International workshop on computer aided processing of intertextuality in ancient languages

Compte-rendu de cet atelier : C. Crosnier, L. Mellerin, « International Workshop on Computer Aided Processing of Intertextuality in Ancient Languages (2-4 juin 2014, Lyon) : bilan et perspectives », Bolletino di Studi Latini XLIV (2014), f. II, p. 255-260.

workshop2nd-4th June 2014,

Bâtiment Blaise PASCAL, INSA, Campus de la Doua, Villeurbanne (France).
See http://liris.cnrs.fr/acces/localisation-INSA-2.htm.
All the sessions will take place in room 501.337, on the 3rd floor.

coorganized by HiSoMA (UMR 5189, Lyon), LIRIS (UMR 5205, Villeurbanne) and by the Göttingen Centre for Digital Humanities (e-TRAP), with the support of the National Research Agency (ANR Biblindex) and the Partner University Fund (PUF).

index2        logo_liris        gcdh_logo_highres

Download the program

This workshop was initiated as the conclusive meeting of the project Biblindex, funded by the French National Research Agency (ANR), which aims at establishing an exhaustive statement of the biblical references found in the texts of the Late Antiquity and the Middle Ages. At this meeting will be gathered computer scientists and digital humanists, specialists of corpora written in ancient languages. The planned sessions aim to present the state of art regarding concepts and technics used to process quotations in ancient languages. A lot of projects work nowadays on various corpora, asking similar questions about text-reuse. Comparing experiments, we hope to clear perspectives to mutualize developments and methodological choices, in order to build a federative project at the European scale in the coming years.

The first session will be devoted to mutual project presentations. Afterwards, the various stages of quotation processing will be discussed in four workshops. The first two of them will tackle the preparation of sources and the automatic retrieval of concording text places: interests and complementarities of statistical and linguistic approaches will be compared. The next two will focus on the conceptual definitions, the modelling of the unstable idea of “quotation” and the XML-TEI encoding to implement for its characterization, in close interdependence with visualization choices.

Organizers : Marco Büchler, (GCDH), Elöd Egyed-Zsigmond (LIRIS), Laurence Mellerin (HiSoMA)

Registration needed: laurence.mellerin@mom.fr

Impression

 Program

Monday, 2nd June

Session 1: projects overview

This session aims to inform the participants about some bigger projects being available. Presentations of the projects give an overview to the research questions, used data, and project objectives.

8:45 Welcome

Biblical Quotations in Patristic Texts

Moderator: Yasmine Ech Chael (HiSoMA, Lyon)

9:00 The Biblindex project, index of biblical re-uses in the Early Christian Literature (Laurence Mellerin, HiSoMA, Lyon)

The Biblindex project, funded by the French National Research Agency and supported by the Institut des Sources Chrétiennes in Lyon, helped initiate the creation of an index of biblical quotations and allusions in Early Christian Literature, which plans to become exhaustive. It seeks to link a corpus of biblical texts – collections of scriptural books which were originally written in various languages and translated early in their history – with a corpus of ancient and medieval authors, who refer to the Bible as a fixed entity yet at the same time contribute through their quotations to the form and concept of ‘the text’.
The first step of our enterprise was to establish a nomenclature for our sources, e.g. providing keys to precise lists of authors and works, instituting fixed points of reference and the identification of reliable critical editions and other types of relevant material. Then biblical text re-uses have been gathered. At present, BiblIndex consists of a comprehensive inventory of 700.000 biblical quotations and allusions in Early Greek and Latin Christian Literature. The database now includes eleven biblical texts written in different ancient and modern languages. A multilingual concordance between those Bibles has been created, allowing the user to visualize the biblical text in order to compare it with the quotations found. We already propose simple search forms to access to the data on the website http://www.biblindex.org.
Each entry on the website offers a series of numbers indicating the chapter and verse of the biblical text, its location in the patristic writing and the corresponding page and line numbers in the reference edition. We now need to make links between the BiblIndex database and the existing textual databases.

9:30    The Digital Greek Patristic Catena (Athanasios Paparnakis, Aristotle University, Thessaloniki)

see the Digital Greek Patristic Catena slideshow

Digital Greek Patristic Catena: Based on a collection of nearly 350.000 biblical quotations in the Patristic texts from Migne’s Patrologia Graeca edition of nearly 900 ecclesiastical authors and 6000 works, a database has been developed following the methodology of the ancient hermeneutical tool of the catenae. The database utilises four sets of information:
a) the Greek text of the Bible and modern translations,
b) the authors and works,
c) the patristic text in two forms: short patristic passages containing the biblical quotations and an image of the full page and
d) indexes of subjects, names and contents.

