Pelagios is a formal network of equal and independent Partners who coordinate their work together. To become a Partner, all institutions, projects and/or individuals have to do is to agree to contribute to ongoing work that falls under the aegis of one or more of the Network's Activities. Partnerships are defined by a Memorandum of Understanding, a non-legally binding document in which the prospective Partner outlines their contribution in consultation with the Network.
To discuss becoming a Partner of the Pelagios Network, simply get in touch with the coordinators of the relevant Activity via our Contact page.
Using data from the Vision of Britain project to generate Pelagios Gazetteer Interconnection Format-compatible RDF.
Revealing the recurrent issues involved in archaeological and historical event modelling as linked data.
Creating and linking resources relating to Ge’ez manuscripts and literature at the University of Hamburg.
In partnership with Harokopio University and the Institute of Historical Research of the National Hellenic Research Foundation.
A database containing the texts of Latin and bilingual (i.e. Latin-Greek) inscriptions of the Roman Empire.
Exposing 18th-20th century geo-historical knowledge of the Horn of Africa into the web of Data.
Working to define an interoperable system for visualization and annotation of texts and images.
Working to extend the Humanities Visualizer to read and display files from Recogito.
A gazetteer of Roman roads in the Iberian peninsula to support the creation of linked open road datasets.
Connecting specialists to develop Linked Data methodologies for the study of Gandhāran art and Buddhism.
Open Context is a data publishing service maintained by the Alexandria Archive Institute
Based at the University of Exeter, Pelagios 7 supports the establishment of the Pelagios Network, until the end of 2019.
Based at the Centro Argentino de Información Científica y Tecnológica in Buenos Aires, this partnership extends Pelagios methods to explore relationships between 16th and 19th century Spain and Latin America through historical, literary, and cartographic sources.
Annotating a corpus of colonial maps generated in the eighteenth, nineteenth and twentieth century.
Use your data in other tools, or connect to other data on the web, without the need to learn to code.
Improving TEI support in Recogito, with a specific focus on integration issues.
Exploring the benefits of digital annotation for the analysis of maps produced in sixteenth-century Mexico.
SunoikisisDC is an international consortium of Digital Classics programs developed by the Alexander von Humboldt Chair of Digital Humanities at the University of Leipzig in collaboration with the Harvard’s Center for Hellenic Studies and the Institute of Classical Studies London.
Building open-source software for studying the world’s classical languages and literatures. Alpheios currently supports Latin, Greek, Arabic, Persian and Ancient Ethiopic, with support for other languages, including Ancient Chinese, underway.
ToposText is an indexed collection of ancient texts and mapped places relevant the the history and mythology of the ancient Greeks from the Neolithic period up through the 2nd century CE.
Enhancing the ability to visualise LOD on web maps with a time slider and timeline visualisations.
A project of the World History Center at the University of Pittsburgh, the WHG is developing a spatially and temporally comprehensive database of significant world historical place names.