Having just reconsulted the guidelines on <hi> I think you are right. I've temporarily decided not to encode my later reader's underlining - because of trouble differentiating the various responsibilities (the writing, the underlining, etc.). Herbert's earlier response to my query pointed out the 'mishmash between text and reception' - which indeed are separate issues. My basic text is a reading text of a sermon, whereas the later annotations appears to have been added to prime this manuscript for oral performance. So there are all sort of conceptual snags here that I've yet to deal with!
My text has also been repunctuated, and I might create a separate transcription or appendix to show these interventions (as suggested by Herbert). I still haven't worked out how to code, in a single <text> and unambiguously the fact the H1 writes the word, and that H2 returns to it 50 years to underline it.
I appreciate your noticing this!
Very best, S.
On 27 Jan 2012, at 13:08, Martin de la Iglesia wrote:
> Dear Sebastiaan, dear Gerrit,
> your solution sounds intriguing, but according to the P5 Guidelines,
> @hand isn't allowed in <hi>, is it?
> Best regards,
> Martin de la Iglesia
> Goettingen State and University Library
> Metadata and Data Conversion
> Papendiek 14
> 37073 Göttingen
> phone: +49 551 39 14070
> room: 1.411
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> Am 14.12.2011 18:25, schrieb Gerrit Brüning:
>> Am 14.12.2011 16:57, schrieb Sebastiaan Verweij:
>>> For those mercyes:<hi rend="underline">And then as a well made</hi>,
>>> and a well plac’d picture lookes allwayes vpon him, that lookes vpon
>>> it, Soe shall thy God looke vpon thee, whose<hi rend="underline
>>> hand="#H2">memorye</hi> is thus Contemplating him, and shine vpon
>>> thine vnderstanding, and rectifye thy will too
>>> H2 will get a<handNote> in my<handDesc>. Is this clear enough? I
>>> want only to associate the underlining with H2, not the writing itself.
>> We treat such cases exactly as you do!