9:45 Vetus Latina Iohannes and COMPAUL (Catherine Smith, Rosalind MacLachlan, ITSEE, Birmingham)

Early Christian Latin writers frequently cite, adapt and discuss the text of the Bible; since they are using early forms of the biblical text, their evidence can provide important information about that text as well as offering insight into how the Bible was read and interpreted in the early period of its history.
The Vetus Latina Iohannes Project is producing an edition of the Old Latin materials for the Gospel of John that provide evidence for early alternatives and predecessors to today’s familiar Vulgate Latin translation; two fascicles have been published so far covering John 1-9. There are two sorts of materials: manuscripts with elements of pre-Vulgate textual traditions and citations from patristic authors. The project thus has two technical components: an electronic edition of the manuscripts and a database of citations of the Gospel of John in patristic works. Data from both of these is brought together in the final printed edition.
The project has made electronic transcriptions of the Gospel manuscripts containing texts with a potential Old Latin element following the TEI guidelines with specific encoding of features found in biblical manuscripts. The online edition of these manuscripts (http://www.iohannes.com/vetuslatina) allows access to both transcriptions of individual manuscripts and a synopsis of each verse in all the manuscripts. In the case of the Gospel of John in the Old Latin Bible, the main strands of Old Latin text are represented by extant manuscripts and the transcriptions of these manuscripts thus provide a framework to add the patristic citations.
For the past century details of patristic citations and references have been manually collected from printed editions on index cards by the Vetus Latina Institute at Beuron; these Beuron cards, some typed, some handwritten, have now been digitally imaged. The Vetus Latina Iohannes Project has transcribed around 60,000 citations for the Gospel of John from these cards and other sources into Excel spreadsheets which have now been transformed into an online database with related details of authors, works and editions. Corralling the diverse and sometimes awkward material into a useable database, while maintaining compatibility with legacy systems of referencing, is not without its challenges. From the material in the database, the edition presents citations of each verse and an index of readings for each verse.
The COMPAUL project is investigating the earliest commentaries on the Pauline Epistles as sources for the biblical text. There are an exceptional number of surviving commentaries on the Pauline Letters, in Greek and especially in Latin, composed in the 4th Century and including works by significant figures of the period such as Augustine, Jerome and Pelagius. These provide significant evidence for pre-Vulgate textual traditions earlier than those represented in surviving manuscripts. This project thus provides a valuable preliminary to future editions of the Pauline Epistles.
The project has been analyzing the biblical text in each commentary using electronic transcriptions of commentary manuscripts and biblical manuscripts to identify and explore each author’s text of the epistles. This involves in particular comparing the biblical text found in the lemma of the commentaries with the references to the biblical text in the authorial exegesis since later generations may have replaced or adapted the biblical text, especially in the lemma, to forms current in their time. This data is being collected in an extension to the patristic database developed for the Vetus Latina Iohannes project. We are also starting to explore whether characteristic readings in the biblical text can be used to trace later authors using a commentary rather than a biblical manuscript.

10:15 The Digital Processing of Patristic Citations for the Editio Critica Maior (ECM) of Acts (Volker Krüger, Gunnar Büsch, INTF, Münster)

The ECM-project aims for a new reconstruction of the initial text of the Greek New Testament and the critical edition of the Acts of Apostles as part of this project is currently nearing completion. This project overview will cover a searchable online database for patristic citations established explicitly for the work on this edition as well as a user interface that allows relating the gathered patristic data with the manuscript data prepared for the critical apparatus.

10:45 Break

Text Re-use in the Digital Humanities

11:00 eTRACES, eTRAP (Marco Büchler, GCDH, Göttingen)

see the slideshow

The presentation gives an overview of the recently planned activities of the eTRACES project and the eTRAP Early Career Research Group. The starting point is a requirements analysis for the mining and retrieval tool. Furthermore, the presentation introduces the TRACER framework. This is followed by a brief overview of the use case scenarios.

11:30 Leipzig Open Fragmentary Texts Series (LOFTS)  (Monica Berti and Greta Franzini, University of Leipzig)

The goal of this paper is to present a project of the Humboldt Chair of Digital Humanities at the University of Leipzig: the Leipzig Open Fragmentary Texts Series (LOFTS). LOFTS establishes open editions of ancient works that survive only through quotations and text re-uses in later texts (i.e., those pieces of information that humanists call “fragments”). LOFTS has two goals: 1) digitize paper editions of fragmentary works and link them to source texts; 2) produce born-digital editions of fragmentary works. LOFTS uses both XML and RDF, the CTS/CITE Architecture, and different data models like the PROV-O ontology, the Systematic Assertion Model (SAM), and the Open Annotation (OA) Core data model.
LOFTS has three submain projects: 1) the Digital Fragmenta Historicorum Graecorum (DFHG); 2) the Digital Marmor Parium (DMP); 3) the Digital Athenaeus.

