13.0305 school, course, conference, discussion

Humanist Discussion Group (willard@lists.village.virginia.edu)
Thu, 2 Dec 1999 18:08:41 -0500 (EST)

Humanist Discussion Group, Vol. 13, No. 305.
Centre for Computing in the Humanities, King's College London

[1] From: "David L. Gants" <dgants@english.uga.edu> (51)
Subject: Rare Book School Winter/Spring Sessions

[2] From: NINCH-ANNOUNCE <david@ninch.org> (146)
Subject: 3 Day UCLA Extension Course in Document Imaging -
Document Management, Winter 2000

[3] From: Matt Kirschenbaum (88)
Subject: DAC2000 Call for Proposals (fwd)

[4] From: NINCH-ANNOUNCE <david@ninch.org> (311)
Subject: LOOKSEE: opening discussion: Medical imaging and
humanities imaging

Date: Thu, 02 Dec 1999 22:35:58 +0000
From: "David L. Gants" <dgants@english.uga.edu>
Subject: Rare Book School Winter/Spring Sessions

Winter/Spring Sessions 2000

Rare Book School (RBS) Winter and Spring Sessions 2000 offer various
five-day, non-credit courses on bookish subjects. These courses have all
been offered at RBS in the past, and they are identical in content to the
RBS summer session versions (for course evaluations, see the RBS Web site,
listed below). Students make a full-time commitment to any RBS course they
attend, from 8:30 am to 5 pm, Monday-Friday; most students also attend an
informal dinner on the Sunday evening before their first class on Monday.
The tuition for each five-day Winter and Spring Session course is $640.
Reasonably-priced hotel accommodation is readily available nearby. For an
application form, write Rare Book School, 114 Alderman Library, University
of Virginia, Charlottesville, VA 22903-2498; or fax 804/924-8824; or email
oldbooks@virginia.edu; or telephone 804/924-8851. Electronic copies of the
application form and other RBS documents can be accessed through our World
Wide Web site:


Monday 13 March - Friday 17 March 2000

22 ELECTRONIC TEXTS AND IMAGES. A practical exploration of the research,
preservation, editing, and pedagogical uses of electronic texts and images
in the humanities. The course will center around the creation of a set of
archival- quality etexts and digital images, for which we shall also
create an Encoded Archival Description guide. Topics include: SGML tagging
and conversion; using the Text Encoding Initiative Guidelines; the form
and implications of XML; publishing on the World Wide Web; and the
management and use of online texts. See
<http://etext.lib.virginia.edu/rbs/99> for details about last summer's
course. Some experience with HTML is a prerequisite for admission to the
course. Offered again in Week 4. Instructor: David Seaman.

This course will provide a wide-ranging and practical exploration of
electronic texts and related technologies. It is aimed primarily (although
not exclusively) at librarians and scholars keen to develop, use, publish,
and control electronic texts for library, research, or teaching purposes.
Drawing on the experience and resources available at UVa's Electronic Text
Center, the course will cover the following areas: how to create
archival-quality etexts, including digital image facsimiles; the necessity
of Standard Generalized Markup Language (SGML) for etext development and
use; the implications of XML; text analysis software; and the management
and use of Web-based SGML text databases. As a focus for our study of
etexts, the class will create an electronic version of an archival
document, mark its structure with SGML ("TEI") tagging, create digital
images of sample pages and illustrations, produce a hypertext version, and
make the results available on the Internet. Applicants need to have some
experience with the tagging of HTML documents. In their personal
statement, applicants should assess the extent of their present knowledge
of the electronic environment, and outline a project of their own to which
they hope to apply the skills learned in this course.

DAVID SEAMAN is the founding director of the nationally-known Electronic
Text Center and on-line archive at the University of Virginia. He lectures
and writes frequently on SGML, the Internet, and the creation and use of
electronic texts in the humanities.

Date: Thu, 02 Dec 1999 22:36:26 +0000
From: NINCH-ANNOUNCE <david@ninch.org>
Subject: 3 Day UCLA Extension Course in Document Imaging - Document Management, Winter 2000

News on Networking Cultural Heritage Resources
from across the Community

November 29, 1999

UCLA Extension Course in Document Imaging - Document Management
Los Angeles: January 27-29, 2000

>From: "Steve Gilheany" <SteveGilheany@worldnet.att.net>
>Management, >Date: Mon, 29 Nov 1999 01:22:04 -0800

3 Day UCLA Extension Course in Document Imaging - Document Management,
Winter 2000

For those persons who cannot attend the class, all of the class materials
are available free at

Almost all of the course materials have been updated, the course slides have
been added, so all of the course materials are now available on the website.
All the materials can now be downloaded as a single PDF file and printed
with one click.

