Valeria Vitale

Valeria Vitale

Dr Valeria Vitale is a lecturer in Digital Humanities at the University of Sheffield, specialising in the representation and reception of historical places. Previously, she worked as Research Associate at The Alan Turing Institute on the Machines Reading Maps project; as Research Curator at the British Library for the Locating a National Collection project, and as Research Fellow at the Institute of Classical Studies in London where she taught Digital Approaches to Cultural Heritage. While at the ICS, Valeria was also Director of Education and co-Investigator for the Linked Open Data project Pelagios.

In 2020 she was awarded the Kathleen Kenyon fellowship by the Society for Libyan Studies to pursue her work on the Heritage Gazetteer of Libya, in collaboration with King’s Digital Lab. As part of the fellowship, she taught the Mapping Roman Libya module at UCL archaeology, experimenting with digital mapping applications as teaching and research tools.

Latest News

Latest News

The blog, Inscribing Anonymity, will present research objectives and project results of a three-year research project (2023-2026), Inscribing Anonymity: Un-Authored
Read Balsdon Fellow 2023 Catherine Fletcher's new blog announcing the release of her new book 'The Roads to Rome: A
I first came to Rome in 2001, for a summer course in Italian before starting my Masters degree. In doing
The BSR is happy to announce an exciting opportunity for a studio-based artist living and working in North West England
We are delighted to announce that His Majesty The King has confirmed his acceptance of the Patronage of the British
Following a successful grant application to the UK Arts and Humanities Research Council, the University of Liverpool is seeking to
Our fourth interview features artist Elizabeth Price,  who held the position of Arts Council England Helen Chadwick Fellow at the University
‘Memory is the treasury and guardian of all things’, Marcus Tullius Cicero. There is only the present. The past is
The third-century AD cult site of the apostle martyrs Peter and Paul underneath the present church of San Sebastiano at
Poverty was a ubiquitous phenomenon in ancient Rome, a constant feature in the city-scape. The threat of poverty haunted the

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