Keynotes and plenary presentations:
Ian Gregory, “Towards Spatial Humanities: Using GIS to map and analyse the geographies within texts” Society for the History of Authorship, Reading and Publishing, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, USA, 31/07/13.
Ian Gregory, “Bringing together corpus linguistics and GIS: Understanding the geographies in texts” Interdisciplinary Summer School in Digital Methods, Lancaster, UK, 16/06/13.
Ian Gregory, “GIS and Texts: New approaches to understanding the geographies of the past”, LENS “Mapping People” Symposium. University of Redlands, California, USA, 31/10/12.
Ian Gregory, “Using textual sources within a GIS to explore urban (and other) trends”, ACUMEN (Assembly for Comparative Urbanisation and the Material Environment). University of Leeds, Leeds, UK, 13/12/12.
Ian Gregory, “From texts to mapping: Understanding the geographies in historical corpora”, HiCor 2013, University of Oxford, Oxford, UK, 28/02/13.
Ian Gregory, “Deep maps, spatial narratives, and quantitative and qualitative scholarship in the humanities”, Spatial Narratives and Deep Maps: Explorations in Advanced Geo-spatial Technologies and the Spatial Humanities, Indianapolis, Indiana, USA, 19/06/12.
Catherine Porter, “Combining Statistics and Texts using GIS: Nineteenth Century Health Reports“, GISRUK 2015, Leeds University, UK, 15-17/04/2015.
Paul Atkinson, “Using corpus linguistics to study English public health discourse, 1837-1931″, Symposium on Language, Culture and Medicine, Lancaster University, UK, 23/03/2015.
Catherine Porter, “Using GIS, Texts and Statistics to Assess Mortality in Nineteenth Century England and Wales”, Symposium on Language, Culture and Medicine, Lancaster University, UK, 23/03/2015.
Amelia Joulain-Jay, Ian Gregory and Andrew Hardie, “The spatial patterns in historical texts: combining corpus linguistics and geographical information systems to explore places in Victorian newspapers”, Exploring Historical Sources with Language Technology: Results and Perspectives, Huygens Institute for the History of the Netherlands, 8-9/12/2014.
Amelia Joulain-Jay, ”Estimating the impact of OCR errors on results of corpus linguistic analysis on the British Library’s digitized collection of c19th newspapers”, UCREL CRS, Lancaster University, UK, 16/10/2014.
Amelia Joulain-Jay, “Using Digital Methods to Investigate the Representation of Places in the Victorian Periodical Press”, RSVP2014, Places, Spaces and the Victorian Periodical Press, University of Delaware, USA, 11-13/09/2014.
Amelia Joulain-Jay, “Deriving historical insight from large digital collections of texts”, Peking University/Lancaster University Symposium, Lancaster University, UK, 4-5/07/2014.
Amelia Joulain-Jay, ”Places in the Victorian periodical press: Mobilizing corpus linguistics and geographical information systems to uncover nineteenth-century media representations of place”, LAELPG, Lancaster University, UK, 14/07/2014.
Ian Gregory, “Digital approaches to understanding the geographies in literary and historical texts”, DH2014, Lausanne, Switzerland, 8/07/2014.
Christopher Donaldson, “Transport and Tourism in Victorian Lakeland: Texts, Places and GIS”, Australasian Victorian Studies Association Conference, University of Hong Kong, HKSAR, 12/07/14.
Christopher Donaldson and Ian Gregory, ‘Lakeland History and Heritage Day’, Lancaster University Campus in the City, Lancaster, UK, 29/03/14.
Christopher Donaldson, ‘Mapping the “Discovery” of the English Lakes’, The North East Forum in Eighteenth-Century and Romantic Studies, Durham University, Durham, UK, 21/03/14.
Christopher Donaldson, “Mapping the Lakes: A Fresh Look at a National Literary Landscape”, Literary Landscapes in the Digital Age, Regional Heritage Centre Study Day, Friends’ Meeting House, Lancaster, UK, 19/03/14.
Ian Gregory, “Spatial Humanities: Digital Approaches to Analysing the Geographies in Texts”, History Department Seminar Series, Lancaster University, Lancaster, UK, 26/02/14.
Christopher Donaldson, “Provincial pleasures: Early travels in the English Lakes”, British Society for Eighteenth-Century Studies, St Hugh’s College, Oxford, UK, 9/01/14.
Christopher Donaldson and Patricia Murrieta-Flores, “Mapping Nicholson’s network”, The Poet’s Body: Creativity, Health and Connectedness, Norman Nicholson Society, Millom, Cumbria, UK, 21/10/13.
