1 The CEDAR Project: Harmonizing the Dutch Historical censuses in the Semantic Web Ashkan Ashkpour and Albert Meroño-Peñuela
2 TIME CAPSULE: making digital cultural heritage data accessible and applicable for humanities research Wouter Klein, Peter van den Hooff, Frans Wiering and Toine Pieters
3 Studying variation in folk songs Berit Janssen and Peter van Kranenburg
4 Modeling music and memory using information retrieval techniques and games with a purpose Jan van Balen, Themistoklis Karavellas, John Ashley Burgoyne, Frans Wiering, Dimitrios Bountouridis and Henkjan Honing
5 Studying induced musical emotion via a corpus of annotations collected through crowd-sourcing Anna Aljanaki, Frans Wiering and Remco Veltkamp
6 Coding the Humanities Jan Hein Hoogstad and Marijn Koolen
7 In search for patterns. Analyzing syntactic diversity in the Hebrew Bible Wido van Peursen
8 Preliminaries to a Digitally Carried Out Philosophy Niels-Oliver Walkowski
9 Language adaptability and performance evaluation of historical text Iris Hendrickx and Martin Reynaert
10 The text of the document. Image-text linking in the Beckett Digital Manuscript Project Wout Dillen
11 Patterns of reception: analyzing the artistic reception of early nineteenth-century British genre painting with phylogenetic systematics Sophie Kruijssen
12 Digital Architecture and the Role of the Editor: Mapping Invention in Writing Elli Bleeker
13 Talk of Europe – Linking European Parliament Proceedings Max Kemman and Astrid van Aggelen
14 An exploration of computational stylistics as applied to encyclopaedic and polemical literature Gunther Martens
15 Linking the STCN and performing big data queries in the humanities Wouter Beek, Rinke Hoekstra, Fernie Maas, Albert Meroño-Peñuela and Inger Leemans
16 LAF-Fabric: a data analysis tool for Linguistic Annotation Framework with an application to the Hebrew Bible Dirk Roorda
17 Defragmenting digitized manuscripts sources: A unified portal to medieval manuscripts Giulio Menna and Marjolein de Vos
18 Talking numbers? What could they tell the literary historian? Toos Streng
19 Chordify: Chord transcription for the masses Bas de Haas, José Pedro Magalhães, Dion ten Heggeler, Gijs Bekenkamp and Tijmen Ruizendaal
20 Demonstrating “RemBench: A Digital Workbench for Rembrandt Research” Suzan Verberne and Rudie van Leeuwen
21 Sailing Networks: Mapping Colonial Relations with Suriname’s Seventeenth-century Sailing Letters Mark Opmeer
22 Data, Tools and a Lab for Researchers at the Koninklijke Bibliotheek Steven Claeyssens and Clemens Neudecker
23 Computer automated collation with CollateX and Python Ronald Haentjens Dekker
24 Nodegoat: a new web based research and visualisation platform, or how to receive academic credit for hybrid micropublications Pim van Bree and Geert Kessels
25 Connecting the ‘webs’: Building interoperability into online services for stemmatology Tara Andrews, Simo Linkola, Teemu Roos and Joris van Zundert
26 Oral History Today – Exploring Oral History Collections Max Kemman, Stef Scagliola, Franciska de Jong and Roeland Ordelman

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