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Home :: Archive :: 1993 :: April ::
ACH-ALLC93 Conference
Shakespeare Electronic Conference, Vol. 4, No. 232.  Thursday, 8 April 1993.
 
From:           ACH-ALLC93 Conference <ACH_ALLC93@GUVAX.BITNET>
Date:           Wednesday, 7 Apr 1993 17:04 EDT
Subject:        ACH-ALLC93 Conference
 
ACH-ALLC93, the joint international conference of the Association for
Computers and the Humanities and the Association for Literary and
Linguistic Computing, will be held at Georgetown University in
Washington, DC, June 16-19, 1993.
 
Listed below are the keynote speeches and the papers and panels
accepted for presentation at the conference.
 
The conference announcement/registration form and the provisional
program can be obtained in several ways:
 
   1. by email request to 
 This e-mail address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it
 
 
   2. by anonymous FTP to GUVAX.GEORGETOWN.EDU in directory ACH_ALLC93
 
   3. by gopher to GEORGETOWN UNIVERSITY in directory ACH_ALLC93
 
   4. by surface mail from
         Paul Mangiafico, Project Assistant
         Center for Text and Technology
         Academic Computer Center
         238 Reiss Science Building
         Georgetown University
         Washington, DC 20057   USA
 
 
 
 
                    ACH-ALLC93 CONFERENCE PRESENTATIONS
 
 
Keynote Speeches:
 
     Clifford Lynch, Director of Library Automation, Office of the President,
          University of California
     Hugh Kenner, Franklin and Calloway Professor of English, University of
          Georgia
 
Accepted Papers:
 
     Douglas A. Kibbee (University of Illinois)
     The History of Disciplinary Vocabulary: A Computer-Based Approach to
     Concepts of 'Usage' in 17th-Century Works on Language
 
     Terry Butler, Donald Bruce (University of Alberta)
     Towards the Discourse of the Commune: Computer Aided Analysis of
     Jules Valles' Trilogy Jacques Vingtras
 
     John Lavagnino (Brandeis University)
     Hypertext and Textual Editing
 
     Risto Miilumaki (University of Turku)
     The Prerelease Materials for Finnegans Wake: A Hypermedia Approach
     to Joyce's Work in Progress
 
     Catherine Scott (University of North London)
     Hypertext as a Route into Computer Literacy
 
     Thomas B. Horton (Florida Atlantic University)
     Finding Verbal Correspondences Between Texts
 
     David Holmes (The University of the West of England), Michael L. Hilton
          (University of South Carolina)
     Cumulative Sum Charts for Authorship Attribution: An Appraisal
 
     Lisa Lena Opas (University of Joensuu)
     Analysing Stylistic Features in Translation: A Computer-Aided
     Approach
 
     Nancy Ide (Vassar College), Jean Veronis (GRTC/CNRS)
     An Encoding Scheme for Machine Readable Dictionaries
 
     Peter Flynn (University College, Cork)
     Spinning the Web - Using WorldWideWeb for Browsing SGML
 
     Claus Huitfeldt (University of Bergen)
     MECS - A Multi-Element Code System
 
     Wilfried Ver Eecke, Marvin Needell (Georgetown University)
     Computer Analysis of Hegel's Phenomenology of Mind
     Tony Jappy (University of Perpignan)
     The Verbal Structure of Romantic and Serious Fiction
 
     Thomas Rommel (University of Tuebingen)
     An Analysis of Word Clusters in Lord Byron's Don Juan
 
     Daniel C. Jacobson (University of North Dakota)
     Multi-Media Environments for the Study of Musical Form and Analysis
 
     John Morehen (University of Nottingham)
     Computers and Authenticity in the Performance of Elizabethan
     Keyboard Music
 
     Christian Delcourt (Universite de Liege)
     Computational Linguistics from 500 BC to AD 1700
 
     Catherine N. Ball (Georgetown University)
     Automated Text Analysis: Cautionary Tales
 
     Jean-Jacques Hamm, Greg Lessard (Queen's University)
     Do Literary Studies Really Need Computers?
 
     John Burrows (University of Newcastle, Australia)
     Noisy Signals?  Or Signals in the Noise?
 
