30 November 2017 11.30am — 2.30pm
Centre for Digital Scholarship, Weston Library (Map)
Pip Wilcox email@example.com
How do we evaluate the relationship between different iterations of ideas in text form?
- Nicholas Cole and Alfie Abdul-Rahman: The Quill Project
- Radoslaw Zubek, David Doyle, and Abhishek Dasgupta: Measuring Government Policy with Text Analysis project
- David Price: DebateGraph - Exploring the Intention to Withdraw from the Union
- Félix Krawatzek: Buying Words? The impact of donations on political language
This workshop brings together experts from four projects which are using digital methods to analyze, understand, and re-present negotiated texts. Taking UK government policy documents, the creation of the American Constitution, current political debate, and the economic cost of political language as their subject matter, each speaker will outline the motivation for their work and the approaches they have taken towards answering questions such as:
- Are government regulations becoming more or less business friendly?
- Which State's representatives contributed the most successful proposals to the American Constitution?
- What common threads of agreement are there in differing political viewpoints?
- How much money does it take to change the language in the US Congress?
This workshop will be of interest to people working in history, politics, computational linguistics, visualization, or the application of digital innovation to research.
This workshop is convened by:
- Centre for Digital Scholarship
- TORCH Negotiated Text Network
- Quill Project
- Measuring Government Policy with Text Analysis
To register, please email Pip Willcox (firstname.lastname@example.org) with:
- Your name
- Your email address
- Access or dietary requirements