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The Arkeotek Journal

The project of putting online the experimental and ethnoarcheological reference datasets on the archeological techniques materialized through the publication in The Arkeotek Journal of 6 reference datasets.

The project of putting online the experimental and ethnoarcheological reference datasets on the archeological techniques materialized through the publication in The Arkeotek Journal of 6 reference datasets:

  • 3 on ceramic techniques (original article by C. Jeffra, 2015, and republished articles by A. Gelbert, 2003),
  • 1 on finishing techniques on hard rock beads (republished article by Errico et al.),
  • 1 on grinding materials (original article by S. Delgado, 2015), 1 on the collection modalities of the Columbella Rustica (original article by C. Perlès, 2016),
  • and 1 dataset on the function of bone points (original article by A. Legrand, 2016). These reference datasets feature the organization of data, illustrated with photographs, drawings, and films, depending on their analysis and interpretation, thereby offering their readers true knowledge bases.

The engineering work surrounding the editing and publishing of reference datasets is assured by MRSH of Caen.

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Website of the project "Comédie-Française Registers"

To give access easy access to the database “Registers of the Comédie-Française and with the goal of promoting the tools created and put at the service of the community, a general site web has been developed.

To give access easy access to the database “Registers of the Comédie-Française and with the goal of promoting the tools created and put at the service of the community, a general site web has been developed. It contains a veritable mine of complementary resources for researchers and teachers and it gives free access to scientific publications directly linked to the database. The site also represents the showcase for the project, its team, its events, its archives, and it furnish a data dictionary (in progress).

Go to the website of the "Comédie-Française Registers" project

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Digital toolkit of the BDIC

Following the digitization campaigns accomplished during the projects “Valois Albums” and “European posters,” which populated its digital library, the Argonnaute, the BDIC proposed a digital toolkit, an interactive and pedagogical tool for secondary teachers and students, making available online sources and documents with history programs.

Following the digitization campaigns accomplished during the projects “Valois Albums” and “European posters,” which populated its digital library, the Argonnaute, the BDIC proposed a digital toolkit, an interactive and pedagogical tool for secondary teachers and students, making available online sources and documents with history programs.

Four currently proposed themes:

  • The First World War
  • The arts, witnesses to history in the 20th century
  • The rise of fascisms in the 1930s
  • The Second World War


Go to the digital toolkit of the BDIC

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Archives deposit in the Argonnaute digital library

The digitization campaigns accomplished during the projects “Valois Albums” and “European posters,”  populated the BDIC's digital library, the Argonnaute.

The digitization campaigns accomplished during the projects “Valois Albums” and “European posters,”  populated the BDIC's digital library, the Argonnaute.

The portal provides access to more than 150,000 documents digitized by the BDIC: printed materials and archival documents, drawings, paintings, photographs, posters, and objects that provide the opportunity to swim in the primary sources of 20th century history.

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CDLI Wiki

Directly linked to the Cuneiform Digital Library Initiative and born with it, cdli:wiki is now a collaborative project of members of the French CNRS team ArScAn-HAROC (Nanterre), and staff and students in the Faculty of Oriental Studies at the University of Oxford, with contributors in several different countries, involved in researches in history of the ancient Near East.

 Directly linked to the Cuneiform Digital Library Initiative and born with it, cdli:wiki is now a collaborative project of members of the French CNRS team ArScAn-HAROC (Nanterre), and staff and students in the Faculty of Oriental Studies at the University of Oxford, with contributors in several different countries, involved in researches in history of the ancient Near East. The cdli:wiki is currently funded by the Cluster (LabEx) Pasts in the Present through the project AssyrOnline: Digital Humanities and Assyriology”.

Go to CDLI : Wiki

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INOUI, Music from the world of Nanterre

The web documentary “INOUI, music from the world of Nanterre,” presents one part of the ethnomusicological audiovisual corpus on the musical and dance heritage of one population: the inhabitants of Nanterre.

The web documentary “INOUI, music from the world of Nanterre,” presents one part of the ethnomusicological audiovisual corpus on the musical and dance heritage of one population: the inhabitants of Nanterre. The culmination of the research-action program “The musical heritage of Nanterrians,” the project was initiated by the University of Paris Nanterre’s department of anthropology (master’s EMAD) and developed within the LabEx The pasts in the present. Conducted in Nanterre since 2010, this ethnomusicological program mobilizes students in ethnomusicology and anthropology of dance and managed by a faculty member-researcher.

Beyond the archiving of repertoires and life stories, the project seeks to promote and bring to life the practices of Nanterrians. It aims to chart a living heritage, make known, and give legitimacy to little-known yet extraordinary musical practices

Go to the web documentary INOUI, Musiques du monde de Nanterre

 

 

Inouï (teaser) - EMAD (Univ. Paris Nanterre) - CREM (CNRS) - Ville de Nanterre - Musée du Quai Branly. from CAP Films on Vimeo.

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In the footsteps of the 1946 Ogooué-Congo Mission

Virtual exhibition proposed in the framework of Europeana Sounds and conceived thanks to ethnomusicology archives kept at the Musée de l'Homme and curated by the Center for Research in Ethnomusicology (LESC-CREM). These archives were digitized in the framewok of the project "Sources of ethnomusicology" developed within the Pasts in the Present cluster.

In 1947, 70 years ago, the public discovered one of the first sound recordings of Pygmy music collected in Equatorial Africa by the French ethnomusicologist Gilbert Rouget.

These were recorded during the Ogooué-Congo Mission, a scientific expedition led by the 23-year old French ethnologist Noël Ballif. This mission was the first organised by the Liotard group, a collective of young French explorers from Paris’ Musée de l’Homme.

From July to December 1946, the 12 members of the expedition travelled across the former Middle Congo (the current Republic of the Congo) and Gabon. They spent six weeks completely immersed in Babinga Pygmies tribes from the Haute Sangha region, in the North of Moyen Congo - an experience that turned out to be decisive for some of them.

Whether they are sound recordings, photographs, films, artifacts or scientific studies, the documents collected and produced during and after the Ogooué-Congo Mission allow us to discover their adventure.

This virtual exhibition is proposed in the framework of Europeana Sounds and conceived thanks to ethnomusicology archives kept at the Musée de l'Homme and curated by the Center for Research in Ethnomusicology (LESC-CREM). These archives were digitized in the framewok of the project "Sources of ethnomusicology" developed within the Pasts in the Present cluster. 

Conception : Aude Julien Da Cruz Lima, Thomas Henry (Ceints de bakélite), Joséphine Simonnot.
Texts & research : Thomas Henry (Ceints de bakélite)

Go to the exhibition "In the footsteps of the 1946 Ogooué-Congo Mission"