(One intermediate revision by the same user not shown)
Line 34: Line 34:
 
|Text=Bla bla bla
 
|Text=Bla bla bla
 
}}
 
}}
--></div><!--
+
--><div class="position-absolute w-100" style="bottom:2em; left:0em; z-index:400;"><!--
 +
--><div class="container"><!--
 +
--><div class="card bg-white shadow w-100" style="max-width:300px;"><!--
 +
--><div class="card-body"><h2>Selected view</h2>
 +
Gallo-Greek inscriptions indexed in RIG vol. 1.
 +
</div>
 +
</div>
 +
</div><!--
 +
--></div>
 +
</div><!--
  
 
--><div class="bg-white w-100 pb-5"><div class="container"><!--
 
--><div class="bg-white w-100 pb-5"><div class="container"><!--
Line 44: Line 53:
  
 
--><div class="row mb-3">
 
--><div class="row mb-3">
<div class="col-md-6"><h2>Selected view</h2>
+
<div class="col-md-6"><h2>Introduction</h2>
Gallo-Greek inscriptions indexed in RIG vol. 1.
 
 
 
{{#ifingroup:user
 
|<h2>Introduction</h2>
 
({{Fa|lock}} Draft)
 
 
 
 
<p>May 2020 has seen the beginnings of another extension to the bibliography: we have recently begun to index ‘Celtic’ inscribed objects and their inscriptions as a means by which to enrich and refine the bibliographical information we want to make available to you. Just as you are accustomed to when consulting entries about texts and manuscripts, there will be dedicated web pages for every inscription indexed, including a bibliography. A simple search interface and a map of find sites should help you locate them and bibliographic records will link back to them. </p>
 
<p>May 2020 has seen the beginnings of another extension to the bibliography: we have recently begun to index ‘Celtic’ inscribed objects and their inscriptions as a means by which to enrich and refine the bibliographical information we want to make available to you. Just as you are accustomed to when consulting entries about texts and manuscripts, there will be dedicated web pages for every inscription indexed, including a bibliography. A simple search interface and a map of find sites should help you locate them and bibliographic records will link back to them. </p>
 
<p>You may be aware that our catalogue of texts is confined to texts that have been transmitted in vellum or paper manuscripts and occasionally also in printed works. The scope does not include writing inscribed on stone, wood, wax or other materials, principally because a small, unfunded project like ours cannot be expected to cast its net so wide and because excellent, resourceful online databases are already out there. Think of the [https://www.ucl.ac.uk/archaeology/cisp/database Celtic Inscribed Stones Project (CISP)], [https://ogham.celt.dias.ie Ogham in 3D], the [https://www.univie.ac.at/lexlep/wiki Lexicon Leponticum (LexLep)] and [https://romaninscriptionsofbritain.org/ Roman Inscriptions of Britain], to single out a few of them.</p>
 
<p>You may be aware that our catalogue of texts is confined to texts that have been transmitted in vellum or paper manuscripts and occasionally also in printed works. The scope does not include writing inscribed on stone, wood, wax or other materials, principally because a small, unfunded project like ours cannot be expected to cast its net so wide and because excellent, resourceful online databases are already out there. Think of the [https://www.ucl.ac.uk/archaeology/cisp/database Celtic Inscribed Stones Project (CISP)], [https://ogham.celt.dias.ie Ogham in 3D], the [https://www.univie.ac.at/lexlep/wiki Lexicon Leponticum (LexLep)] and [https://romaninscriptionsofbritain.org/ Roman Inscriptions of Britain], to single out a few of them.</p>
 
<p>Nevertheless, by having definite, semantically enriched anchor points to refer to we can improve the relevance of our bibliographic records and provide better access to this information: most if not all of the data we collect about inscriptions are aimed at identifying them and thereby increasing their findability. We hope that this will also contribute to remedying some gaps in online coverage of this material: not all online projects are receiving updates on a regular basis, or only if apppropriate funding can be obtained; and there are areas of research that do no benefit from dependable online databases at all. In fact, what started all this is the current situation for Gaulish inscriptions. Our initial focus will be on the inscriptions listed and described in the volumes of <em>Recueil des inscriptions gauloises</em> and the person daring enough to take on this project will be Pierre Faure, who is curently an MA student at Utrecht University.</p>
 
<p>Nevertheless, by having definite, semantically enriched anchor points to refer to we can improve the relevance of our bibliographic records and provide better access to this information: most if not all of the data we collect about inscriptions are aimed at identifying them and thereby increasing their findability. We hope that this will also contribute to remedying some gaps in online coverage of this material: not all online projects are receiving updates on a regular basis, or only if apppropriate funding can be obtained; and there are areas of research that do no benefit from dependable online databases at all. In fact, what started all this is the current situation for Gaulish inscriptions. Our initial focus will be on the inscriptions listed and described in the volumes of <em>Recueil des inscriptions gauloises</em> and the person daring enough to take on this project will be Pierre Faure, who is curently an MA student at Utrecht University.</p>
|
 
''Forthcoming''
 
}}
 
 
</div>
 
</div>
 
<div class="col-md-6"><h2>Recently added</h2>
 
<div class="col-md-6"><h2>Recently added</h2>

Revision as of 14:03, 2 August 2020

Loading map...

Selected view

Gallo-Greek inscriptions indexed in RIG vol. 1.

Introduction

May 2020 has seen the beginnings of another extension to the bibliography: we have recently begun to index ‘Celtic’ inscribed objects and their inscriptions as a means by which to enrich and refine the bibliographical information we want to make available to you. Just as you are accustomed to when consulting entries about texts and manuscripts, there will be dedicated web pages for every inscription indexed, including a bibliography. A simple search interface and a map of find sites should help you locate them and bibliographic records will link back to them.

You may be aware that our catalogue of texts is confined to texts that have been transmitted in vellum or paper manuscripts and occasionally also in printed works. The scope does not include writing inscribed on stone, wood, wax or other materials, principally because a small, unfunded project like ours cannot be expected to cast its net so wide and because excellent, resourceful online databases are already out there. Think of the Celtic Inscribed Stones Project (CISP), Ogham in 3D, the Lexicon Leponticum (LexLep) and Roman Inscriptions of Britain, to single out a few of them.

Nevertheless, by having definite, semantically enriched anchor points to refer to we can improve the relevance of our bibliographic records and provide better access to this information: most if not all of the data we collect about inscriptions are aimed at identifying them and thereby increasing their findability. We hope that this will also contribute to remedying some gaps in online coverage of this material: not all online projects are receiving updates on a regular basis, or only if apppropriate funding can be obtained; and there are areas of research that do no benefit from dependable online databases at all. In fact, what started all this is the current situation for Gaulish inscriptions. Our initial focus will be on the inscriptions listed and described in the volumes of Recueil des inscriptions gauloises and the person daring enough to take on this project will be Pierre Faure, who is curently an MA student at Utrecht University.

Recently added