What are the leading tools and archives in digital cultural heritage? How can they be integrated into research infrastructures to better serve their intended audiences? In this book, authors from a wide range of countries, representing some of the best research projects in digital humanities related to cultural heritage, discuss their latest findings, both in terms of new tools and archives, and how they are used (or not used) by both specialists and by the general public.
1. Introduction, Agiatis Benardou, Erik Champion, Costis Dallas and Lorna Hughes 2. The Role of 3D Models in Virtual Heritage Infrastructures, Erik Champion 3. Internet Archaeology and Digital Scholarly Communication, Julian D. Richards 4. Crowds for Clouds: Recent Trends in Humanities Research Infrastructures, Tobias Blanke, Conny Kristel and Laurent Romary 5. The Ethnography of Infrastructures: Digital Humanities and Cultural Anthropology, Gertraud Koch 6. Building Personal Research Collections in Art History, Christina Kamposiori, Claire Warwick and Simon Mahony 7. Making sure the data fit the researchers. Data Identification and Investigation in European Holocaust Research Infrastructure (EHRI), Veerle Vanden Daelen 8. Mubil: A Library-based Immersive Virtual Environment for Situated Historical Learning, Alexandra Angeletaki and Marcello Carrozzino 9. Digital Heritage Tools in Ireland - a Review, Sharon Webb and Aileen O’Carroll 10. From Europeana Cloud to Europeana Research: Tools, Users and Methods, Agiatis Benardou and Alastair Dunning 11. Digital humanities research needs from cultural heritage looking forward to 2025?, Seamus Ross
"In Cultural Heritage Infrastructures in Digital Humanities, editors Agiatis Benardou, Erik Champion, Costis Dallas and Lorna M. Hughes offer a volume that examines the impact that emergent digital research infrastructures in the humanities have had on the academy and the wider public. Anyone concerned with the future of digital humanities research will find much to ponder in this timely and important collection of essays."
- Peter Webster, LSE Review