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1st symposium - OSDH/JADH 2011

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Osaka Symposium on Digital Humanities 2011


  Tuesday, 13th September  
    Room 1 Room 2  
  9:30-10:00 Opening ceremony(TBA):
MC: Tomoji Tabata

Masahiro Shimoda, Harold Short, Makoto Goto, Kiyonori Nagasaki
  10:00-11:00 Plenary: Social Engagement in the Digital Humanities: An
Intervention in Electronic Scholarly Editions and E-Journals (Raymond
  11:00 Coffee/Tea  



Panel 2-C: Statistical text-mining on English Woman’s Journal
(Tomoji Tabata1, Harold Short2, Gerhard Brey2, Maki Miyake1, Yuichiro
Kobayashi1, Miguel Vieira2, Matteo Romanello2: 1University of Osaka, 2King's
College London)
Chair: A. Charles Muller  
  Constructing a Platform for
Situated Learning of Japanese Traditional Culture in the 3D Metaverse
(Michiru TAMAI, Mitsuyuki INABA, Koichi HOSOI, Ruck THAWONMAS, Masayuki
UEMURA, and Akinori NAKAMURA: Digital Humanities Center for Japanese Arts and
Cultures, Ritsumeikan University)
Multiple Japanese Humanities Databases Using English Queries (Biligsaikhan
Batjargal, Fuminori Kimura and Akira Maeda: Ritsumeikan University)
  A case study in Nikko:
For the better access of quality information on sites of World Heritage by
enhancement of AR Technology (Junko Iwabuchi1, Kazuyoshi Takeuchi2, Tomoharu
Watanabe3, Yusuke Hirakawa4: 1Keio University, 2Jissen Women’s Junior
College, 3Asia Air Survey Co., ltd., 4Zenrin DataCom Co., Ltd.)
  12:30 Break  
  12:45 Lunch/13:45–14:15 AGM  



Chair: Masahiro
Chair: Gerhard
the Hōbōgirin Following the Mark-up Guidelines of TEI:

Potentialities and Problems (Kuninori MATSUDA1, Nobumi IYANAGA2 and
Kiyonori NAGASAKI3, 1Institute for
Advanced Studies on Asia, University of Tokyo, 2École Française
d'Extême-Orient, Centre de Tokyo, 3International Institute for Digital
What Digital Humanities
Means for Victorian Studies (Yoshiko Seki, Department of International
Studies, Kochi University, Japan)
character annotation based on CHISE (Tomohiko MORIOKA, Institute for Research
in Humanities, Kyoto University)
A Curriculum for An
Interdisciplinary Program in Digital Humanities (Kazushi OHYA, Tsurumi
Philology in the Age of Digital Humanities: Retro- and Prospect (Toru
Tomabechi, International Institute for Digital Humanities)
An Interdisciplinary
Digital Humanities Project on Canadian Health Information Design (Stan
Ruecker, University of Alberta)
  15:45 Coffee/Tea  
  16:05-17:20 Chair: Charles Muller  

"Poster slam" ---
introduction of each poster per a minute / Poster session (
Room 3
  17:20 Coffee/Tea  
  17:30-18:30 Plenary: The Future of Digital Humanities - Tools and

(Lisa Lena Opas-Hänninen)
  18:30 Reception  
  Poster Session:    
    Report on
Developing a Digital Glossary of Buddhist Terminology by using TEI-P5

(Koichi TAKAHASHI, Graduate
School of Humanities and Sociology, University of Tokyo)
Representation of the Connotations of Classical Japanese Poetic

(Hilofumi Yamamoto, Tokyo
Institute of Technology)
    A computational
stylistic analysis of popular songs made by Japanese female
singer-songwriters using kernel PCA and random forests

(Takafumi Suzuki and Mai
Hosoya, Toyo University)
    A Bibliographic
Search System with a Focus on the User’s Knowledge Structure

(Asuka OTA, Reina HIROSE,
Atsushi MATSUMURA and Norihiko UDA: Graduate School of Library, Information
and Media Studies, University of Tsukuba)
Japanese Modern History of Philosophy using Natural Language Processing and

