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Conceptualizing an Outside World

The Case of “Foreign” in Dutch Newspapers 1815–1914

Ruben Ros

Abstract

This article studies the concept of buitenland (the foreign) in a broad sample of Dutch newspapers in the period between 1815 and 1914. Buitenland emerged as a key concept in the nineteenth century. It referred to an “outside word” that was marked by semantic properties such as instability and closeness. As such, this apparently mundane spatial indicator bolstered the emergent “spatial regime” of globality and globalization. The article thus shows how a computational analysis of concepts that could be easily overlooked reveals structural transformations in the way past and present societies conceptualize (global) space.

Open access

It's All about Data

The Relationship between Anthropologists and Data Scientists from a Technical Point of View

Francesca Esposito

promotional ethnographic analysis techniques by data science, such as social network analysis, text mining and machine learning, allows for new questions about human experience to be formulated and helps identify patterns and structuring relevant to

Free access

Part 2: After the Big Bang

The Fusing of New Approaches

Jan Ifversen

socio-politique . 11 The linguistic history included both an analysis of the discursive configurations in which concepts were embedded and a first generation computer-generated text mining based on digital text from the database Frantext . The latter

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Digital Humanities—Ways Forward; Future Challenges

Honoring David Kammerling Smith and the Digital Public Sphere; Acceleration?; Digital Humanities for the People(?); Infrastructure as Privilege; Computation, Cultures, and Communities; Digital Humanities and Generational Shift

Sally Debra Charnow, Jeff Horn, Jeffrey S. Ravel, Cindy Ermus, David Joseph Wrisley, Christy Pichichero, and David Kammerling Smith

” that includes a suite of open-source tools compiled for web-crawling, text-mining, and visualization. In his talk, he observed that “text on paper” is dead except for the moments when someone is reading it. From the perspective of transmitting knowledge