How to Find Yourself (or a reasonable facsimile) -- illustrated version
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You are a strong god who comes to the one that summons him, [and who comes] to the one that laments [his] misery caused by need or pestilence. Come then to my call, [for] I am Ihet. I have praised your name. I am Ihet. Hear my voice this day. You place a flame under Re's head, and behold he is in the divine afterlife in Heliopolis.
Do not forget him. Come to the Osiris, Efonakh, who is justified, and cause a flame to be under his head. Truly he is the soul of the Great Body  which rests in Heliopolis. Akhukhaparsar  is his name, Barkatatju  is his name. Come indeed and cause him to become like one of your followers, for this one, he belongs to you. To be recited over a figure of Ihet which is made of fine gold and placed around the neck of the glorified being and also put in writing upon new papyrus and placed under his head.
The eye of Ihet i. His throne shall be encircled by a zealous? He shall be made divine in the necropolis and he shall not be turned back from any door of the hereafter successfully. Then you shall say after you have placed this goddess around the neck of the glorified being, "O most hidden one who is in heaven, watch over the body of your son, and preserve him in the necropolis.
This is a great and secret book. Do not allow anyone's eyes to see it, for that would be an abomination. He who knows it i.
Michael D. I owe special thanks to John Gee who read this paper several times, made helpful suggestions, and provided additional references that made the paper better than it would otherwise have been. Wigrand, , chapter , line Also see translation of chapter of the Book of the Dead in the appendix. Meux, Bar. Dynastie , 3 vols. Berlin: A. The three are , c, and f. Berlin No. See Joseph Smith Jr.
The Book of Abraham Issues - Translation Problems
Egyptian db3ty , an epithet of the god Osiris. Berlin: Akademie Verlag, , , entry 7 hereafter cited as Wb. It can also mean a box like the Hebrew tebah "ark" of the covenant, which is thought to be an Egyptian borrowing. Francis Brown, S. Egyptian hw. Wb , Reference to the House of the Benben is also found in two late demotic magical papyri, which also contain the name of Abraham, Francis Ll. Grevel, , column IX, line 14; and Janet H. Mighty God is a name given to both Osiris and to the dead person thought of as Osiris.
The primeval ocean from which the sun rose on the day of creation and which surrounds the earth.
THE ORIGINAL MANUSCRIPT
Emending to nn th. Similar passages, but even more garbled, are found in the British Museum Hypocephali c, f, and A nisbe adjective formation of Jd. Wb ,7. The Egyptians believed that every god and goddess had a secret name. Abbreviations may be transcribed as they stand, or expanded; they may be left unmarked, or marked using these tags:. Abbreviation is a particularly important feature of manuscript and other source materials, the transcription of which needs more detailed treatment than is possible using these simple elements.
A more detailed set of recommendations is discussed in Cross-references or links between one location in a document and one or more other locations, either in the same or different XML documents, may be encoded using the elements ptr and ref , as discussed in this section.
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Linkages of several other kinds are also provided for in these guidelines; see further chapter 16 Linking, Segmentation, and Alignment. For an introduction to the use of links in general, see 16 Linking, Segmentation, and Alignment. The elements ptr and ref are the default members of the phrase-level model class model. As members of the classes att. The cRef attribute may be used to express the target of a cross reference using some canonical referencing scheme, such as those typically used for ancient texts.
In this case, the referencing scheme must be defined using the cRefPattern element discussed below 3. It is an error to supply both cRef and target values. The ptr and ref elements have many applications in addition to the simple cross-referencing facilities illustrated in this section. In conjunction with the analytic tools discussed in chapters 16 Linking, Segmentation, and Alignment , 17 Simple Analytic Mechanisms , and 18 Feature Structures , they may be used to link analyses of a text to their object, to combine corresponding segments of a text, or to align segments of a text with a temporal or other axis or with each other.
