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Chair: Kozaburo Hachimura
The Digital Humanities is a new concept and trend of research andeducation in the Humanities, emerging in the last decade.
While researchers have not reached consensus on its definition,
digital data available online all over the world as well as the global collaboration
and communication through the web undoubtedly usher in a paradigm shift in the Humanities research.
Trans-disciplinary rather than a specific academic discipline, the Digital Humanities is expected to introduce new methodologies,
ideas, and outcomes into various fields in the Humanities.
16th Mon., 10:50-12:10,
Digital Humanities 1: Digital Archives
(Chair: Christian Wittern)
Extraction of Linked Data Triples from Japanese Wikipedia Text of Ukiyo-e Painters
Fuminori Kimura, Katsuhiro Mitsui and Akira Maeda
From XML to RDF in the Orlando Project
John Simpson and Susan Brown
Improving User Control and Transparency in the Digital Humanities
Cormac Hampson, Gary Munnelly, Eoin Bailey, Séamus Lawless and Owen Conlan
Acculturation of the Clothing Life in Japan Seen from Digital Archives of Dress, Fashion and Behavior
17th Tue., 16:30-17:30,
Digital Humanities 2: Historical Documents
(Chair: Keiko Suzuki)
On Mapping the Ontologies of Leishu - A Preliminary Investigation
Chia-Hsuan Chung, Jieh Hsiang
Interactive System for Character Segmentation of Woodblock-Printed Japanese Historical Book Images
Chulapong Panichkriangkrai, Liang Li and Kozaburo Hachimura
Objective Measurement of the Relationship Between Variants in Classical Literature
18th Wed., 14:35-16:15,
Digital Humanities 3: Digital Museum
(Chair: Victor Kryssanov)
Digital Archiving of Tapestries of Kyoto Gion Festival using a High-definition and Multispectral Image Capturing System
Masaru Tsuchida, Kunio Kashino, Junji Yamato, Aki Takayanagi, Wataru Wakita and Hiromi Tanaka
A Digital Archiving of Large 3D Woven Cultural Artifacts of the "Fune-hoko"
Wataru Wakita and Hiromi Tanaka
Simulating the Revival of Ofune-hoko in the Kyoto Gion Festival
Keiji Yano, Toshikazu Seto, Takanori Hashimoto, Kenichi Sumiyoshi and Dai Kawahara
Revival of a Traditional Japanese Festival: Virtual Ato-Matsuri Across Time and Space
Liang Li, Woong Choi, Mana Umeda, Kozaburo Hachimura, Hiromi Tanaka, Keiji Yano
Modeling High-Quality and Game-like Virtual Space of a Court Noble House by Using 3D Game Engine
Wang Sheng, Susumu Nakata, Satoshi Tanaka, Hiromi. H. Tanaka and Akihiro Tsukamoto
17th Mon., 15:30-16:30,
Poser session2, Special Track: Digital Humanities
Linking University Curriculum and Community - Learn Programming with Scratch, Get Projection
Ian Frank, Yasushi Harada and Alex Grant
An Ontology of the Worldview of Islam to Annotate Islamic Texts Digital Archives
Julien Bourdon, Muhammad Syukri Bin Rosli
Inference of Viewed Exhibits in a Metaverse Museum
Yuhei Ando, Ruck Thawonmas and Frank Rinaldo
For Digitization of Photographic Books
Yuri Ueno, Naokazu Aoki and Hiroyuki Kobayashi
PS2-05 Generating Labanotation from Motion Capture Data
Hao Chen, Zhenjiang Miao, Feiyue Zhu, Gang Zhang, Song Li
Common Metadata to Search for Non-Digital Cultural Resources in Heterogeneous Databases
Yasunori Yamamoto, Fumio Adachi and Kozaburo Hachimura
It is anticipated that the world in 21th century would become more and
more Asian-like. A person with a camera, which is a symbolized form of
a Japanese person, became a normal style for the people all over the
It has been said that along with long history of human we have been
treated intelligence, sensitivity, consciousness in turn as the central
and most important part of human. 20th century was an era of
Intelligence. Then 21th century would be an era of sensitivity.
Fortunately the concept of sensitivity, which would become the central
concept for human, has been the essential basis of local culture.
It would be necessary for us to consider this deeply. And we should be
aware of the generality, value, importance of culture and should
appeal it to the world.