12:00 The Sharing Ancient Wisdoms (SAWS) project: aims, problems and achievements (Charlotte Roueché, King’s College, London)

see the SAWS slideshow

The Sharing Ancient Wisdoms project, funded by HERA, ran from 2010 to 2013. Our aim was to explore ways in which to present and analyse citations; we focused on the later Greek tradition, and translations into Arabic. We published texts in TEI compliant XML; we developed CTS identifiers; and we started building an ontology to express the various kinds of relationships with which we were dealing. Above all, we aimed to connect citations – both in collections, such as the gnomologia edited by Denis Searby and the Swedish team) or embedded in continuous texts (Kekaumenos, edited by Charlotte Roueché) with one another, and with their source texts. Elvira Wakelnig, and the Vienna team, further explored the relationships of Greek to Arabic collections and Wisdom Literature, and the further journeys of such materials into Latin and Spanish.
This was only a first attempt; but we have made all our materials, and most importantly, our ontology, available, for others to use. This paper will present our results; we hope to discover other colleagues who can make use of our work, and take it forward.

12:30 Lunch

14:00 Corpus der arabischen und syrischen Gnomologien (CASG) (Norman Wetzig, Halle)

see the CASG slideshow

The project “Corpus der arabischen und syrischen Gnomologien” (CASG) was funded by the Fritz Thyssen Stiftung (2010-2012) and is supervised by Dr. Ute Pietruschka, who together with her assistants will set up a database and digital repository containing all available collections of Gnomologia written in Arabic and Syriac.
In the field of literature, Late Antiquity marks a shift in literary style with a preference for encyclopedic works, consisting of summaries of earlier works. Collections of sayings like the Gnomologium Byzantinum, the Gnomologium Parisinum and the Christian collection of John of Damascus were a popular kind of literature and represented an important source for the transmission of knowledge. Their popularity can be seen as connected to the compilation of anthologies and handbooks on varying topics that were intended for a quick orientation in a certain field of knowledge. A gnomologium is a collection of short sentences and anecdotes attributed to more or less commonly known philosophers, poets, rulers, politicians. These collections sometimes are arranged by alphabetical order of the authors, some are arranged by topics while others seem to have no internal order at all. Most gnomologia are no pure gnomologia as such: amongst real gnomai (sentences), apophtegms, chreiai or diatribes can be found. The gnomological tradition was not limited to Byzantine literature – on the contrary it can be found in all Mediterranean civilizations and those under their cultural influence. We thus find Greek gnomological material even in Coptic and Ethiopic manuscripts. The Arabic gnomologia are the largest extant group of collections beside the Greek ones. The project aims at illuminating the transmission of Syriac and Arabic gnomologia, which have been studied even less than the Greek collections and at comparing them regarding their different aspects.

Session 2.  Natural Language Processing Methods for Retrieving Texts and Computing Text Similarities

Moderator: Marco Büchler (GCDH, Göttingen)

14:30 Introduction: overview of the possible methodologies used in text retrieval (Marco Büchler, GCDH)

see the slideshow

With the emerging amount of available digital data, there is a need for more automatic methods. This session introduces work that is related to NLP methods that are relevant in the case of Big Data. In this respect, the computational complexities are highlighted and discussed. The presentation ends with a list and explanation of some NLP problems connected with Big Data.

14:45 Was it better before? Automated Quotation Detection in Ancient Texts (Samuel Gesche, Elöd Egyed-Zsigmond, LIRIS)

This work focuses on refining and finding quotations of Greek Church Fathers within the Greek versions of the Tanakh and the New Testament. Our corpus features over 700 works of various Church Fathers, which amounts to around ten millions words.
In order to reach our aim, we had to explore the notion of quotation as relevant to the first centuries of our era, and to discuss the efficiency and usability of modern digital approaches, including their evaluation metrics. We mainly studied unsupervised approaches, either statistical, statistico-structural and statistico-semantic. We ended up building a generic and flexible solution based on a robust document model and an algorithm merging several other approaches. We are currently working on implementing this solution within the GATE framework to facilitate reusability.
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