Preamble:This document describes the Conference Protocol for the annual international conference of the Alliance of Digital Humanities Organizations (ADHO). The Conference Protocol guides the work of the ADHO Conference Coordinating Committee (CCC). As stipulated in the ADHO Governance Protocol, the chair of the CCC serves at the pleasure of voting members of the ADHO Steering Committee.
The Paul Fortier Prize is an award of the Alliance of Digital Humanities Organisations (ADHO), named for Paul Fortier (1939-2005), late University Distinguished Professor of French at the University of Manitoba, Canada. The award honors his long, active career in Humanities Computing and particularly remembers his kind encouragement and support for fledgling scholars in the field. Dr.
The Alliance of Digital Humanities Organizations (ADHO) makes bursary awards to students and early career scholars who have submissions accepted for presentation at the annual Digital Humanities international conference. These awards are to encourage new contributions to scholarship in the digital humanities and to involve new participants in the application of information technology in humanities research. Both paper and poster submissions qualify for consideration.
Please refer to the protocol and to each year's call for proposals for details.
The Antonio Zampolli Prize is an award of the Alliance of Digital Humanities Organisations (ADHO). It is named in honour of the late Professor Antonio Zampolli (1937-2003), who was one of the founding members of the Association for Literary and Linguistic Computing (ALLC) in 1973, and ALLC President 1983-2003. He was a major figure in the development of literary and linguistic computing from the 1960s, and an enthusiastic supporter of the joint international conferences of ALLC and the Association for Computers and the Humanities (ACH), which were initiated in 1989.
The Roberto Busa Prize is an award of the Alliance of Digital Humanities Organisations (ADHO). It is named in honour of Father Roberta Busa (b. 1913), the first pioneer of humanities computing, who in 1949 began experiments in linguistic automation, with the support of the IBM offices in New York and Milan, as part of his analytical research on the writings of Thomas Aquinas. The computational work was central to the thirty years of research whose published output was the 56-volume Index Thomisticus, completed in 1980.
ADHO Standing Committee on Multi-Lingualism & Multi-Culturalism (SCM)
Report on activities and matters arising
June 2010 - June 2011
1. Meeting of the ADHO Steering Committee
At the meeting of the ADHO Steering Committee Mon 5 & Wed 7 July 2010 at King’s College London (UK), it was decided that the Standing Committee on Multi-Lingualism & Multi-Culturalism (SCM) would be composed as follows: