Folio%252088r%252C%2520EL%252026%2520C%25209%252C%2520Egerton%2520family%2520papers%252C%2520The%252

ARTICLES AND OTHER RESOURCES

We are compiling a list of links to the publications by or about the Canterbury Tales Project. This is a resource under construction. In the meantime, you can visit the Canterbury Tales Project Zenodo repository. If you are interested in specific subjects, we have classified our publications in theory, stemmatology, and transcription. 

 
Book%20Pages_edited.jpg

LATEST ARTICLES

Bordalejo, 2020

Bordalejo, Gibbins, North, and Robinson, 2020

Bitner and Dase, 2020

Bordalejo and Vázquez, forthcoming.

Dase and Atkins, forthcoming.

TRANSCRIBING AND ENCODING THE CANTERBURY TALES

Bordalejo and Robinson, in progress

 

ARTICLES

This section is under construction. You can also visit the Canterbury Tales Project Zenodo repository, where we share pre-prints as well as published articles, conference papers and project-related data. 

Robinson 1997

The first published analysis of a section of the Tales using the methods pioneered by the Project. This article presents the results of a stemmatic analyis of the fifty-eight fifteenth-century witnesses to the Wife of Bath’s Prologue.  This analysis is based on the transcripts and collations of these witnesses published on Robinson's CD-ROM of The Wife of Bath’s Prologue (Cambridge UP 1996),

Robinson and O'Hara, 1993

Reviews the use made of computer-assisted stemmatic methods by the Canterbury Tales project from 1990 to 1993. The project uses two methods: phylogenetic analysis (here called "Cladistic analysis"), using Swofford's PAUP program, and database analysis, using an early form of the VBase program, still in use by the Project (as is too PAUP) in 2020.

Robinson and Solopova, 1993

This article, affectionally known as the "Guidelines," has been fundamental for the Project. We no longer use this is as a transcription guide (our approach has changed both ideologically and technically). Despite that, the arguments put forward are central to our understanding of transcription and it continues to be one of the most cited articles on that matter.

 

©2020 by Canterbury Tales Project. Image credit Geoffrey Chaucer (-1400), Canterbury tales, between 1400 and 1410. EL 26 C 9. The Huntington Library. Created with Wix.com