TitleMedieval Text Networks and Digital Analysis, I: Detecting and Visualising Intertextuality and Relationships between Texts
Date/TimeMonday 4 July 2022: 14.15-15.45
SponsorProject C3-17 'Observing Religion: Criticism & Apology of Diversity within Latin Christianity, c. 1050-1300', Exzellenzcluster 'Religion und Politik. Dynamiken von Tradition und Innovation', Westfälische Wilhelms-Universität Münster
OrganiserChristof Rolker, Zentrum für Mittelalterstudien (ZEMAS) / Institut für Geschichtswissenschaften und Europäische Ethnologie, Otto-Friedrich-Universität Bamberg
Sita Steckel, Historisches Seminar, Westfälische Wilhelms-Universität Münster
Moderator/ChairAmélie Sagasser, Deutsches Historisches Institut Paris
Paper 205-a Creating Communities of Practice: A Case Study on Text Reuse of Matthew Paris' Chronica in English Legal Discourse
(Language: English)
Tim Geelhaar, Sonderforschungsbereich 1288 'Praktiken des Vergleichens', Fakultät für Geschichtswissenschaften, Universität Bielefeld
Index Terms: Computing in Medieval Studies; Historiography - Medieval; Law
Paper 205-b Text Reuse in Antiheretical Polemics: Discovering Similar Passages with BLAST (Basic Local Alignment Search Tool)
(Language: English)
Reima Välimäki, School of History, Culture & Religious Studies, University of Turku
Index Terms: Computing in Medieval Studies; Ecclesiastical History; Religious Life
Paper 205-c Revealing Quotation-Driven Text Relations by Using the Scholastic Commentary and Text Archive's Linked Data Technology: A Case Study of William of St Amour's Collectiones
(Language: English)
Charlotte Feidicker, Sonderforschungsbereich 1288 'Praktiken des Vergleichens', Universität Bielefeld
Index Terms: Computing in Medieval Studies; Ecclesiastical History; Language and Literature - Latin
AbstractThe sessions aim to connect scholars interested in the digital analysis of medieval text networks and intertextuality. They will focus on digital tools and approaches which can model or analyze those relationships between texts or parts of texts that typically characterize medieval legal, theological, or polemical texts. The sessions are intended as a forum to discuss current approaches and tools. This first half of a double session will focus on the digital detection of intertextuality, discussing extant tools and approaches to find and visualize shared topics, citation networks, and other overlap.