Participants à l’atelier 2015 Visible Words

 

Etudiants – Students 

 

  • Clément Crosnier

ClementClément Crosnier, étudiant en deuxième année de Master Archéologie et Histoire des Mondes Anciens à l’Université Lumière Lyon 2. Licencié d’Histoire et de Lettres Classiques à l’Université Lumière Lyon 2 en 2013. Travaille actuellement sur la Thessalie d’époque classique et hellénistique et sur les formes de la présence et de la domination de la Macédoine dans la région entre le IVe et le IIe siècle. Envisage d’appliquer dans ce cadre les outils développés pour les digital humanities au matériel épigraphique et numismatique.


 

  • Nicolas Genis

Nicolas GenisAgrégé de lettres classiques, je travaille en histoire et archéologie grecques pour mon doctorat. Mes recherches portent sur la mémoire et l’identité collectives des cités grecques, à partir de sources archéologiques et épigraphiques et de l’organisation de l’espace public. J’ai ainsi un intérêt particulier pour les questions de spatialisation et de visualisation, notamment autour des Systèmes d’information géographique (SIG) et des références spatiales possibles dans la TEI / EpiDoc.
Fiche personnelle HiSoMA / Profil Academia


 

  • Gaia Gianni

Gaia GianniGaia is a first year Graduate Student at Brown University. She grew up in Tuscany, Italy. She graduated from the University of Siena (Universitá degli Studi di Siena) in 2011 with a BA in Literature and Classics, and in 2013 with a MA in Classics (summa cum laude).
She also studied at the University College London (2010) as part of the European Erasmus Exchange Program. Gaia’s BA thesis, « Umbrae: metafore da convivio, » investigated Horace’s use of the word umbrae as a metaphor for uninvited guests at the dinner parties. Her MA thesis, « Angerona e le sue sorelle: dee della necessitá nella cultura Romana » explored the world of minor Roman gods, using both epigraphical and literary evidence from the Archaic era to Late Antiquity. Gaia’s interests include Religious Studies, Roman cultural history, Epigraphy, and both Latin and Greek historiography.


 

  • Julia Lenzi

IMG_3982Julia Harnett Lenzi is from East Greenwich, RI. She graduated from Connecticut College with a BA in Classics and History in 2010. She taught Latin in the Connecticut public school system for 3 years before returning to school to pursue graduate studies. This May, she graduated from Tufts University with an MA in Classics, with her two qualifying papers focusing on Homer’s Iliad and Euripides’ Trojan Women. Last summer (2014), she studied at the American Academy in Rome at the Classical Summer School and this summer (2015) she is participating in the Visible Words 3 week epigraphy workshop. She is a PhD candidate in the Classics Department at Johns Hopkins University, beginning her studies this fall. Her academic interests include Latin literature in the Late Republican/Early Augustan period; Digital Humanities; Latin and Ancient Greek Epigraphy.


 

  • Adeline Levivier

Doctorante à l’Université Lumière Lyon 2 et à l’École française d’Athènes, je travaille sur l’écriture des inscriptions grecques à partir des collections d’estampages au moyen des outils numériques. Pour mener à bien cette recherche, je participe au programme de  création d’une Biblio-iconothèque numérique d’estampages d’inscriptions grecques réunissant les collections de l’UMR HiSoMA (Lyon- France) et de l’Ecole française d’Athènes (Athènes – Grèce). De plus, particulièrement intéressée par les nouvelles technologies adaptée à l’épigraphie, je pratique la photogrammétrie, afin de créer de nouveaux substituts de l’inscription nativement numérique.


 

  • Dominic Machado

Dominic Machado earned a B.A. in Classics and Economics from Dartmouth College in 2009. Since entering Brown in 2011, his studies have focused on the history of the Roman Republic and Latin historiography. Bio picHe published a text, translation and commentary on the Greek historian Sokrates of Argos as a part of Brill’s New Jacoby series in 2013. In the summer of 2014, Dominic participated in the Eric P. Newman Graduate Seminar at the American Numismatic Society. In 2015, he participated in the inaugural Visible Words Workshop in Greece and will spend the fall semester as an exchange student at the University Lumiere Lyon 2 in association with the same project. He is currently working on a dissertation under the supervision of John Bodel and Lisa Mignone on collective action and identity in the Roman Republican army. His academic interests include Republican History, Roman historiography and the use of digital humanities in epigraphy and numismatics.


