Stuart Dunn

Stuart Dunn is a Lecturer in the Department of Digital Humanities at King's College London, where he was previously a Research Associate and Research Fellow. He teaches digital preservation, cultural heritage, and archaeology and material culture. Stuart graduated from the University of Durham with a PhD in Aegean Bronze Age Archaeology in 2002, conducting fieldwork and research visits to Melos, Crete, and Santorini. His interests include ancient geography, the representation and enforcement of boundaries and frontiers, and the representation of human motion in 3D digital reconstruction of cultural heritage, and in museums. Most recently he has worked on the virtual reconstruction of social space in Southern British Iron Age round houses, and on the geography and digital representation of historic English place names. He is also interested in the theory and practice of digital communities using social media, and the development of digital infrastructures to support collaborative research.


Review of ORBIS

Quantitative methods matter in the digital humanities, and are coming to play an ever more prominent role in their discourse. This is driven, in part, by a great increase in interest in simulation modelling.

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