Skip to content
  • News & support


Where should the pin go? Creating story maps with imperfect spatial data

Story maps need locations – but what if you don’t have perfect spatial data? This blog explores the different solutions used by Humap clients

Pictured: a photo of a museum guest exploring the Giggle Map on a kiosk

The Giggle Map: A tribute to Sir Ken Dodd

Sir Ken Dodd, a legend of Liverpudlian comedy, is the topic of this exhibition from the Museum of Liverpool.

A screenshot of the Scarborough Atlas interactive map.

Scarborough Atlas: bringing Scarborough’s history to life!

Explore Scarborough’s unique heritage and contemporary culture with this interactive map launch.

Durham Bridge in the sunset

DCDC23 Retrospective: Digital Adventures in GLAMA World

Humap’s executive summary of the brilliant keynotes, panels, and workshops at DCDC23.

Portalis: Mesolithic Journeys Between Wales & Ireland

When did the first voyages between Wales and Ireland take place? How did the settlers adapt to their new environment? What can we learn from this?

This image of Liverpool Central station is from the Mapping Memory project.

Mapping Memory: On The Liverpool Waterfront 1950s-1970s

Funded digital projects often have a short lifecycle. Here’s how Humap brought a project from the University of Liverpool back to life.

A representational image of the overlays feature on the interactive map.

What is geospatial storytelling?

What is geospatial storytelling, and why is it the future of online content delivery?

This is an old photograph of Lilyn Brown and Devont Evans, two fixtures of black/queer culture in interwar London and New York.

Black/Queer Culture in Interwar London and New York

MPhil/PhD candidate Idroma Montgomery discusses their PhD project on the lives of black and queer women in interwar London and New York.

This image is a drawing of several finds from an archaeological dig of prehistoric England.

Prehistoric England: Inherited Places

In the inaugural Humap guest blog, Dr Samantha Brummage explores the hidden mesolithic histories in the South East of England, and how GIS can be used to further archaeological research.

Send a message

How can we help?

We usually respond in a few hours