Author Archives: Tanya Clement

Using ARLO in the History of Modern Latin America Archives

Hannah Alpert-Abrams, PhD candidate in Comparative Literature at UT, discusses using ARLO in the History of Modern America through Digital Archives classroom: http://www.pterodactilo.com/blog/experimental-technology-and-digital-pedagogy/ #hipstas

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HiPSTAS NEH Institute Final White Paper

The HiPSTAS NEH Institute Final White Paper is here.

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MLA 2016: Close and Distant Listening to Poetry with HiPSTAS and PennSound

HiPSTAS is at MLA 2016 in Austin! Thursday, 7 January 136. Close and Distant Listening to Poetry with HiPSTAS and PennSound 5:15–6:30 p.m. Program arranged by the Forum TM Libraries and Research Presiding: Tanya E. Clement, Univ. of Texas, Austin There are hundreds of thousands of hours of important spoken text audio files, dating back […]

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John A. Lomax and Folklore Data

This post includes more technical details on a longer post I have included on the Sounding Out blog in which I mention that we analyzed the recordings in the UT Folklore Center Archives at the Dolph Briscoe Center for American History, The University of Texas at Austin, which comprises 57 feet of tapes (reels and […]

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Hearing the Audience

HiPSTAS Participant Eric Rettberg has written a new piece at Jacket2 titled Hearing the Audience.

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Marit MacArthur receives ACLS digital innovation fellowship

HiPSTAS participant Marit MacArthur has received an ACLS digital innovation fellowship to develop the ARLO interface for humanists interested in pitch tracking.

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Distanced sounding: ARLO as a tool for the analysis and visualization of versioning phenomena within poetry audio

HiPSTAS Participant Kenneth Sherwood has written a new piece at Jacket2 titled Distanced sounding: ARLO as a tool for the analysis and visualization of versioning phenomena within poetry audio

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The Noise is the Content

HiPSTAS Participant Chris Mustazza has written a great piece at Jacket2 titled The noise is the content: Toward computationally determining the provenance of poetry recordings using ARLO.

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HiPSTAS wins a second grant from NEH for HRDR

Even digitized, unprocessed sound collections, which hold important cultural artifacts such as poetry readings, story telling, speeches, oral histories, and other performances of the spoken word remain largely inaccessible. In order to increase access to recordings of significance to the humanities, Tanya Clement at the University of Texas School of Information in collaboration with David […]

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Welcome to HiPSTAS

Welcome to HiPSTAS (High Performance Sound Technologies for Access and Scholarship). We are very excited to have received funding from the National Endowment for the Humanities to host this Institute for Advanced Topics in the Digital Humanities. As part of the HiPSTAS Institute, we will host two meetings: one in May 2013 and the second […]

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