     Hans van Halteren (University of Nijmegen)
     The Usefulness of Function and Attribute Information in Syntactic
     Annotation
 
     R. Harald Baayen (Max-Planck-Institute for Psycholinguistics)
     Quantitative Aspects of Lexical Conceptual Structure
 
     Elizabeth S.Adams (Hood College)
     Let the Trigrams Fall Where They May: Trigram Type and Tokens in
     the Brown Corpus
 
     Greg Lessard, Michael Levison (Queen's University)
     Computational Models of Riddling Strategies
 
     Walter Daelemans, Antal van den Bosch (Tilburg University), Steven
          Gilles, Gert Durieux (University of Antwerp)
     Learning Linguistic Mappings: An Instance-Based Learning Approach
 
     Michael J. Almeida, Eugenie P. Almeida (University of Northern Iowa)
     NewsAnalyzer - An Automated Assistant for the Analysis of Newspaper
     Discourse
 
     Kazys Baniulis, Bronius Tamulynas, Kestutis Pocius, Saulius Simniskis,
          Daiva Dmuchovska, Jolanta Normantiene (Kaunas University of
          Technology)
     Computer-Based Lithuanian Language Learning System in Humanities
     Programs
 
     Eve Wilson (University of Kent at Canterbury)
     Language of Learner and Computer: Modes of Interaction
 
     Floyd D. Barrows, Elaine Cherney, James B. Obielodan (Michigan State
          University)
     An Experimental Computer-Assisted Instructional Unit on Ancient
     Hebrew History and Society
 
     Hsin-Hsi Chen, Ting-Chuan Chung (National Taiwan University)
     Proper Treatments of Ellipsis Problems in an English-Chinese
     Machine Translation System
 
     Jorge Hankamer (University of California, Santa Cruz)
     keCitexts: Text-based Analysis of Morphology and Syntax in an
     Agglutinating Language
 
     Juha Heikkila, Atro Voutilainen (University of Helsinki)
     ENGCG: An Efficient and Accurate Parser for English Texts
 
     Wen-Chiu Tu (University of Illinois)
     Sound Correspondences in Dialect Subgrouping
 
     Ellen Johnson, William A. Kretzschmar, Jr. (University of Georgia)
     Using Linguistic Atlas Databases for Phonetic Analysis
 
     Shoichiro Hara, Hisashi Yasunaga (National Institute of Japanese
          Literature)
     On the Full-Text Database of Japanese Classical Literature
 
     Ian Lancashire (University of Toronto)
     A Textbase of Early Modern English Dictionaries, 1499-1659
 
     Dionysis Goutsos, Ourania Hatzidaki, Philip King (University of
          Birmingham)
     Towards a Corpus of Spoken Modern Greek
 
     Yannis Haralambous (Lille, France)
     ScholarTeX
 
     Kathryn Burroughs Taylor (McLean, Virginia)
     Transferring Automatic Speech Recognizer (ASR) Performance
     Improvement Technology to Optical Character Recognition
 
     David J. Hutches (University of California, San Diego)
     Lexical Classification: Examining a New Tool for the Statistical
     Processing of Plain Text Corpora
 
     Espen S. Ore, Anne Haavaldsen (Norwegian Computing Centre for the
          Humanities)
     Computerizing the Runic Inscriptions at the Historic Museum in
     Bergen
 
     Daan van Reenen (Free University, Amsterdam)
     Early Islamic Traditions, History and Information Science
 
     Angela Gilham (Tyne and Wear, UK)
     Knowledge-Based Simulation: Applications in History
 
     Malcolm B. Brown (Dartmouth College)
     Navigating the Waters: Building an Academic Information System
 
     Charles Henry (Vassar College)
     The Coalition for Networked Information (CNI), the Global Library,
     and the Humanities
 
     Christian-Emil Ore
     The Norwegian Information System for the Humanities
 
     Michael Strangelove (University of Ottawa)
     The State and Potential of Networked Resources for Religious
     Studies: An Overview of Documented Resources and the Process of
     Creating a Discipline-Specific Networked Archive of Bibliographic
     Information and Research/Pedagogical Material
 
     Andrew D. Scrimgeour (Regis University)
     Cocitation Study of Religious Journals
 
Accepted Panels:
 
     Documenting Electronic Texts
 
     Annelies Hoogcarspel (Center for Electronic Texts in the Humanities),
          Chair
          TEI Header, Text Documentation, and Bibliographic Control of
          Electronic Texts
     Richard Giordano (Manchester University)
     Panelist TBA
 
 
     Preserving the Human Electronic Record: Responsibilities, Problems,
          Solutions
 
     Peter Graham (Rutgers University), Chair
     Barry Neavill (University of Alabama)
     W. Scott Stornetta (Bellcore)
 
 
     Networked Electronic Resources: New Opportunities for Humanities
          Scholars
 
     Christine Mullings (University of Bath), Chair
          HUMBUL: A Successful Experiment
     Richard Gartner (Bodleian Library)
          Moves Towards the Electronic Bodleian: Introducing Digital Imaging
          into the Bodleian Library, Oxford
     Jonathan Moffett (Ashmolean Museum)
          Making Resource Databases Accessible to the Humanities
 
 
     Developing and Managing Electronic Texts Centers
 
     Mark Day (Indiana University), Chair and Participant
     Anita Lowry (University of Iowa)
     John-Price Wilkin (University of Virginia)
 
 
     Design Principles for Electronic Textual Resources: Integrating the
     Uses, Users and Developers
 
