Merging the Morwood and Pratt Lemmas

This is part 3 of a series of blog posts about modelling stems and principal part lists and covers the Morwood lemmas and issues in merging them with Pratt’s.

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Lemmas in the Pratt Principal Parts

This is part 2 of a series of blog posts about modelling stems and principal part lists and covers the complexities in the notion of a lemma identifying lexical entries, specifically in the Pratt principal parts.

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Sources of Principal Part Lists

This is part 1 of a series of blog posts about modelling stems and principal part lists and covers the three sources of Attic Greek principal parts used to expand and test the Morphological Lexicon.

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Modelling Stems and Principal Part Lists

This is part 0 of a series of blog posts about modelling stems and principal part lists, particularly for Attic Greek but hopefully more generally applicable. This is largely writing up work already done but I’m doing cleanup as I go along as well.

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pyuca Published in The Journal of Open Source Software

A research career requires publication in peer-reviewed journals but what if some of your scholarly output is in the form of software? The Journal of Open Source Software attempts to solve that by essentially wrapping peer-reviewed software packages up as lightweight papers. My pyuca library was just accepted for publication by the journal.

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Varro’s Four Parts of Speech for Latin

In my post Morphological Parts of Speech in Greek last year, I presented a model of five or six parts of speech based purely on what they inflect for. I just found out Varro suggested similar for Latin over two thousand years ago.

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Inflexion: Generic Code for Morphological Generation and Parsing

Over the last few years, I’ve worked on a number of iterations of code that can generate Ancient Greek verb forms. I’ve now broken out the Greek-specific pieces and released a generic library called inflexion.

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17th International Morphology Meeting

I’m current in Vienna for the International Morphology Meeting.

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An Updated Solution to Polytonic Greek Unicode’s Problems

In Polytonic Greek Unicode Still Isn’t Perfect, I enumerated various challenges that still exist with using Polytonic Greek when vowel length needs to be marked. I now have a better appreciation of what solutions are actually realistic.

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Polytonic Greek Unicode Still Isn’t Perfect

Whether we’re talking about fonts, programming languages, keyboard entry or even the command-line, support for polytonic Greek has greatly improved even in the last 10 years much less the 23 years since I’ve been doing computational analysis of Greek texts.

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