Most digital mapping in art history today divides the research process from the visualization aspects of the project. This problem became the focus of a summer institute that Paul Jaskot and Anne Kelly Knowles ran at Middlebury College with the support of the Samuel H. Kress Foundation. Our article both reports on the institute and suggests how research questions can complement digital mapping methods. We conclude with three case studies of spatial questions in art history and discuss the Fellows’ use of GIS to explore examples from Qing Dynasty China, medieval Gotland, and contemporary New York City.
Jaskot, Paul B.; Anne Kelly Knowles; Andrew Wasserman; Stephen Whiteman; and Benjamin Zweig. "A Research-Based Model for Digital Mapping and Art History: Notes from the Field." Artl@s Bulletin 4, no. 1 (2015): Article 5.
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