     Susan Hockey (Center for Electronic Text in the Humanities), Chair
     Nicholas Belkin (Rutgers University)
     Elaine Brennan (Brown University)
     Robin Cover (Dallas, TX)
 
 
     What Next After the TEI?  Call for a Text Software Initiative
 
     Nancy Ide (Vassar College), Chair
     Malcolm Brown (Dartmouth College)
     Mark Olsen (University of Chicago)
     Jean Veronis (CNRS, Marseille)
     Antonio Zampolli (Istituto di Linguistica, Pisa)
     Representative of GNU Free Software Foundation
 
 
     Issues in Humanities Computing Support
 
     Charles D. Bush (Brigham Young University), Chair
     Peter Lafford (Arizona State University)
     Terry Butler (University of Alberta)
     Donald Spaeth (University of Glasgow)
     Malcolm Brown (Dartmouth College)
 
 
     The Scholar's Workbench and the "Edition:" Legitimate Aspiration or
     Chimera
 
     Frank Colson (University of Southampton)
          The Debate on Multi-Media Standards
     Manfred Thaller (Max-Planck-Instit t f r Geschichte)
          Exploiting Datasets Using Kleio under Microcosm
     Dino Buzzetti (University of Bologna)
          Masters and Books in Fourteenth Century Bologna
     Frank Colson, Wendy Hall (University of Southampton)
          Towards a Multi-Media Edition
 
 
     Interrogating the Text: Hypertext in English Literature
 
     Caroline Davis (Oxford University), Chair
     Patrick W. Conner, Rudolph P. Almasy (West Virginia University)
          Corpus Exegesis in the Literature Classroom: The Sonnet Workstation
     Mike Best (Victoria University)
          Of Hype and Hypertext: In Search of Structure
     Stuart Lee (Oxford Univ.)
          Hypermedia in the Trenches: First World War Poetry in Hypercard --
          Observations on Evaluation, Design, and Copyright
 
 
     The Computerization of the Manuscript Tradition of Chr tien de Troyes's
     "Le Chevalier de la Charrette"
 
     Joel Goldfield (Plymouth State College), Chair and Reporter
     Karl D. Uitti (Princeton University)
          Old French Manuscripts, the Modern Book, and the Image
     Gina L. Greco (Portland State University)
          The Electronic Diplomatic Transcription of Chr tien de Troyes's "Le
          Chevalier de la Charrette (Lancelot):" Its Forms and Uses
     Toby Paff (Princeton University)
          The 'Charrette" Database: Technical Issues and Experimental
          Resolutions
 
 
     The Wittgenstein Archives at the University of Bergen
 
     Claus Huitfeldt (University of Bergen), Chair
     Claus Huitfeldt, Ole Letnes (University of Bergen)
          Encoding Wittgenstein
     Claus Huitfeldt (University of Bergen)
          Manuscript Encoding: Alphatexts and Betatexts
     Alois Pichler (University of Bergen)
          What Is Transcription, Really?
 
 
     Signs, Symbols, and Discourses: A New Direction for Computer-Aided
      Literary Studies  --  New Responses
 
     Paul A. Fortier (University of Manitoba), Chair
     Mark Olsen (University of Chicago)
          Signs, Symbols, and Discourses: A New Direction for Computer-Aided
          Literary Studies
     Donald Bruce (University of Alberta)
          Towards the Implementation of Text and Discourse Theory in
          Computer-Aided Analysis
     Paul Fortier (University of Manitoba)
          Babies, Bathwater, and the Study of Literature
     Joel D. Goldfield (Plymouth State College)
          An Argument for Single-Author and Other Focused Studies Using
          Quantitative Criticism: A Collegial Response to Mark Olsen
     Gina L. Greco and Peter Shoemaker (Princeton University)
          Computer-Aided Literary Studies: Addressing the Particularities of
          Medieval Texts
     Ellen Spolsky (Bar-Ilan University)
          Have It Your Way and Mine: The Theory of Styles
 
 
     Invited SIGIR Panel on Information Retrieval
 
     Edward Fox (Virginia Technical University), Chair and Presenter
          Electronic Dissertation Project
 
     Elizabeth D. Liddy (Syracuse University)
          Use of Extractable Semantics from a Machine Readable Dictionary for
          Information Tasks
     Robert P. Futrelle (Northeastern University)
          Representing, Searching, Annotating, and Classifying Scientific and
          Complex Orthographic Text
 
 
     The British National Corpus: Problems in Producing a Large Text
     Corpus
 
     Gavin Burnage (Oxford University Computing Service), Chair
     Roger Garside (Lancaster University)
     Ray Woodall (Oxford University Press)
 
 
     The Academical Village: Electronic Texts and the University of
     Virginia
 
     John Price-Wilkin (University of Virginia), Chair
     Kendon Stubbs (University of Virginia)
     David Seaman (University of Virginia)
     David Gants (University of Virginia)
 

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