Ah, that worries me much less then :-). Sorry for the confusion.
Nolite timere, pusillus grex, complacuit patri <app><lem source="#ed">meo</lem><note>conieci</note><rdg wit="#codd"><abbr>m<am>.</am></abbr></rdg><rdg wit="#Vulg">vestro</rdg></app> dare uobis regnum.
@source="#ed" indicates that the lemma is the editorís own conjecture, #ed being a pointer to a bibl in sourceDesc, probably, since youíre encoding the edition.
Iíll add that if youíre wanting to encode the form of the apparatus as printed in the text, then you probably want to do the apparatus as <notes> rather than (or in addition to) using <app>.
Iím rather puzzled by this. Is meo(a) meant to convey that "mea" is a possible expansion of "m."? I donít think that works at all in Latin, since "patri" is masculine, but I donít see (without more context) how else to read it.
I think the (a) is a footnote indicator and nothing to do with the text.
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-------- Original message --------
From: Hugh Cayless
Date:05/03/2015 16:48 (GMT+00:00)
To: [log in to unmask]
Subject: Re: Encoding conjecture in critical apparatus
Iíd probably do something like:
Nolite timere, pusillus grex, complacuit patri <app><lem source="#ed"><choice><seg cert="high">meo</seg><seg cert="low">mea</seg></choice></lem><rdg wit="#codd"><abbr>m<am>.</am></abbr></rdg><rdg wit="#Vulg">vestro</rdg></app> dare uobis regnum.
Perhaps "meo(a)" means something like "The only possible expansions of "m." are "meo" and "mea". I give the latter for completenessí sake, but parenthesize it because it is impossible." In which case, I might do it differently. I might also restrict the <choice> only to o(a), depending on my encoding policy, so <lem>me<choice><seg cert="high>o</seg><seg cert="low">a</seg></choice></lem> or something like that.
Hope this helpsÖ
> On May 2, 2015, at 18:17 , Burghart Marjorie <[log in to unmask]> wrote:
> Dear all,
> I would like to encode an existing critical edition, where this is found:
> Nolite timere, pusillus grex, complacuit patri meo(a) dare uobis regnum.
> (a) meo] conieci, m. codd., uestro Vulg.
> Some explanations: this means that the wor "meo" in the sentence is a conjecture of the editor ("conieci").
> All the manuscripts bear the same abbreviated reading, "m." ("m. codd.").
> But this sentence is actually a biblical quotation, and in the Latun Bible, the Vulgate, the reading here is "uestro" ("uestro Vulg."). This is why the editor thinks "m."stands for "meo", i.e. also a pronoum but for a different person, which makes perfect sense.
> How would you guys encode this?