Hi Robert,

The first that comes to mind is the People of the Founding Era project ( Several documentary editing
papers projects have shared TEI content, from which the annotations are
mined for identifications and biographies of interest, which then are used
as a part of the content for this digital edition that takes a
prosopographical approach. I think, given that the papers project sharing
TEI data are published digitally in their own right, this meets your
criteria. Details are on the Intro page:


Stephen Perkins
Managing Member
*Infoset Digital Publishing*
Founding Partner

On Mon, Oct 6, 2014 at 8:41 AM, Roberto Rosselli Del Turco <
[log in to unmask]> wrote:

> Dear all,
> when discussing TEI-related stuff, and especially when praising the many
> virtues and advantages of TEI XML encoding, one of my favorite arguments is
> that not only TEI is a great format when aiming for long-term data
> preservation, but it also allows data interchange among different projects
> (that's one of the possible meanings of the 'I' in TEI, right?).
> A colleague and friend of mine who has a somewhat different opinion of TEI
> encoding, recently wrote an article where he stated that this advantage is
> just a theoretical one, because there are *no* projects actually sharing
> TEI data originating from somewhere else.
> I was going to fire up a mail to answer this claim, when I realized that I
> couldn't think, on the top of my head, of one or more projects doing
> exactly that: can you help me finding examples? and, if such interchange is
> less than expected/desirable, what could be the reason? projects jealously
> keeping all XML data private, or making those available with a very
> restrictive license?
> Thank you in advance,
> R
> --
> Roberto Rosselli Del Turco      roberto.rossellidelturco at
> Dipartimento di Studi           rosselli at
> Umanistici                      Then spoke the thunder  DA
> Universita' di Torino           Datta: what have we given?  (TSE)
>  Hige sceal the heardra,     heorte the cenre,
>  mod sceal the mare,       the ure maegen litlath.  (Maldon 312-3)