Hot on the heels of our last offering on external engagement in the humanities, arts and social sciences comes this Quick Bite focused on the concept of transparency in peer review. Register below to secure your place and keep your eyes peeled for upcoming Quick Bites throughout Semester 2…
Open-everything? Transparency in peer review
Academic publishing is changing, and fast. In a landscape of increasingly open scholarship, open peer review is gaining momentum – inviting questions about what transparency actually means and how we can achieve it.
Coinciding with Peer Review Week, this Quick Bite talk will look at emerging trends in peer review, and offer guidance in evaluating journal editorial guidelines and processes.
Hosted by the University Library in collaboration with the DVC Research Portfolio, this interdisciplinary event is primarily targeted at HDR students and ECRs, although all academic and professional staff are invited to attend.
||Edward Luca, Academic Liaison Librarian, University Library
||Muriel Swijghuisen Reigersberg, Research Development Manager (Strategy), DVC Research Portfolio
||Wednesday 20 September, 12:15pm-12:45pm
||New Law School Annex -Seminar Room 444
This presentation will be recorded. Slides will be uploaded to the Library’s Quick Bites You Tube playlist approximately one week after the event.
The University of Sydney Library’s Rare Books and Special Collections proudly present:
Professor Frédéric Billiet’s talk on
The MUSICONIS project: Representations of sound & music in the Middle Ages
When: 10th July; 10:00 – 11:00 am
Where: Fisher Library, Seminar Room Level 2
Introduction by Dr. Jane Hardie (Director, International Musicological Society)
The Musiconis project (University Paris-Sorbonne, French National Research Agency – ANR) is dedicated to the study of sound within the Medieval image. Besides regular seminars (reported in a dedicated blog), a specific bibliography and a lexicon in Latin, Langue d’Oïl and Langue d’Oc, the heart of this project has been the development of database using a new model of iconographic indexation (musiconis.paris-sorbonne.fr).
This model includes historical and organological information, as well as a description of the sound features in each image, and an interpretation of iconographic analogies.
The presentation focuses on the letter B of the first psalm depicting King David tuning his harp (ms. 246 D, fol. 1, BM of Charleville-Mézières). Thanks to the detailed observations regarding the proportions and the organization of the performer and his instrument on the page, as well as the reference to the commentaries of St Augustine, the research team discovered that David may actually refer to the figure of Christ, sitting on a foliage, as a metaphor of the divine Verb (musical of course, but not audible to the human ears).
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Contact: Julie Price firstname.lastname@example.org +61 2 9114 2321