 

  • Kelly N’Guyen

Kelly NguyenKelly received her B.A. from Stanford University in 2012 with a double major in Classics (Honors) and Archaeology. Her honors thesis assessed the influence of the Roman imperial cult on social mobility in Asia Minor during the 1st-3rd CE. Her past fieldwork experience has taken her to Turkey (Çatalhöyük), Jordan (ancient Gerasa), England (Binchester), and Sicily (Salemi). Kelly has also spent a semester at the Intercollegiate Center for Classical Studies in Rome (Fall 2010). Currently, Kelly is a 2nd year graduate student at the Joukowsky Institute for Archaeology and the Ancient World.  Her main research interests include the archaeology of the subaltern, especially within the eastern Roman provinces, and the relationship between texts and material culture.


 

  • Elise Pampanay

Étudiante en deuxième année de doctorat sous la direction de Michèle Brunet, je m’intéresse aux représentations imagières et énonciatives des femmes en Grèce antique, en confrontant plusieurs contextes de représentation : les stèles funéraires, les vases et les reliefs votifs. Après un parcours de lettres classiques et deux mémoires portant sur les cultes thasiens, je m’intéresse en effet à l’épigraphie et à l’iconographie. Pour mener à bien cette recherche, j’ai recours à des outils d’analyse du discours. J’ai suivi plusieurs formations aux outils et ressources numériques pour les études de l’Antiquité, parmi lesquelles une formation à EpiDoc en avril 2013 à King’s College et deux semaines de workshop à Leipzig en juillet 2014 portant sur la stylométrie et l’apprentissage d’Arethusa, un outil d’arborescence syntaxique – ou Treebanking, développé par la plateforme Perseids.


 

  • Marion Joanna Penot

IMG_1741Étudiante en première année de Master Histoire & archéologie des mondes anciens à l’université Lumière de Lyon, j’effectue un stage auprès de Michèle Brunet, ce qui me permet de prendre part au workshop. C’est l’occasion de me former à l’utilisation d’Epidoc ainsi qu’aux outils que sont Perseids & Timemapper.

Mais c’est aussi une vraie formation à la lecture épigraphique.
Autant d’outils que j’aimerais réussir à intégrer dans mon mémoire, qui approfondit la question du théâtre comme lieu du Politique dans les mondes grec et romain.
Je suis également investie dans la communauté SudMix reliée à l’évènement Museomix, où j’ai notamment était speecheuse & communicante « d’Aion’Snake, le défi » visible à la Nuit des Musées 2015.


 

  • Mahmoud Samori

Mahmoud SamoriI came to this project from Brown University where I am a Phd. student in Ancient History.  My primary intellectual interests are the social and economic history of the Roman Mediterranean with a particular focus on slavery and Romanization.  In the summer months I participate in a number of archaeological projects and in this sphere take especial pleasure in the study of survey methodology, numismatics, and the Roman villa.  As a digital humanist I come to the project having worked on the U.S. Epigraphy Project and with plans to encode and study the manumission inscriptions of Hellenistic and Roman Greece.


 

Encadrement scientifique

Scientific Coordinators

 

  • Marie-Claire Beaulieu

MC BaulieuMarie-Claire Beaulieu is Assistant Professor of Classics at Tufts University, where she also holds a secondary appointment in the department of Religion. In addition, she is the Associate Editor of the Perseus Digital Library. Originally from Quebec City, Canada, she holds a B.A. and an M.A. of Classics from the Université de Montréal and a Ph.D. of Classics from the University of Texas at Austin. Her research interests include Greek epigraphy, Greek religion, and Medieval Latin. She is the author of The Sea in the Greek Imagination (University of Pennsylvania Press, forthcoming) and scientific articles on Greek religion and Digital Humanities. In her work with the Perseus team, she has focused especially on the development of the Perseids platform, designed to support collaborative digital edition and annotation of source documents in Classics and related disciplines of the Humanities.


 

  • John Bodel

jpb-Sydney-ID-2John Bodel studies ancient Roman social, economic, and cultural history and Latin literature, especially of the Empire. Much of his research involves inscriptions, and he has special interests in Roman religion, slavery, funerals and burial customs, ancient writing systems, the editing of Latin epigraphic and literary texts, and Latin prose authors. Since 1995, he has directed the U.S. Epigraphy Project, the purpose of which is to gather and share information about Greek and Latin inscriptions in the USA, and he has been involved with the EpiDoc consortium since its inception.

Relevant epigraphic publications include the books Roman Brick Stamps in the Kelsey Museum (University of Michigan Press: Ann Arbor 1983); Graveyards and Groves. A Study of the Lex Lucerina (Cambridge, Mass. 1994); Greek and Latin Inscriptions in the U.S.A.: A Checklist, with Stephen Tracy (The American Academy in Rome: Rome 1997); Epigraphic Evidence. Ancient History from Inscriptions (Routledge: London 2001); Dediche sacre nel mondo Greco–Romano: Diffusione, funzioni, tipologie, with Mika Kajava (Institutum Romanum Finlandiae: Rome 2009); and Ancient Documents and their Contexts. First North American Congress of Greek and Latin Epigraphy (2011), with Nora Dimitrova (Brill Studies in Greek and Roman Epigraphy 5: Boston and Leiden 2015).