16th Mon., 13:30-14:30,
Culture based Media Art & Music 1: Music based Art for New Culture
(Chair: Naoko Tosa)
Sound Based Scenery Painting
Feng Chen, Tomoji Sawada and Naoko Tosa
Affective Music Recommendation System Reflecting the Mood of Input Image
Shoto Sasaki, Tatsunori Hirai, Hayato Ohya, Shigeo Morishima
Resynchronise Japanese “Geisha” Dance Video Using Music of Different Styles
Zhang Yanxiang, Fangbemi Abassin and Dong Dong
Automatic Mash Up Music Video Generation System by Remixing Existing Video Content
Hayato Ohya and Shigeo Morishima
16th Mon., 14:30-15:45,
Culture based Media Art & Music 2: Computer Technologies for New Culture
(Chair: Ryohei Nakatsu)
Changing Behavior Patterns of New Media Users: A Case Study in Singapore
Ryohei Nakatsu and Chamari Edirisinghe
Empathy as a Factor for a New Social Contract
Chamari Edirisinghe, Ryohei Nakatsu and Johannes Widodo
Development of Content Rating System Using a Pressure Sensor and its Application to a Comic Dialogue
Hajime Yoshida, Junko Itou and Jun Munemori
Learning from Traditional Dynamic Arts: Elements for Interaction Design
Yu Zhang, Jing Gu, Jun Hu, Joep Frens, Mathias Funk, Kai Kang, Qi Dong, Yuanyuan Wang, Feng Wang, Matthias Rauterberg
Towards the Definition of Cultural Robotics
Elham Saadatian, Hooman Samani, Newton Fernando, Doros Polydorou, Natalie Pang and Ryohei Nakatsu
17th Tue., 17:40-19:10,
Culture based Media Art & Music 3: Performance, Religion and Philosophy for New Culture
(Chair: Matthias Rauterberg)
Lighting and Sound Installation for Elderly with Dementia
Jing Gu, Yu Zhang and Jun Hu
The Performative Face: Digital Masks and the Disembedding of the Aesthetics of Identity
Alistair Swale, Daniel Tebbutt and Sean Castle
Spectator Interaction with CG Animations in Noh-style Performance: Hanging by a Thread
Jonah Salz, Masahito Shiba and Asako Soga
Vernacular Religion and SNS-Media Practices
How is Culture and Cultural Development Possible?
Paticipatory Public Media Arts for Social Creativity
Jun Hu, Feng Wang, Mathias Funk, Joep Frens, Yu Zhang, Thom Van Boheemen, Chenxi Zhang, Qi Yuan, Hongrui Qu, Matthias Rauterberg
17th Mon., 15:30-16:30,
Poser session2, Special Track: Culture based Media Art & Music
Virtual Stamping to Arouse Interest using Augmented Reality
Wonil Shim and Jong-Il Park
CG Programming Approach to Generate Pattern of Wayang Beber Pacitan Character’s Cloth
Banung Grahita, Toshihiro Komma and Kumiko Kushiyama
Tradition Goes Viral: Embedding Lost Art in the Cityscape
Alistair Swale, Daniel Tebbutt and Sean Castle
Interactive Human: Seen through Digital Art
Je-Ho Oh, Chung-Kon Shi
All presentations will be at the same conference hall. We suggest you to use your own laptop computer. A projector with D-sub connector will be provided. Please test that your computer works with the projector before the session.
Please be present at the presentation room and introduce yourself to the session chair at least 15 minutes before your session starts.
Oral presentations in Special Track on Digital Humanities will be allocated 20 minutes, including questions and answers. The suggested presentation time is 15 minutes, and the suggested Q&A time is 5 minutes.
You are expected to finish your presentations within 15 minutes.
Your session chair will raise a sign board of "5 mins left" at 10 minutes and raise a sign board of "Presentation Time Up" at 15 minutes for your reference. Culture based Media Art & Music:
Oral presentations in Special Track on Culture based Media Art & Music will be allocated 15 minutes, including questions and answers. The suggested presentation time is 10 minutes, and the suggested Q&A time is 5 minutes.
You are expected to finish your presentations within 10 minutes. Your session chair will raise a sign board of "5 mins left" at 5 minutes and raise a sign board of "Presentation Time Up" at 10 minutes for your reference.
The poster sessions will take place on Monday (Poster Session 1, Main Track) and Tuesday (Poster Session 2, Special Tracks).
The size of a poster board is 2.9 ft. wide by 6.9 ft. tall (0.9m×2.1m). The recommended size of a poster is A0 size in portrait orientation. Push-pins will be provided to mount your poster to the board.
Authors of posters will be expected to display and present their work and answer questions about their poster to conference participants during the assigned sessions.
Posters must be mounted before noon (12:00pm) and available for all participants during the poster session. Posters should be removed after19:00 in order to make way for the posters of the following day.