Three days, Winter 2000: Thursday, January 27, 1:00 PM to 9:00 PM, Friday,
January 28, 10:00 AM to 8:00 PM, and Saturday, January 29, 9:00 AM to 5:00
PM, 2000, location TBA. Courses are also planned for Thursday, March 30,
through Saturday, April 1, 2000 and for Thursday, June 22 through Saturday,
June 24, 2000, The course is generally offered every quarter.

This course is for managers who have been assigned to manage a document
imaging system or digital library, and must start immediately. Students
will gain an understanding of how document imaging can be used and managed
in both small and large-scale organizations. Document imaging is the
process of taking documents out of file cabinets, and off shelves, and
storing them in a computer. This course provides an understanding of the
details that there is often no time to review in the rush to implement a
system. The course content is intended to be useful to students in their
professional work for twenty years into the future and is also intended to
be useful for planning to preserve digital documents forever.

Students will learn about the technology of scanning, importing,
transmitting, organizing, indexing, storing, protecting, locating,
retrieving, viewing, printing, and preserving documents for document
imaging systems and digital libraries.

Image and document formats, metadata, multimedia, rich text, PDF (Portable
Document Format), GIS (Geographic Information Systems), CAD (Computer Aided
Design), virtual reality indices, image enabled databases, and knowledge
management will be discussed. System design issues in hardware, software,
ergonomics, and workflow will be covered. Emerging technologies such as the
DVD Digital Video Disk and very high speed Internet, intranet, and extranet
links and protocols will be discussed.

The course will include the DVD's role in completing the merging of the PC
and television, the merging of telephony, cable, and the Internet, the
merging of home and office, the merging of business and entertainment, and
the management of the resulting document types. Many professionals
including records managers, librarians, and archivists work with document
management issues every day. While not limited to these professionals,
this course builds on the broad range of tools and techniques that exist in
these professions.

The class content is designed so that students can benefit from each part
of the class without fully understanding every technical detail
presented. This course is designed for non-technical professionals.
Several system designs will be
done based on system requirements provided by the students. System designs
are done to provide an understanding of the design process, not to provide
guaranteed solutions to specific problems. There is no hands-on use of
scanning equipment. The course is intended to improve the ability of
non-technical managers to participate in, and to direct, technical
discussions. The UCLA Extension Catalog is at:
Please use the search keywords document imaging document management. Course
number 814.14 Reg # D9956U. Cost: US$395. Please call +1 310-825-9971 to
register by phone. Please call +1 310-937-7000 for questions about course
content. Please call +1
310-825-4100 for enrollment questions.

Most instruction materials are available free at
/abpapers.html (The materials are updated
from time to time, please check version numbers.)

Instructor: SteveGilheany@ArchiveBuilders.com, BA CS, MBA, MLS
Specialization in Information Science, CDIA (Certified Document Imaging
System Architect), CRM (Certified Records Manager), Sr. Systems Engineer,
www.ArchiveBuilders.com +1 310-937-7000, Fax: +1 310-937-7001.

If the class location is on campus: overnight accommodations: on/next to
campus: UCLA Guest House +1 310-825-2923 $84/89, Hilgard House +1
310-208-3945 $94/$99 (UCLA rate); near campus, shuttle to UCLA: Summit Hotel
Bel Air +1 310-476-6571 $105 (UCLA rate), Brentwood Holiday Inn +1
310-476-6411 $99 (UCLA rate), Westwood Doubletree +1 310-475-8711 $102/$112
(UCLA rate) For hotels, transportation, restraints, see also
Prices subject to change without

The instructor has taught classes similar to this course to document imaging
users and managers, to digital project librarians, in legal records
management, and to various industry groups. He has worked in digital
document management and document imaging for eighteen years. His experience
in the application of document management and document imaging in industry
includes: aerospace, banking, manufacturing, natural resources, petroleum
refining, transportation, energy, federal, state, and local government,
civil engineering, utilities, entertainment, commercial records centers,
archives, non-profit development, education, and administrative,
engineering, production, legal, and medical records management. At the same
time, he has worked in product management for hypertext, for windows based
user interface systems, for computer displays, for engineering drawing,
letter size, microform, and color scanning, and for xerographic,
photographic, newspaper, engineering drawing, and color printing.