  • Richard Bouchon

 


 

  • Michèle Brunet

Professeur de Littérature et Epigraphie grecques à l’Université Lumière Lyon 2, Michèle Brunet est à l’initiative du programme Visible Words qui s’inscrit à l’interface de l’enseignement de haut niveau et de la recherche dans le domaine des Humanités Numériques. Elle coordonne le programme de publication électronique des Inscriptions grecques du Musée du Louvre (IG Louvre) et, en association avec Julien Fournier, la création d’une Biblio-iconothèque numérique d’estampages d’inscriptions grecques réunissant les collections de l’UMR HiSoMA (Lyon- France) et de l’Ecole française d’Athènes (Athènes – Grèce).

Fiche personnelle HiSoMA & Academia-edu


 

  • Emmanuelle Morlock

    Photo de 14 juin 2013Emmanuelle Morlock est ingénieure d’études au CNRS, en poste au laboratoire HISoMA depuis avril 2013.

Titulaire d’un DESS en gestion de l’information de l’IEP de Paris, elle s’est spécialisée dans le domaine l’édition critique de sources et de corpus numériques et a développé une expertise reconnue des recommandations de la Text Encoding Initiative.

Depuis juillet 2014, elle est membre élu du comité d’organisation de l’association francophone pour les humanités numériques/digitales Humanistica.


  • Scott DiGiulio

Scott received an A.B. from Harvard University in 2009, graduating magna cum laude with highest honors in the Classics.
He recently completed his Ph.D. at Brown University with a dissertation entitled « Aulus Gellius, the Noctes Atticae, and the Literary Logic of Miscellany under the High Roman Empire, » which explores the compositional techniques and authorial strategies of Gellius’ miscellany in its Roman and Second Sophistic contexts. He also participated in the ASCSA Summer Session in 2011, the Lincoln College Summer School of Greek Palaeography in 2012, and was a fellow of the Advanced Seminar in the Humanities at Venice International University in 2013-14. Since 2014, he has served as the project manager for the US Epigraphy Project. Scott’s primary research interests include Second Sophistic literary and intellectual culture, prose of the Roman Empire (especially collected literature), and the intersection of epigraphy and literary texts.


 

Autres participants invités

Special guests

 

  • Alcorac* Alonso Deniz

After graduating in Translation and Interpretation (University of Las Palmas of Gran Canaria, 1997) and Classics (Complutense University of Madrid, 1999), I completed my PhD in Classics at the Complutense University of Madrid in December 2007. My dissertation (Estudios sobre la aspiración de /s/ en los dialectos griegos del I milenio) was published in 2008 and was awarded the prize for the best PhD thesis by the Spanish Society of Classical Studies (SEEC).P1000797

My ongoing research addresses different problems of Ancient Greek historical grammar and dialectology and combines the rigorous philological study of ancient documents, particularly of Greek inscriptions, and the insights provided by current linguistic theory.

I have developed my research career since 2000 in various renowned international establishments in the United Kingdom and France. As a PhD candidate, I worked at the Centre for Linguistics and Philology (Oxford, 2000 and 2003) and the École Normale Supérieure (Paris, 2001). Since 2009, I have held several post-doctoral positions in French research institutions. At the Centre Gustave-Glotz in Paris (2009-2011; competitive grant of the FECYT), I conducted my own independent research on the dialect of the dedications of the sanctuary of Artemis Orthia at Sparta. At the laboratory ANHIMA in Paris (2011-2013; competitive grant of the École Pratique des Hautes Études), I wrote a new Phonology of the Ancient Greek dialects in collaboration with Julián Méndez Dosuna (University of Salmanca). Since November 2013, I work uninterruptedly as a CNRS research contractual fellow at two French laboratories, HiSoMA (Lyon) and ANHIMA (Paris), where I currently develop my research as member of the team E-PIGRAMME and as an editor of the Greek inscriptions in the Louvre Museum.

I have 42 written contributions in the field of Ancient Greek historical grammar, dialectology and epigraphy.  I am a member of the editorial board of the journal Minos (University of Salamanca).On a more personal note, I am an avid concertgoer and classical music aficionado. I am also a strong supporter of the movement of the Third Culture.

*Alcorac is a very uncommon personal name. It was a theonym used by the Guanches, the native inhabitants of the Canary Islands.


