The VHH project comprises a total number of 47 public and non-public deliverables: reports, demonstrators and other types. The 23 non-public deliverables are made available to the Consortium Members, Associated Partners, and the European Commission only. The 24 public deliverables are accessible via this section of the VHH Website as soon as they have been completed and submitted.
This first out of two Policy Briefs of the VHH Horizon 2020 Innovation Action presents policy recommendations on a framework and roadmap for the digitization of cultural heritage.
This second out of two Policy Briefs of the VHH Horizon 2020 Innovation Action is entirely dedicated to including the domain-specific needs of film and other audiovisual media in the system design and the governance model of the envisioned European Collaborative Cultural Heritage Cloud (ECCCH) right from its start.
This Advanced Digitization Tool Kit (ADTK) offers a comprehensive and tested set of best practice documents intended to inform the digitization of film materials, photographs, and text documents in film heritage institutions, archives, and libraries.
This extract from the literature database complied by the VHH project contains a comprehensive list of relevant scholarly literature sorted by reference type and publication date.
Film documents about Nazi concentration camps and other atrocity sites have been accompanied by a number of other primary sources such as text documents and photographs. This deliverable details the scope and content of the Visual History of the Holocaust project’s Primary Sources Collection.
The Visual History of the Holocaust project catalogs and collects popular culture representations of the Holocaust that absorb, preserve, carry, transform, and reflect on the memory of the concentration camps. This Popular Culture Collection comprises films, artworks, graphic novels, video games and Internet memes introduced in the deliverable.
Digital curation of popular culture content is mainly based on discovering and operationalizing relations. This document introduces the Visual History of the Holocaust Taxonomy of Relations for annotating and analyzing relations between different assets.
Fostering the VHH project’s multimodal curatorial approach we recorded a series of expert videos that focus on the historical context and the afterlife of liberation and atrocity footage in popular culture.
In order to handle digitized and born-digital images in our VHH Popular Culture Collection, we developed constitutive descriptions and definitions of digitization strategies and digital methods.
Despite its rather technical title, this document provides a conceptual framework of digital curation, presenting new possibilities to combine, create and collaborate in the exploration of the visual history of the Holocaust.
Engaging with the visual history of the Holocaust requires multimodal ways of curating that are tailored to the specific needs and interests of diverse users.
This guideline is based on a review of the most current and relevant best practice documents in the work with cultural heritage materials in the GLAM (galleries, libraries, archives, museums) sector, and the work with Holocaust-related materials in memorials and educational institutions.
Based on Tool Kits, Best Practice Models, the Visual History of the Holocaust Media Management and Search Infrastructure (VHH-MMSI) and software solutions developed in the course of the project, results of the VHH project can be applied to a variety of areas, involving librarians, curators, researchers, and content producers. These results provide new forms of engagement which also reach beyond the project’s specific scope.
This deliverable conceptualizes the Visual History of the Holocaust Media Management and Search Infrastructure (VHH-MMSI) as an interactive documentary (i-doc).
This deliverable summarizes the controlled vocabularies to be used in the VHH project as well as the methodologies and processes applied to create them.
This document is intended to inform the acquisition, management and enrichment of metadata pertaining to film materials and related non-filmic archival materials in film heritage institutions, other collecting institutions, or academic institutions.
Significantly going beyond the initial plan, this deliverable not only provides English translations of highly important text documents accompanying the Soviet filming of Nazi atrocities. It also includes a study on the possibilities and limits of automated translation processes.
The Project Design and Identity Handbook provides information on, and guidelines for the use of the Visual History of the Holocaust project’s corporate identity.