Dr. Katherine McLeod received a SSHRC Insight Development Grant, “Literary Radio: Developing New Methods of Audio Research,” and this grant will be funding two graduate students at Concordia University. While this project is different from the official SpokenWeb project, Research Assistants will have the possibility of participating in SpokenWeb programming and related activities.
Figure 1. Open Refine GUI. Explaining the Case and Software Tool In 2019, SpokenWeb SFU Project Manager Cole Mash (SFU) and SpokenWeb Systems Task Force member Tomasz Neugebauer (Concordia) began work on editing SWALLOW entries. SWALLOW is an open-source metadata ingestion system developed by the SpokenWeb team to describe and manage the project’s object of […]
Article, Collaborations, DH Design and Tech, SPOKENWEBLOG | audio, batch editing, ben joseph, Cole Mash, data, design, DH, digital humanities, Metadata, openrefine, Sound, SpokenWeb, Swallow, Tech, Tomasz Neugebauer
SpokenWeb – a SSHRC funded Partnership Grant, Principal Investigator Jason Camlot – is seeking two (2) undergraduate students to support our work discovering and describing literary events that took place across Canada between March 2020 and now for the Archive of the Digital Present project.
Linked data has been a part of Swallow and the SpokenWeb Metadata Schema since its conception. The goal is to be able eventually to expose records in linked data format.¹ We envision that this will make the collections processed by our team more visible in the long term, while allowing novel research opportunities. To achieve […]
Article, SPOKENWEBLOG | collections processing, datasets, Francisco Berrizbeitia, linked data, Metadata, semantic annotation, Sir George Williams Collection, Spoken Web Metadata Schema, Swallow, Wikidata
This speaker series takes an algorithmically produced network diagram of publishing metadata as a jumping off point for story-telling around personal memories.
While we now have a well-developed grammar for our Content Field description of audio assets that we listen to, we are interested in having a discussion about what we see when we watch and listen to literary performance, and what we want to include in our descriptions of such AV documents, with the aim of discovery and use by scholars, students and the general public.