In addition, the instructor has nine years of experience in data center
operations and database and computer communications systems design,
programming, testing, and software configuration management. He has an MLS
Specialization in Information Science and an MBA with a concentration in
Computer and Information Systems from UCLA, a California Adult Education
teaching credential, and a BA in Computer Science from the University of
Wisconsin at Madison. His industry certifications include: the CDIA
(Certified Document Imaging System Architect), the AIIM Master, and AIIM
Laureate, of Information Technologies (from AIIM International, the
Association of Information and Image Management, www.AIIM.org ), and the
CRM (Certified Records Manager) (from the ICRM, the Institute of Certified
Records Managers, an affiliate of ARMA International, the Association of
Records Managers and Administrators, www.ARMA.org ) 28995v085

The following is an example of the materials available at
/abpapers.html There are also several
papers that describe various document management topics in prose.

Computer storage requirements for various digitized document types:

1 scanned page (8 1/2 by 11 inches, A4) = 50 KiloBytes (KByte)
(on average, black & white, CCITT G4 compressed)

1 file cabinet (4 drawer) (10,000 pages on average) = 500 MegaBytes (MByte)
= 1 CD (ROM or WORM)

2 file cabinets = 10 cubic feet = 1,000 MBytes = 1 GigaByte (GByte)
10 file cabinets = 1 DVD (WORM)

2,000 file cabinets = 1,000 GigaBytes = 1 TeraByte (TByte) = 200 DVDs

1 box (in inches: 15 1/2 long x 12 wide x 10 deep) (2,500 pages) =
1 file drawer = 2 linear feet of files = 1 1/4 cubic feet = 125 MBytes

8 boxes = 16 linear feet = 2 file cabinets = 1 GByte
8,000 boxes = 16,000 linear feet = 1,000 GBytes = 1 TByte
NINCH-Anounce is an announcement listserv, produced by the National
Initiative for a Networked Cultural Heritage (NINCH). The subjects of
announcements are not the projects of NINCH, unless otherwise noted;
neither does NINCH necessarily endorse the subjects of announcements. We
attempt to credit all re-distributed news and announcements and appreciate
reciprocal credit.

For questions, comments or requests to un-subscribe, contact the editor:
See and search back issues of NINCH-ANNOUNCE at

Date: Thu, 02 Dec 1999 22:36:46 +0000
From: Matt Kirschenbaum <mgk3k@jefferson.village.virginia.edu>
Subject: DAC2000 Call for Proposals (fwd)

This will be of interest to Humanist readers. Note the proximity to the
ALLC/ACH in Glasgow at the end of July. DAC has emerged as an exciting
venue, and I think the organizers would be open to proposals with a more
traditional humanities computing orientation (if indeed there is such a
thing). Matt

