Simple Page Images


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Chapter 1: The Manor House

Charles hadn’t visited the manor house since Easter, 1955, and now he remembered why.

“Hullo”, he called out as he walked up the drive, and then, as if to himself, “To be or not to be?, to walk or not to walk, to talk or not to talk...oh, hang it all!” His meditation on Hamlet was interrupted as he collided with a peacock. “Sacré bleu!” he exclaimedcried with irritation, his sang-froid completely deserting him. It was going to be a long week. His catalog of irritations included: 1. The weather 2. The peacocks 3. His meagre grasp of French 4. The ridiculous remoteness of the site

End of Chapter 1
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We discussed this in our basic manuscript encoding slide set, so you can skip this if you already know it. However, if you need a refresher or did not read our basic manuscript tutorial, feel free to read this now.

If you want to associate your encoding with a facsimile image of the document, you can use the facs attribute to refer to a page image. If you have the rights to the images you are encoding, you may want to do this so you can publish a side-by-side of your encoding and the page image. If you cannot publish the image, you still may want to do this so that you can easily find the pages that your encoded image is marking up.

Advanced Manuscript Encoding, slide 8 of 23