[2/2] This is an idea that I should propose at the symposium on ancient theater "Il volto di Dioniso e le maschere di Lipari" paolomonella.it/lipari2021/

[1/2] What if we made semantic markup of theatrical fixed roles in ancient theater such as Plautus, Terentius, but why not also Commedia dell'arte (slave, old man, procurer...), then created statistics by crossing that markup with authors/works/text sections?

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[1/2] What if we made semantic markup of theatrical fixed roles in ancient theater such as Plautus, Terentius, but why not also Commedia dell'arte (slave, old man, procurer...), then created statistics by crossing that markup with authors/works/text sections?

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.@SamHuskey@twitter.com at : what's important for 'traditional' philologists to do when entering is not to type angle brackets, but to "think digitally" (i.e. formally) // +1!

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.@SamHuskey@twitter.com at : @Monica_Berti@twitter.com highlights that not all *print* critical editions are based on complete new collations of MSS -- so also *digital* crit. edit. should be considered critical even without new collations

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.@SamHuskey@twitter.com at : @FrancMambr@twitter.com mentioning the lila-erc.eu/ project on and Latin

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.@SamHuskey@twitter.com at on the complex issue of how user-friendly a digital critical editions should be

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.@SamHuskey@twitter.com at : interesting data (including the traditional print-like view)

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.@SamHuskey@twitter.com at showing an interesting feature of LDLT developed by @hcayless@twitter.com: if I click on a variant reading in the apparatus, it slips temporarily into the main text so I can evaluate it

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.@SamHuskey@twitter.com at : guidelines for encoding dig. critical editions in LDLT digitallatin.github.io/guideli

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.@SamHuskey@twitter.com at makes a very interesting point: all (incl. print) critical editions are visually encoded databases

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.@SamHuskey@twitter.com at : what LDLT ldlt.digitallatin.org/ is *not*
// Let me highlight this importan point: a digital editions is *not* its visual interface

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.@SamHuskey@twitter.com at : LDLT also includes peer-review and is published in a "version-controlled repository with auxiliary materials (images, collation tables, notes, correspondence, etc.)"

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.@SamHuskey@twitter.com at now moving to the 2nd part of his presentation: the LDLT (The Library of Digital Latin Texts) ldlt.digitallatin.org/

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.@SamHuskey@twitter.com at : ongoing and future work at the DLL (currently a team for one, looking for additional funding) // BTW: here's one project that deserves some! since it produces actual, usable, concrete resources

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.@SamHuskey@twitter.com at : challenges in using

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.@SamHuskey@twitter.com at : challenges in building authority records in the DLL Catalog

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.@SamHuskey@twitter.com at : the DLL Catalog catalog.digitallatin.org/ has authority records on Latin authors, a much needed resource. One example on Ovid: catalog.digitallatin.org/dll-a

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.@SamHuskey@twitter.com at : the DLL-Digital Latin Library (digitallatin.org/) is 2 projects: 1. the DLL Catalog (catalog.digitallatin.org/) of Latin texts online; 2. The Library of Digital Latin Texts (ldlt.digitallatin.org/)

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