> From jan.holmevik@hedb.uib.no Wed Dec 1 10:56 EST 1999
> User-Agent: Microsoft Outlook Express Macintosh Edition - 5.0 (1513)
> Date: Wed, 01 Dec 1999 16:29:09 +0100
> > From: Jan Rune Holmevik <jan.holmevik@hedb.uib.no>
> Message-ID: <B46AFD54.32A3%jan.holmevik@hedb.uib.no>
> Mime-version: 1.0
> Bcc:
> Content-Transfer-Encoding: 8bit
> X-MIME-Autoconverted: from quoted-printable to 8bit by
jefferson.village.Virginia.EDU id KAA23646
> Content-Type: text/plain; charset="ISO-8859-1"
> Content-Length: 3435
> 3rd International Digital Arts & Culture Conference
> Bergen, Norway August 2-4, 2000
> Sponsored by
> Department of Humanistic Informatics, University of Bergen, Norway
> The Norwegian Research Council, SKIKT-program
> The third international Digital Arts & Culture Conference will be held
> in Bergen, Norway August 2-4, 2000. This conference aims to embrace and
> explore the cross-disciplinary and cross-cultural theory and practice of
> contemporary digital arts and culture. As we step across the threshold to a
> new millennium, the DAC conference affords us the opportunity to develop and
> foster communication and understanding about digital arts and culture across
> a wide spectrum of cultural, disciplinary, and professional practices. To
> this end, we cordially invite scholars, researchers, artists, computer
> professionals, and others who are working within the broadly defined areas
> of digital arts and culture to join in the DAC discourse community by
> submitting proposals for presentations to the Digital Arts and Culture
> conference in the year 2000. Women and people from ethnic minorities are
> strongly encouraged to send proposals.
> Presentations may be in the form of scholarly papers or presentations;
> or performances and installations incorporating electronic and digital
> technologies and media. Collaborative presentations are encouraged, and to
> aid our collaborative and cross-disciplinary objective, we are primarily
> seeking submissions for three main types of sessions: (Single submission per
> person only, please.)
> Panels: Should consist of 3-4 presentations around a common theme.
> Presenters will be given 20 minutes each with time for discussion.
> Forums: Should consist of 3-6 presenters who will have 8-10 minutes each
> to deliver position statements on a theme or topic set forth by the forum
> organizer. Forums are roundtable type events that should accommodate ample
> time for discussion among panelists and audience.
> Performances, Installations: Can consist of individuals or groups.
> Session formats may vary depending upon the presenters needs and wishes.
> Please note that we may not be able to supply highly specialized and
> advanced media or technical support.
> Individual submissions are also welcome.
> Proposals should not exceed 500 words in length (panel and forum
> proposals should include abstracts for each of the proposed presentations in
> that total). Brief bios for each presenter must accompany the proposals. All
> proposals must be submitted through the online submission form at the
> DAC2000 web site on or before March 1. 2000. Notification of acceptance will
> be given by April 15, 2000.
> For further announcements and updates about DAC2000 please see the
> conference web site at http://cmc.uib.no/dac/, or subscribe to the dac2000
> email list. Send an email to majordomo@uib.no with the body text: 'subscribe
> dac2000'
> Welcome to DAC2000,
> Jan Rune Holmevik
> Conference Chair
> __Jan Rune Holmevik, Cand Philol_________________________________________
> University of Bergen GSM/Mobile +47 97154511
> Department of Humanistic Informatics jan.holmevik@uib.no
> Sydnesplass 7, HF-bygget janruneh@utdallas.edu
> N-5007 Bergen, NORWAY http://lingua.utdallas.edu/jan

Date: Thu, 02 Dec 1999 22:39:40 +0000
From: NINCH-ANNOUNCE <david@ninch.org>
Subject: LOOKSEE: opening discussion: Medical imaging and humanities imaging

News on Networking Cultural Heritage Resources
from across the Community
December 2, 1999

LOOKSEE: opening discussion: Medical imaging and humanities imaging

Although perhaps for a specialized audience, the discussion on the new
LOOKSEE listserv on image-based humanities computing is a compelling one to
which I would direct your attention. To subscribe, send the message:
subscribe LOOKSEE yourfirstname yourlastname to LISTSERV@LSV.UKY.EDU.

David Green

>Mime-Version: 1.0
>Date: Wed, 1 Dec 1999 16:33:09 EST
>Reply-To: Image-Based Humanities Computing <LOOKSEE@LSV.UKY.EDU>
> >From: Kari Kraus <KKraus27@AOL.COM>
>Matt and everyone,
>I just spent some time with the on-line article overviewing medical imaging
>to which Matt directed us a while back (the Zaidi paper). To what extent
>might some thinking on the range of image acquisition possibilities (the
>variety and combinations of which are fascinating) inform ideas on image
>display and manipulation?
>In Zaidi's account the mapping of different "imaging modalities" to specific
>medical diagnostic problems struck me as one of the more refined aspects of
>the field, i.e., MRI as better suited to identifying lesions in some organs
>of the body than in others, which might require a different imaging
>technology--that kind of thing. It seems to me that Humanists might do well
>over the long haul to similarly define a typology or range of problems and
>likewise work toward coordinating them in sophisticated ways with the most
>appropriate imaging modality or combination of modalities: i.e., what
kind of
>information does infrared lighting yield about an image that x-ray doesn't?

