Il 18/05/2018 19:03, Hugh Cayless ha scritto:
> <sp> can contain <lg> or <l>, so you could take that route. If speaker
> changes occur within a line group, you could split the <lg> up and link
> the parts with @[log in to unmask] We started doing it this way with an edition
> of Calpurnius Siculus but gave up because handling cases where witnesses
> disagree over where speaker changes occur was too complicated. We
> switched to using labels for speakers and not worrying about
> encapsulating "speeches".
Dear Hugh and all,
here at the ALIM project we're facing the same issue. Our text often has
<l n="48">in amplexu simus. Cur mihi suppetias</l>
<l n="49">quasi gravastellus das? SEDU. Ne noceam tibi.</l>
<l n="50">CHRY. Ohe! Ne noceas, ais? SEDU. Aio: balneum</l>
<l n="51">quis tibi persolvit, aut tu cur hodie</l>
We noticed that @part is not handled well by OxGarage (the verse is
split in the HTML), and @prev / @next is a complex encoding strategy.
Hugh, did you use <label>, <seg> or something else for speakers? Can you
provide a sample code snipped? I'm thinking of something like:
<label type="sp" key="#dyo">DYO. </label>
Quid istuc est?
<label type="sp" key="@theo">THEO. </label>
«Antiqua est palla mea; novam
where I could use <seg> (or what you suggest) instead of <label.
> On Fri, May 18, 2018 at 12:29 PM, Van Dijk, Sharon
> <[log in to unmask] <mailto:[log in to unmask]>> wrote:
> Dear all,
> I have a query and was hoping this mailing list could help me. I am
> transcribing and encoding pastoral poems in which there are
> frequently two (or more) speakers. I therefore would like to use the
> element <sp> within the element <lg>, which TEI does not allow,
> presumably because the element <sp> was made for prose dialogues.
> Does anyone know what the best way around this is?
> Thank you for your time.
> All the best,
> Sharon van Dijk