Angelo Mario Del Grosso, Simone Marchi, Francesca Murano, Luca Pesini

Edition Visualization Technology: a tool to publish digital editions 177

Raffaele Masotti, Julia Kenny

Codifying the codex. The digital edition of the Becerro Galicano

of San Millán 187

David Peterson

diGitAl culturAl heritAGe / pAtrimonioculturAlediGitAle ASIt: Atlante Sintattico d’Italia: A linked open data geolinguistic

web application 197

Giorgio Maria Di Nunzio, Jacopo Garzonio, Diego Pescarini

The “Verbo-Visual Virtual” Platform for Digitizing and Navigating

Cultural Heritage Collections 205

Alessandro Marchetti, Sara Tonelli, Roberto Sprugnoli

Dante. A Web Application for the History of Art 219

Chiara Ponchia

Digital Lightbox: a web-based visualization framework applied

to paleographical research 229

Giancarlo Buomprisco

Towards a shared methodology for audio preservation:

Luciano Berio’s private collection of sound recordings 237

Federica Bressan, Sergio Canazza

Knowledge objects and bodies of knowledge: knowledge sharing

platforms applied to international relations 249

Giuseppe Vitiello

educAtionAl ApproAches / didAtticA

Moodle as a collaborative platform for digital humanities 261

Giuseppe Fiorentino, Maria Accarino, Alessia Pierfederici, Daniela Rotelli

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10 Table of contents

Geostoria del quotidiano. Proposte per un’analisi automatica

del testo letterario 269

Alessia Scacchi

Managing Educational Information on University Websites:

a proposal for Unibo.it 279

Federico Nanni

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The Italian Association for Digital Humanities1 (Aiucd) was launched in

2011 to promote and disseminate methods and facilitate scientific collabo-ration and development of useful resources in the field of digital humani-ties in Italy. Aiucd is an associate organization of the European Association for Digital Humanities2 (eAdh), which brings together and represents the

Digital Humanities in Europe across the entire spectrum of disciplines that research, develop, and apply digital humanities methods and technology.

Aiucd is thereby represented in the Alliance of Digital Humanities Organi-zations3 (Adho) which promotes and supports digital research and teaching

across all arts and humanities disciplines, acting as a community-based ad-visory force, and supporting world-wide excellence in research, publication, collaboration and training.

We are very pleased to present the volume of the proceedings of the 2nd

Annual Conference of the Italian Association for Digital Humanities (Aiucd 2013) on “Collaborative Research Practices and Shared Infrastructures for Humanities Computing”4, which took place at the Department of

Informa-tion Engineering of the University of Padua, 11-12 December 2013. The first conference was held in Florence, 13-14 December 2012, for “An Agen-da for Humanities Computing and Digital Culture”5. The third conference

1 Associazione per l’Informatica Umanistica e la Cultura Digitale

http://www.umanisticadigi-tale.it/ 2 http://www.eadh.org/ 3 http://adho.org/ 4 http://aiucd2013.dei.unipd.it/ 5 http://www.umanisticadigitale.it/2012/12/

Preface

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12 Maristella Agosti, Francesca Tomasi

will be held in Bologna, 18-19 September 2014 on “Humanities and Their Methods in the Digital Ecosystem”6. This means that Aiucd is working hard

towards building a strong interdisciplinary community of researchers in the field of Digital Humanities, and it is working to form a substantial body of scholarly publications contained in the conference proceedings which con-tribute to representing the different facets of the sector that are active in Italy. Like all areas with a strong interdisciplinary basis, the scientific area of interest of the association and of the conference is struggling to be recog-nized. We hope that this volume contributes not only to the presentation of the significant aspects of the area but also to the spread of knowledge and broadening of its recognition.

The general theme of Aiucd 2013 was “Collaborative Research Practices and Shared Infrastructures for Humanities Computing” so we particularly welcomed submissions on interdisciplinary work and new developments in the field, encouraging proposals relating to the theme of the conference, or more specifically: interdisciplinarity and multidisciplinarity, legal and eco-nomic issues, tools and collaborative methodologies, measurement and im-pact of collaborative methodologies, sharing and collaboration methods and approaches, cultural institutions and collaborative facilities, infrastructures and digital libraries as collaborative environments, data resources and tech-nologies sharing.

The call showed a large interest on these topics from both the computer science and the humanistic communities: 29 abstracts were submitted and subsequently evaluated through a peer-review process. Members of the Pro-gram Committee as well as of the Local Committee were given the task to evaluate them. Eventually 14 submissions were accepted, and organized in 3 sessions during the second day of the conference. About 70 people physi-cally attended the conference.

The first day the conference started with the keynote address entitled “Toward a Computational Narratology” by Jan Christoph Meister, Universi-ty of Hamburg, Germany. The keynote address argues for a methodological positioning of Digital Humanities research as one that necessarily combines phenomenological with formal conceptualizations of its object domain. Af-ter the keynote a session devoted to the presentation of invited contributions from Italian research groups and centers was held and chaired by Fabio Ciotti. The first day was completed by a panel on “Digital Resources and

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Network Services for the Digital Humanities Research” chaired by Dino Buzzetti.

The accepted scientific submissions were presented on the second day and they were organized into three sessions respectively chaired by Maur-izio Lana, Roberto Rosselli Del Turco and Francesca Tomasi. All submitted abstracts for which the primary author was a Master or PhD student were eligible for the “Aiucd 2013 Best Student Abstract Award”; this award was introduced for the first time at this conference. The prize was awarded to Chiara Ponchia – a PhD student at the University of Padua at the time of the conference – for the contribution “Dante. A web-application for the History of Art”. The day was topped off by a panel on “The Digital Library to Support the Computer Humanist” chaired by Anna Maria Tammaro. The

Aiucd business meeting was held immediately after lunch and before the scientific sessions of the afternoon. Summing up a very dense second day of conference!

The proceedings reflect the structure of the conference with some re-organizational components. After the keynote contribution the session de-voted to invited speakers is presented. The aim of the works in this session is to describe Italian projects and activities managed by some centers and groups involved in the digital humanities domain. Two panels follow on dig-ital resources in the humanities and digdig-ital libraries. The papers session – i.e. the selection of submitted papers after the peer review process – is then organized on three macro-topics: digital philology, digital cultural heritage and education. Finally, the language of the proceedings is English, although some contributions are in Italian.

The conference took place in the Aula Magna “Antonio Lepschy” of the Department of Information Engineering of the University of Padua. Thanks to the financial support of the Department the participation and mutual knowledge of the participants were encouraged, offering them the opportu-nity of sharing the moments of rest between work sessions.

The success of Aiucd 2013 would not have been possible without the invaluable contributions of all members of the Program Committee, Local Committee and the technical and administrative staff of the Department of Information Engineering that supported the conference in its various stages.

July 2014

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