>My impression is that the answers to such questions in the Humanities have
>often been eked out within the context of specific projects, and that it
>would be to our advantage to survey the gains made in these individual cases
>to arrive at a more comprehensive view and to maximize the application of
>different methodologies and techniques. Conservation science has made
>substantial headway in this direction: see the "Investigating the
>Renaissance" website at
tmuseums.harvard.edu/renaissance/iframes.html>, which offers a
>model of the kind of thing I'm talking about: infrared reflectography, for
>example, can help detect underdrawings in paintings while x-ray can divulge
>other kinds of compositional alterations. The examples illustrate the
>discriminatory approach that I find appealing and which, again, seems to be
>operating at an advanced level in the field if medical imaging, as
>represented by Zaidi.
>In both medicine and conservation there is a diagnostic emphasis, and
while I
>clearly see how a kind of praxis-oriented approach would also work well in
>the Humanities, especially in the realm of editing, it is also
interesting to
>speculate on the kinds of theoretical directions that playing with images
>various imaging modalities might inspire. McGann's recent "deformative"
>experiments with filters in Photoshop, for example, would seem
potentially to
>foster a new kind of formalism or aesthetic criticism.
>But would a more theoretical approach do better with specially tailored
>display and manipulation tools, distinct from those designed for, say, a
>study of a damaged portion of a manuscript? More interactive design
>allowing more wide-ranging kinds of manipulation?
>Thanks, Matt, for pointing us to the Zaidi article.
>Kari Kraus
>University of Rochester
>> All,
>> Thanks for being patient during LOOKSEE's start-up phase. I'd like to
>> discussions on the list with the topic of medical imaging. Outside of
>> computer science proper, there's been more applied work on imaging and
>> image processing done here than anyplace else, and even a cursory look at
>> current tools and techniques suggests that there's much that we in the
>> humanities can learn from and adapt.
>> Medical imaging, which has existed as a discrete field since the
advent of
>> computed tomography (the forerunner to present-day computer-assisted
>> tomography, or CAT scans) in the early 1970s, can be subdivided into
>> general areas of interest: image acquisition and rendering; automated
>> analysis; and image manipulation and display, including remote image
>> manipulation and display. The most common image acquisition techniques
>> scans and Magnetic Resonance Imaging [MRI], first approved by the FDA in
>> 1984) work by using image processing algorithms to reconstruct three
>> dimensional renderings of tissue ("volumes") out of planar cross-sections
>> ("slices"). Today, in fields such as nuclear medicine (where imagery is
>> generated by tracking radioactive isotopes) there is as much interest in
>> modeling physiological processes as anatomical features (Zaidi).
>> image analysis, as an area distinct from acquisition, concerns itself
>> managing and processing the content of large medical image databases. The
>> relevant computer science contexts include machine vision and pattern
>> recognition, as well as metadata and information retrieval. I want to set
>> aside such topics for now, though LOOKSEE will return to automated image
>> analysis by way of Johanna Drucker's Wittgenstein's Gallery (which will
>> provide the basis for subsequent discussions here). But it's the third
>> area, image manipulation and display, where I'd like us to start. Looking
>> at current work in medical imaging may help with one of what I take to be
>> the chief goals of this list and project, namely to furnish specs for
a set
>> of modular, open source image tools, programmed in Java to enable
>> functionality over the network. Indeed, Habib Zaibi, a researcher at
>> University Hospital, in the useful overview of medical imaging from
which I
>> was drawing above, suggests the following:
>> "Finally, it is worthy to point out the explosion in the use and
utility if
>> [sic] the Internet including some resources of specific interest to the
>> medical imaging community. The World Wide Web offers great potential for
>> education and teaching and may become the major method of sharing and
>> communicating medical information. The creation of "digital departments"
>> provides access to multimedia reporting (text, images, cines) from
>> inexpensive client systems. Further, the WWW will allow use of Java
>> to provide additional functionality such as analysis, to be
implemented on
>> Java compliant browsers."
>> [For Zaidi's full paper, "Medical Imaging: Current Status and Future
>> Perspectives," see
>> These observations dovetail with my own goals (in humanities contexts) in
>> establishing LOOKSEE. There have, of course, already been efforts to
>> provide tools for image-based humanities computing. For example, the
>> software developed by the Institute for Advanced Technology in the
>> Humanities at Virginia for use with the William Blake Archive (and other
>> projects) -- Java applets named Inote and ImageSizer. The former is an
>> image annotation tool, which allows SGML-encoded annotations to be
>> to particular regions of interest. The latter is a tool for calibrating a
>> monitor's display to present images on-screen at their true physical
>> dimensions (a basic consideration in facsimile editing or a field such as
