Użytkownik:Marta Malina Moraczewska/Landscapes and Legacy
Konferencja i jej temat[edytuj]
Landscapes and Legacy
Termin i program[edytuj]
- 26-27 czerwca 2019
- Link do programu konferencji
Cel udziału w konferencji[edytuj]
- Przedstawienie projektów Wikimedia w szerszym kontekście osób ze środowiska dziedzictwa kulturowego (zarówno środowisko praktyków jak i akademickie)
- Prezentacja wybranych projektów WMPL - szczególnie międzynarodowych z ostatnich 3 lat
Open GLAM and GLAM-Wiki projects in regional heritage institutions as models of sustainable partnerships for better public access to heritage
Over the last ten years, cultural partnerships from the Open GLAM spectrum – projects based on collaboration between heritage institutions and cultural organisations, Wikipedia editors and members of the public – have flourished. In the UK, institutions including the British Museum, the British Library, the National Library of Wales have implemented projects that produce and release reusable digital content. However, smaller heritage institutions that function within the present-day commercialised Web environment, often lack resources and technical capabilities of larger institutions. The article demonstrates how Open GLAM partnerships are a vital opportunity for these institutions as well as how the open content framework provides a sustainable improvement in local and global access to heritage.
The Carpathian Ethnography Project, the global Wiki Loves Earth contest , MonmouthPedia and QRpedia at St Paul’s Church are projects where Wikipedia is a focal point for activities including research, writing, curated photography, and recording films. Standards such as the Open Definition and open content platforms such as Wikimedia or Europeana serve as a base on which cost-free, sustainable, long term projects can be built. The presentation will focus on four model partnerships, analysing them in the context of sustainability and social responsibility, in particular the criteria of representation, participation and access, as described in subject literature.
The analysis of the design and process of open content partnerships in small and regional heritage institutions will enable better access to the work of regional centres, representing local heritage in a wider context and offering a range of opportunities for the public. This improves mutual knowledge between institutions and the public, increases engagement, creates opportunities for research, study, commercial reuse and allows for digital content to be linked across data networks. The presented outcomes highlight opportunities for other small to medium heritage institutions, their audiences and communities.