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TEI

  • fileDesc - a mandatory sub element of teiHeader describing the TEI file

  • titleStmt - a place holder for the author and title of a work

  • title - the title of the document being encoded

  • author - the author of the document being encoded

  • publicationStmt - free text describing how the document is being published

  • sourceDesc - a statement describing where the text was derived

  • text - the element where the text of the document is stored

  • front - denotes the front matter of a book or manuscript

  • body - the meat of the matter, the book or manuscript itself

  • back - the back matter of a book or manuscript

  • date - a date

  • p - a paragraph

  • lg - a line group intended for things like poems

  • l - a line in a line group

Using the elements above is it possible to create a perfectly valid, but rather brain-dead, TEI document, such as the following:

<TEI.2>

<teiHeader> <fileDesc> <titleStmt> <title>Get <author>Er </titleStmt <publicatio 2003</date> <sourceDesc born digita </fileDesc> </teiHeader>

ting Started with XML</title> ic Lease Morgan</author> > nStmt><p>Originally published in <date>March

for an Infopeople workshop.</p></publicationStmt> ><p>There was no original source; this document was l.</p></sourceDesc>

<text> <front></fro <body>

nt>

<p> Getting Sta overview of particular created. Fo the followi </p>

rted with XML is a workshop and manual providing an

XML and how it can be applied in libraries. This example illustrates how a TEI document can be r example, since TEI is often used to markup poetry, ng example is apropos:

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