(Hideki Mima, Katsuya Masuda,
Susumu Ota and Shunya Yoshim: Center for Knowledge Structuring, University of
Analysis of Loanwords of Eight Literary Works in the Heian Period (794-1185)

(Makiro Tanaka1 and Hilofumi
Yamamoto2: 1National Institute for Japanese Language and Linguistics, 2Tokyo
Institute of Technology)
parallel corpora and XML annotation tools

(Kazunari HORI1, Shin
Takehara, Junichi Uehara1, Kazuhide Kojima1, Kensaku Mamiya1, Shingo
Suzuki2 and Naoki Yamazaki3: 1Osaka
University, 2Kyoto Sangyo University, 3Kansai University)
  Wednesday, 14th September  
    Room 1 Room 2  
  9:30-10:30 Plenary
: From black magic to Henrik Ibsen - or Digitizing
culture: books, images and manuscripts (Espen S. Ore)
  10:30 Coffee/Tea  



Panel 2-A: Digital Humanities for Japanese Arts and Cultures
(Mitsuyuki INABA, Ryo AKAMA, Kozaburo HACHIMURA, Keiji YANO, Mika TOMITA, and
Keiko SUZUKI: Digital Humanities Center for Japanese Arts and Cultures,
Ritsumeikan University)
Panel 2-B
: Research Tools for the Taiwan History Digital Library
(Jieh Hsiang, Shih-Pei Chen, Research
Center for Digital Humanities, National Taiwan University)
  12:15 Lunch  



Chair: Lisa Lena Opas-Hänninen Chair: Espen S. Ore  
  Poetry as a game – An
Analysis of Online New Poetry Games (Jeneen Naji, National University of
Ireland Maynooth)
and Tasks of Databases at the National Institute of Japanese (Osamu Furuse
and Mitsuru Aida: National Institute of Japanese Literature)
  Features of authors of Noh
drama from mathematical analyses of words and phrases (Yoshimi IWATA, Tamaki
YANO: Doshisha University)
Scaling Digital Humanities
on (and utilising) the Web (David De Roure1, Kevin R. Page1, Benjamin
Fields2, Tim Crawford2, J. Stephen Downie3, Ichiro Fujinaga4: 1University of
Oxford, 2Goldsmiths University of London, 3University of Illinois, 4McGill
  Special session: CATMA follow-up session (Jan Christoph Meister, University of Hamburg) Large-Scale Music Audio
Analyses Using High Performance Computing Technologies:

Creating New Tools, Posing New Questions (J. Stephen Downie1,David De
Roure2 and Ichiro Fujinaga3: 1University of Illinois, 2Oxford University,
3McGill University)
  15:15 Coffee/Tea  



Chair: Tomoji
Chair: Harold Short  
  Toward a Syntactic Analysis of Classical Chinese Texts (Koichi
Yasuoka, Institute for Research in Humanities, Kyoto University)
Rhetorical Structure Database System for Digital Archive (Hajime Murai, Tokyo
Institute of Technology)
  Toward Syntactic
Frame Retrieval of Classical Chinese Rhymes using Japanese 'kun' readings and
Syntactic parallelism of couplets (Naoki YAMAZAKI, Faculty of Foreign
Language Studies, Kansai University)
Representation and Collaboration -- Reclaiming the

Electronic Text as a Base for Research (Christian Wittern, Institute for
Research in Humanities, Kyoto University)

Prototype of a Classical Chinese Morphological Analyzer based on MeCab
(Tomohiko MORIOKA, Institute for Research in Humanities, Kyoto University)
A Support
Method for Text Structuring of Japanese Historical Documents (Taizo Yamada1,
Satoshi Inoue2, Tamaki Endo2, Noriko Kurushima : 1National Institutes for the
Humanities, 2The University of Tokyo)
  17:20 Coffee/Tea  
  17:30 Round-up
(Commentator: Harold Short), Closing
  19:00~ Banquet