The following elements are provided for the encoding of lists, their constituent items, and the labels or headings associated with them:. The list element may be used to mark any kind of list : numbered, lettered, bulleted, or unmarked. Lists formatted as such in the copy text should in general be encoded using this element, with an appropriate value for the rend attribute. Suggested values for rend include:. Some of these values may of course be combined; a list may be inline, but also be rendered with numbers. An example appears below.
For more sophisticated and detailed description of list rendering, consider using the style attribute with Cascading Stylesheet properties and values, as described in the W3C's CSS Lists and Counters Module Level 3. The following element is provided for the encoding of discursive notes, whether already present in the copy text or supplied by the encoder:.
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A note is any additional comment found in a text, marked in some way as being out of the main textual stream. All notes should be marked using the same tag, note , whether they appear as block notes in the main text area, at the foot of the page, at the end of the chapter or volume, in the margin, or in some other place. Notes may be in a different hand or typeface, may be authorial or editorial, and may have been added later.
Attributes may be used to specify these and other characteristics of notes, as detailed below. A note is usually attached to a specific point or span within a text, which we term here its point of attachment. In conventional printed text, the point of attachment is represented by some siglum such as a star or cross, or a superscript digit. When encoding such a text, it is conventional to replace this siglum by the content of the annotation, duly marked up with a note element. This may not always be possible for example with marginal notes, which may not be anchored to an exact location.
For ease of processing, it may be adequate to position marginal notes before the relevant paragraph or other element. In printed texts, it is sometimes conventional to group notes together at the foot of the page on which their points of attachment appear. This practice is not generally recommended for TEI-encoded texts, since the pagination of a particular printed text is unlikely to be of structural significance.
In some cases, however, it may be desirable to transcribe notes not at their point of attachment to the text but at their point of appearance, typically at the end of the volume, or the end of the chapter. In such cases, the target attribute of the note may be used to indicate the point of attachment.
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It is also possible to encode the point of attachment itself, using the ptr or ref element, pointing from that to the body of the note placed elsewhere. In cases where the note is applied not to a point but to a span of text, not itself represented as a TEI element, the target attribute may use an appropriate pointer expression, for example using the range function to specify the span of attachment. For further discussion of pointing to points and spans in the text, see section 3.
In addition to transcribing notes already present in the copy text, researchers may wish to add their own notes or comments to it.
The note element may be used for either purpose, but it will usually be advisable to distinguish the two categories. One way might be to use the type attribute shown above, categorizing notes as authorial , editorial , etc.
Where notes derive from many sources, or where a more precise attribution is required, the resp attribute may be used to point to a definition of the person or other agency responsible for the content of the note. When annotating the electronic text by means of analytic notes in some structured vocabulary, e. The indexing of scholarly texts is a skilled activity, involving substantial amounts of human judgment and analysis.
It should not therefore be assumed that simple searching and information retrieval software will be able to meet all the needs addressed by a well-crafted manual index, although it may complement them for example by providing free text search. The role of an index is to provide access via keywords and phrases which are not necessarily present in the text itself, but must be added by the skill of the indexer.
It can also be useful, however, to generate a new index from a machine-readable text, whether the text is being written for the first time with the tags here defined, or as an addition to a text transcribed from some other source. Depending on the complexity of the text and its subject matter, such an automatically-generated index may not in itself satisfy all the needs of scholarly users.
However it can assist a professional indexer to construct a fully adequate index, which might then be post-edited into the digital text, marked-up along the lines already suggested for preserving pre-existing index material. Indexes generally contain both references to specific pages or sections and references to page ranges or sequences. The same element is used in either case:. Like the interp element described in An index element may be placed anywhere within a text, between or within other elements. The headwords to be used when making up this index are given by the term elements within the index element.
The location of the generated index might be specified by means of a processing instruction within the text, such as the following the exact form of the PI is of course dependent on the application software in use :. Alternatively, the special purpose divGen element might be used.