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avatar for Erzsébet Tóth-Czifra

Erzsébet Tóth-Czifra

Open Science Officer
Erzsébet works as the Open Science Officer of DARIAH-EU where she is responsible for fostering Open Science across DARIAH and its cooperating partners by contributing to the design and implementation of Open Science policy statements, guidelines and services related to the open dissemination of research results in the Humanities.

She received her PhD in Cultural Linguistics and also has a background in scholarly communication. She blogs at: https://dariahopen.hypotheses.org/.

Panel abstract:
In recent years, FAIR principles have come a long way to serve the global need for generic guidelines governing data management and stewardship. This opportunity, however, may easily be missed if the specific dynamics of scientific production are not addressed in its disciplinary implementation plans. With the goal of making FAIR meaningful and helping to realise its promises in an arts and humanities context, in my contribution I aim to describe some of the defining aspects underlying the domain-specific epistemic processes that pose hidden or visible challenges in the FAIRification of knowledge creation in Arts and Humanities. By applying the FAIR data guiding principles to arts and humanities data curation workflows, I will show that many of these challenges are arising from the fact that in the majority of arts and humanities disciplines, initial data in arts and humanities is collected rather than generated, and thus collaboration with Cultural Heritage Institutions from very early phases of project planning is a cornerstone of successful data management. Therefore, there is a strong need to facilitate frameworks for mutual agreements between Cultural Heritage Institutions, aggregator platforms and researchers about reuse conditions and distributing responsibilities in keeping enrichments and source materials interlinked. Clearly articulating intentions, legal aspects/rights and roles of responsibility in the initial stages of project planning is crucial since in most cases the access conditions to the primary sources will define the reusability of and access to the final research outputs. Researchers, CHIs and infrastructure providers all should be clear about their goals and the ways in which they want to publish, store, license, attribute and cite the output of their projects. In my contribution, I will give a brief outline how DARIAH tackles these issues though domain-specific data management advocacy and the Heritage Data Reuse Charter and will make suggestions for the integration of such mutual agreements between institutions, mediaries and researchers into data management plans and data management planning in general.

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