Binnenkort publiceert de MLA de bundel Electronic Textual Editing, onder gezamenlijke verantwoordelijkheid van het Text Encoding Initiative en de Modern Language Association’s Committee on Scholarly Editions. De volledige tekst is nu (gratis!) beschikbaar op de site van het TEI.

Zoals blijkt uit de volgende inhoudsopgave: alle groten van het vak hebben aan de bundel meegewerkt. Het ziet er naar uit dat het hier gaat om een niet te missen werk.

Inhoudsopgave:

1. Prefatory material

1. Foreword: G. Thomas Tanselle (Columbia University & John Simon
Guggenheim Memorial Foundation)
2. Editors’ introduction: Lou Burnard (Oxford University & Text
Encoding Initiative); Katherine O’Brien O’Keeffe (Notre Dame University &

Committee on Scholarly Editions ; John Unsworth (University of Illinois at
Urbana-Champaign & Committee on Scholarly Editions & Text Encoding Initiative).

2. Guidelines for Editors of Scholarly Editions

1. Guidelines for Editors of Scholarly Editions: From the Modern
Language Association’s Committee on Scholarly Editions

2. Guiding Questions for Vettors of Print and Electronic Editions :
Committee on Scholarly Editions, Modern Language Association
3. Annotated Bibliography: Key Works in the Theory of Textual Editing:
Dirk Van Hulle (University of Antwerp, Belgium)

3. Principles

1. Principles: Burnard, O’Keeffe, Unsworth

4. Sources and Orientations

1. Critical Editing in a Digital Horizon: Dino Buzzetti (Universita di
Bologna) and Jerome McGann (University of Virginia)
2. The Canterbury Tales and other Medieval Texts: Peter Robinson, De
Montfort University
3. Documentary Editing: Bob Rosenberg (Edison Papers Project, Rutgers

University)
4. The Poem and the Network: Editing Poetry Electronically: Neil
Fraistat (University of Maryland) and Steven Jones (Loyola University,
Chicago) (Romantic Circles)
5. Drama Case Study: The Cambridge Edition of the Works of Ben Jonson:
David Gants (University of New Brunswick)
6. The Women Writers Project: A Digital Anthology: Julia Flanders

(Women Writers Project, Brown University)
7. Authorial Translation: The Case of Samuel Beckett’s Stirrings Still
/ Soubresauts: Dirk Van Hulle, University of Antwerp, Belgium
8. Prose Fiction and Modern Manuscripts: Limitations and Possibilities
of Text-Encoding for Electronic Editions: Edward Vanhoutte (Centrum voor
Teksteditie en Bronnenstudie(Centre for Scholarly Editing and Document
Studies): Royal Academy of Dutch Language and Literature, Belgium)
9. Philosophy Case Study: Claus Huitfeldt, Department of Philosophy,

University of Bergen
10. Electronic religious texts: the Gospel of John: D.C. Parker (Centre
for the Editing of Texts in Religion, University of Birmingham, UK)
11. Multimedia Body Plans: A Self-Assessment: Morris Eaves (University
of Rochester)
12. Epigraphy: Anne Mahoney, Perseus Project & Stoa Consortium Tufts

University

5. Practices and Procedures

1. Effective Methods of Producing Machine-Readable Text from Manuscript
and Print Sources: Eileen Gifford Fenton (JSTOR) and Hoyt N. Duggan
(University of Virginia)
2. Levels of transcription: M. J. Driscoll (University of Copenhagen)
3. Digital Facsimiles in Editing: Kevin Kiernan (Electronic Beowulf,

University of Kentucky)
4. Authenticating electronic editions: Phill Berrie, Paul Eggert, Chris
Tiffin, and Graham Barwell (Australian Scholarly Editions Centre,
Australian Defence Force Academy, University of New South Wales; University
of Queensland; University of Woollongong)
5. Document Management and File Naming: Greg Crane (Perseus Project,
Tufts University)
6. Writing Systems and Character Representation: Christian Wittern

(Kyoto University)
7. How and Why to Formalize your Markup: Patrick Durusau (Society of
Biblical Literature and Emory University)
8. Storage, Retrieval, and Rendering: Sebastian Rahtz (Research
Technologies Service, Oxford University)
9. When not to use TEI: John Lavagnino (King’s College, London)
10. Moving a Print-Based Editorial Project into Electronic Form:

Hans-Walter Gabler (Institut fuer Englische Philologie,
Ludwig-Maximilians-Universitaet Muenchen)
11. Rights and Permissions in an Electronic Edition: Mary Case (Office
of Scholarly Communication, Association of Research Libraries) and David
Green (National Initiative of Networked Cultural Heritage)
12. Collection and Preservation of an Electronic Edition: Marilyn Deegan
(King’s College London)

Geplaatst in publicatie, tei, weblog digital humanities

Reageer