>> art history). [See
But because
>> researchers in medical fields are so dependent on images and visual
>> represenation, they have begun to develop more of the kind of tools that
>> may be adapted by those of us in the humanities. In particular, I'd
like to
>> draw the lists attention to the following site, by Andrew Barclay:
>> <<http://www.emory.edu/CRL/abb/>http://www.emory.edu/CRL/abb/>. (This
link is also available as "Medical
>> Imaging" on the LOOKSEE page.)
>> In particular, please inspect the following:
>> Volume Slicer:
>> Greyscale Image viewer (hand and skull):
>> http://www.emory.edu/CRL/abb/WindowLevel.2/skull1.html
>> Image Fusion w/ Alpha Channel:
>> 3D SPECT bullseyes:
>> SPECT Patient Review samples:
>> Why are these tools interesting? First, I would note that according to
>> documentation, the demos and proofs-of-concept collected above were
>> in the programmer's spare time, without significant external funding or
>> support. This suggests at the outset that the goal of providing
>> tools for humanities researchers is a realistic one. Second, the
>> humanities applications of some of the above tools should be obvious. The
>> Greyscale Viewer, for example, provides basic functionality (zoom,
>> inversion, Gamma control) that would useful in any number of online image
>> collections. Of course it is true that all of these functions are readily
>> available in standard desktop packages like Photoshop, but a shift in the
>> locus of image manipulation from the desktop to the network has not yet
>> taken place. (It's also a shift with, I suspect, some broader
>> than we might initially realize in the way we use images and visual
data in
>> humanities research.) The Image Fusion applet (also above) uses alpha
>> channels (which control the relative opacity/transparency of the image
>> data) in ways that suggest applications in codicology and textual editing
>> -- scholars would have the means of creating (and publishing) a
>> of documentary materials. The SPECT bullseyes are perhaps useful with
>> non-planar representations of objects such as a codex. But the point
is the
>> possibilties that these tools suggest. In the humanities, the lack of
>> anything like a standard package of image manipulation tools --
>> across multiple collections of resources -- is something that really must
>> be addressed in order for image-based computing to take hold.
>> It's not clear to me that there is as yet any such standard in the
>> imaging community either. But a great deal of research is presently being
>> directed toward the problem. Zaidi, in his paper, describes one such
>> system, OSIRIS, which functions as model for the kind of specs a
>> package would need to have in the humanities: "The OSIRIS software has
>> designed as a general medical image manipulation and analysis
software. The
>> design is mainly based on the following criteria: portability,
>> extendibility and suitability for any imaging modality. OSIRIS is
>> to deal with images provided by any type of digital imaging modality to
>> allow physicians to easily display and manipulate images from different
>> imaging sources using a single generic software program." Features of
>> OSIRIS include Inote-like annotations keyed to regions of interest; zoom;
>> comparative display of image sets (stacked or tiled); contrast setting
>> other image enhancement features.
>> I plan to begin experimenting with some of the applets developed by
>> on humanities images (it appears as though I'll have to write him for the
>> source code). I'd welcome participation from others here on LOOKSEE. I'm
>> also particularly interested in the problems others forsee in adapting
>> tools to the humanities: i.e., are there incompatible objectives between
>> image-based humanities computing and medical imaging that could, without
>> due caution, become reifed in the design and functionality of specific
>> No single tool or "package" can accommodate or anticipate all potential
>> uses/users; but it's also true that many image-based humanites projects
>> share similar goals -- certainly that's theimpression one receives from
>> perusing grant proposals and the like. The question is whether we can
>> delineate those goals (which are themselves extensions of intellectual
>> priorities in fields like art history and literary studies) in such a way
>> that they could be supported by particular software features. Comments?
>> : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : :
>> Matthew G. Kirschenbaum
>> Assistant Professor, Department of English
>> Research in Computing for Humanities Group
>> <http://www.rch.uky.edu>http://www.rch.uky.edu
>> University of Kentucky
>> Technical Editor, The William Blake Archive
>> mgk@pop.uky.edu
>> mgk3k@jefferson.village.virginia.edu
>The LOOKSEE Web pages are located at:
>LOOKSEE is hosted by the collaboratory for Research in Computing for
>at the University of Kentucky:
NINCH-Anounce is an announcement listserv, produced by the National
Initiative for a Networked Cultural Heritage (NINCH). The subjects of
announcements are not the projects of NINCH, unless otherwise noted;
neither does NINCH necessarily endorse the subjects of announcements. We
attempt to credit all re-distributed news and announcements and appreciate
reciprocal credit.

For questions, comments or requests to un-subscribe, contact the editor:
See and search back issues of NINCH-ANNOUNCE at

Humanist Discussion Group
Information at <http://www.kcl.ac.uk/humanities/cch/humanist/>