Christopher Donaldson, Patricia Murrieta-Flores, C.J. Rupp, Ian Gregory, Andrew Hardie and Paul Rayson, “A spatial analysis of Norman Nicholson’s correspondence”, Modernist Studies Association, Sussex, UK, 29/08/13. Click here to see the poster we used for this presentation.
Patricia Murrieta-Flores, “Introducing the geographical dimension to your research: A GIS workshop for Humanities researchers”, Digital Transformers. Manchester Metropolitan University, Manchester, UK, 23/05/13.
Christopher Donaldson, Patricia Murrieta-Flores, et al., “Pennant and the ‘Discovery’ of the Lake District: A Literary GIS”. Invited speaker at Thomas Pennant’s Tours: Second Multidisciplinary Workshop, National Library of Wales, Aberystwyth, UK, 08/06/2013.
Ian Gregory, “Digital Texts and the Geographies of Victorian Mortality”. Invited speaker at the Institute for Historical Research, London, UK, 06/07/13.
Ian Gregory, Invited participant at Big Data & Spatial Humanities, Meertens Institute, Amsterdam, NL, 30/05/13.
Christopher Donaldson, “Over Sands to the Lakes” Theorising Surfaces Workshop, Lancaster, UK, 23/05/13.
Ian Gregory, “Geographical Text Analysis: Exploring texts through space and time”. Invited speaker at ESF-funded workshop on Integrating Time, Space and Individual Life Stories, University of Lund, SE, 16-18/05/13.
Patricia Murrieta-Flores, “Spatial Humanities: Exploring and analysing texts with GIS”, ACRG, University of Southampton, UK, 09/05/13.
Ian Gregory, “Using texts in GIScience: Examples from Literature and History”. Invited seminar presentation, University of Zurich, CH, 30/04/13.
Ian Gregory, Three invited presentations at, Technical Innovations in the Humanities, National Library of Israel, Jerusalem, IL, 16-17/01/13.
Ian Gregory, Invited participant, Young Academy of Europe meeting, Brussels, BE, 7-8/12/12.
Ian Gregory, “Using GIS to explore historical texts: Examples from Lake District literature and the Registrar General’s Reports”. Invited seminar presentation at the Institute for Historical Research, London, UK, 20/11/12.
Ian Gregory, “GIS and corpora: Geographical approaches to analysing texts”. Invited presentation at Arts and Humanities Research Council’s Moot, London, UK 19/11/12.
Ian Gregory, “Using texts to explore historical geographies: Geographical Text Analysis” Social Science History Association, Vancouver, CA, 1-4/11/12.
Ian Gregory, “Spatial History: Digital approaches to understanding the geographies of the past”. Invited seminar presentation at the University of Cambridge, UK, 17/10/12.
David Cooper, “Literary GIS: A Geocentric Approach”, European Society for the Study of English, Istanbul, TR, 4-8/09/12.
Ian Gregory and David Cooper “Using Geographic Information Systems to study the literature of the English Lake District”, British Association of Victorian Studies, Sheffield, UK, 31/08/12.
Ian Gregory participated in a roundtable on “Developing the spatial humanities: Geo-spatial technologies as a platform for cross-disciplinary scholarship”, Digital Humanities, Hamburg, DE, 17-21/07/12.
David Cooper and Ian Gregory “Spatial Humanities: Texts, GIS, Places – Geomapping texts and manuscripts”. Invited presentation at the Wordsworth Trust, Grasmere, 27/04/12
Ian Gregory “GIS and texts: Exploring Lake District Literature using GIS”, European Social Science History Association, Glasgow, UK, 11-14/04/12.
Ian Gregory was an invited participant at a National Endowment for the Humanities funded meeting on Deep Maps and Spatial Narratives, Denver, USA, 9-10/03/12.
Ian Gregory and Robert Schwartz “Railways, agriculture and crisis in 19th century Wales”, The use of GIS in the study of European Integration (1870-2010), Barcelona, ES, 5-8/03/12. This meeting was funded by the Jean Monet fund.
Ian Gregory, “Towards Spatial Humanities: GIS qualitative and quantitative sources”, The Gerald Aylmer Seminar, Invited presentation hosted by the Royal Historical Society, the Institute for Historical Research and the National Archives, London, UK, 29/02/12.
Ian Gregory, “Studying long-term change using quantitative and qualitative sources: Examples for Ireland and Britain”, Association of American Geographers Annual Meeting, New York, USA, 27/02/12.
Ian Gregory, invited panellist at Street Life and Street Culture: Between Early Modern Europe and the present, London, UK 3/02/12. This was a meeting funded by the AHRC under the Beyond the Text programme.
© Spatial Humanities: Texts, GIS & Places