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|Title: ||Culture documentation as linguistic stimulus|
|Authors: ||Jukes, Anthony|
|Issue Date: ||Dec-2011|
|Publisher: ||Custom Book Centre|
|Citation: ||Sustainable data from digital research: Humanities perspectives on digital scholarship. Proceedings of the conference held at the University of Melbourne, 12-14th December 2011|
|Abstract: ||known that various 'traditional' or locally-based cultural and economic practices are declining or changing rapidly. This paper will show how well-filmed short videos of endangered cultural practices can be used for eliciting procedural/cultural narratives as linguistic data, as well as providing visually appealing material for ethnography, culture documentation, and cultural/eco tourism. By recording narrations as a separate soundtrack (cued by the visual stimulus) researchers are able to collect explanations by different speakers representing different age groups, genders, dialects, or in different languages from different regions or even different countries. Taking traditional usage of the sugar palm in Sulawesi, Indonesia as a test case, I demonstrate data collected in a representative sample of languages, and discuss the technical challenges of a truly multilingual multimedia corpus.|
|Rights and Permissions: ||This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 3.0 Unported License.|
|Type of Work: ||Conference paper|
|Appears in Collections:||Sustainable data from digital research: Humanities perspectives on digital scholarship|
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|Jukes.pdf||1.58 MB||Adobe PDF|
|Jukes.mov||24.66 MB||Video Quicktime|
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