Polish Studies Newsletter


Date of the event: 27.05.2020 g.15:00
Added on: 26.05.2020

CLARIN Café I: CLARIN in times of Corona (VIRTUAL EVENT)

Type of the event:

In times of crisis, public support for policy measures is important. With the outbreak of COVID-19, the public in various countries across Europe has shown general support for the advice provided by National Health Institutes and governments. However, it is uncertain how this support will evolve once the perceived urgency and rationale of the policy measures changes over time. We have already seen growing information divergencies between state-controlled sources and social media. Furthermore, we see interesting dynamics in Corona-related vocabularies across countries and cultures (social distancing, 1,5 meter society or economy, etc.). The timely understanding of changes in public opinion, sentiments and citizen or crowd behavior is important for policy makers and health care professionals and of course food for thought for academic scholars.  (https://www.clarin.eu/event/2020/clarin-caf%C3%A9-i-clarin-times-corona-virtual-event)

This edition of the CLARIN Café is organized by CLARIN Ambassador Prof. Toine Pieters (Utrecht University).

Please register for free using this link in order to receive the meeting room details. 

This CLARIN Café aims to be a venue for the exchange of Corona-related research ideas and results. It provides a platform for discussion and inspiration on the possibilities of the CLARIN infrastructure to support research in terms of technologies and tools as well as interactions with fellow researchers in order to stimulate European collaborations and cross-national comparative Corona-related research.

Speakers and topics


Added on:
26 May 2020; 14:02 (Mariola Wilczak)
Edited on:
26 May 2020; 14:03 (Mariola Wilczak)

See also


CLARIN Café II: How to use CLARIN in (online) higher education (VIRTUAL EVENT)

The proposed CLARIN Café is a follow up of the past CLARIN@universities workshop which was held last November in Utrecht, and which opened up the discussion of the use of CLARIN resources for higher education. While the workshop showcased various positive experiences (e.g. a student who explored Fin-CLARIN said that it is "paradise for researchers") the demand for more support has been expressed and the idea of share teaching scenarios was proposed. Fast forward a few months and the situation in higher education has drastically changed, with an even stronger need for virtual education tools and platforms. What can CLARIN do to support such needs? What can we learn from the success stories, but also from the less positive ones? With the impending summer, and lecturers starting to prepare their courses for next September in these uncertain times, this CLARIN Café will be an opportunity to meet, find inspiration for new teaching solutions, collect feedback and needs, and share ideas. (https://www.clarin.eu/event/2020/clarin-caf%C3%A9-ii-how-use-clarin-online-higher-education-virtual-event)


CLARIN Café III - CLARIN for Researchers: Literary Studies (organized by CLARIN Ambassador Dr. Maciej Maryl, Institute of Literary Research of the Polish Academy of Sciences)

This panel is a part of the CLARIN Café series, as well as the first of the planned events dedicated to an overview of the application of digital tools in SSH disciplines. The goal of the meeting is to introduce digital methods to literary scholars on the example of the tools provided by CLARIN. We plan to showcase some successful research projects and sketch the potential of digital approaches to literary studies. The desired outcome for the audience would be to sparkle their engagement with digital tools, methodologies and projects relevant to their interests, as well as to draw their attention to CLARIN national nodes.


Research in the Arts, the Arts in Research

Artists study the reality they are surrounded by, people they live among, themselves, their instruments of work and how these areas are interconnected. Their work addresses complex issues, establishing dynamic relationships to a whole variety of other disciplines, from philosophy to new technologies. Their creative activity generates knowledge that could not be gained otherwise. Artistic knowledge is acquired through sensory and emotional perception and is practice-based, practice-driven, ‘felt’, ‘embodied’. It crosses the borders of different countries, languages, cultures, disciplines. Many artistic research projects are genuinely multicultural and interdisciplinary. Yet artists still often have to justify the idea that their practice is research.


Traumatic Modernities: From Comparative Literature to Medical Humanities / International Conference and Seminars


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