 

  • Monica Berti

BertiMonica Berti is Assistant Professor at the University of Leipzig (Alexander von Humboldt Chair of Digital Humanities), where she teaches courses in digital philology and digital scholarly editing. She has been working since 2008 with the Perseus Digital Library at Tufts University, where she has also been visiting professor in the Department of Classics. Her research interests are mainly focused on ancient Greece and the digital humanities and she has been extensively publishing and leading projects in both fields. She is currently working on representing quotations and text reuses of ancient lost works and she is leading the Leipzig Open Fragmentary Texts Series (LOFTS), which is part of the Open Philology Project of the Humbolt Chair of Digital Humanities at the University of Leipzig. As part of LOFTS, she is producing a digital edition of Athenaeus’ Deipnosophists and of the Hellenistic chronicle known as the Marmor Parium. She is also currently leading a Sunoikisis program in Digital Classics in Europe.
For more information please visit http://www.monicaberti.com


 

  • Nicolas Bresch
Nicolas Bresch est architecte CNRS VW_Thasos_NicolasBreschà l’Institut de Recherche sur l’Architecture Antique, responsable du bureau de Paris.
Collabore actuellement à divers projets portant sur des sites ou des monuments de la Grèce hellénistique.

A relevé l’intégralité des blocs inscrits du Mur des Théores, conservés à Thasos et au musée du Louvre, et travaille ardemment à la lisibilité de l’inscription dans sa restitution architecturale.

 


  • Véronique Chankowski

Véronique Chankowski est Professeur d’histoire égéenne et économie antique à l’Université Lyon 2 et directrice du laboratoire HiSoMA (UMR 5189, Histoire et Sources des Mondes Antiques).

Ses travaux portent sur l’histoire économique et financière du monde grec classique et hellénistique, abordée à partir de sources épigraphiques, numismatiques, archéologiques.

Elle travaille en particulier sur plusieurs dossiers du site de Délos : la réédition numérique des comptes des hiéropes, l’étude de la circulation monétaire, et un programme de recherche sur les entrepôts de Méditerranée antique qui a été financé par l’ANR.


  • Laurent Coulon

Photo_L_Coulon_GW_mars2015Laurent Coulon est chargé de recherche au CNRS et directeur-adjoint de l’équipe HiSoMA à Lyon.
Il est spécialisé dans l’étude de la religion égyptienne et dirige un programme de fouilles sur des édifices osiriens du temple de Karnak (VIIe-VIe s. av. J.C.), sous l’égide de l’IFAO et du CFEETK.
Il a développé également un programme de recherche sur le corpus épigraphique de la Cachette de Karnak, riche de plusieurs centaines de statues et objets divers.

À partir d’une première phase du projet qui a amené l’élaboration d’une base de données en ligne fournissant l’inventaire évolutif de cette découverte, le but du programme, mené en collaboration avec Vincent Razanajao et Emmanuelle Morlock, est de fournir un corpus numérique des inscriptions hiéroglyphiques en mettant au point des standards d’édition, fondés sur la TEI et Epidoc, qui soient adoptés par la communauté égyptologique.

Fiche personnelle sur le site HiSoMA


 

  • Thibault Clerice

  • Simona Stoyanova

IMG_20150514_194358She graduated in Classics from Sofia University, Bulgaria (2011), and holds an MA in Classics from KCL (2012).
She has worked as a student assistant at KCL (2012) on two digital epigraphy projects: ‘Inscriptions of Roman Cyrenaica’ and ‘IOSPE: Ancient Inscriptions of the Northern Black Sea’, and as a research assistant on the Marie-Curie funded ‘Demetrios of Skepsis’ project with Dr Alexandra Trachsel, to produce a prove-of-concept sample of a digital edition of a fragmentary author.  Her duties in Leipzig include heading the Open Greek and Latin (OGL) project for digitisation of ancient sources in the public domain; she is also working on two research projects from the Leipzig Open Fragmentary Text Series (LOFTS): the Digital Fragmenta Historicorum Graecorum (DFHG) and the Digital Marmor Parium—a published collection of fragments of Ancient Greek historians and an chronology in the form of an inscription.

She teaches TEI XML and EpiDoc in Leipzig, and is one of the instructors involved in EpiDoc training sessions and workshops. She provides consultancy for digitisation and electronic publishing of Ancient and Mediaeval primary sources.

Simona is also a part-time PhD student at the departments of Digital Humanities and Classics, King’s College London, writing her dissertation on ‘Relations and processes of influence between the Greek and Latin epigraphic traditions in the province of Thracia, and their exploration and presentation through a customised DigiPal framework for epigraphers’.

 

 

Digital Contextual Epigraphy – Épigraphie numérique et contextuelle