F1 Self-Evaluation Project Explanations/pages 331-340
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The footnote began on the previous page, so after tagging it, precede the opening bracket with an asterisk to signal the continuation, and remove the generated " #" so that the colon immediately follows "Footnote". Leave a space after the colon.
The illustration is part of the footnote, and should be formatted like an illustration in normal text: tag it and move it to a paragraph break (within the footnote). The end of the footnote is a paragraph break, so move it there. Had it been on the same page as the beginning of the footnote, it could have been placed within the footnote, before the text of the footnote.
Enclose the verse in no-wraps.
Tag the footnote and the italics word in it. Greek never is tagged as italics, even though it sometimes is slanted.
Tag the illustration and move it to a paragraph break.
Tag the footnote and the italics within it. Note that the first sentence in the footnote is entirely in italics, so its period goes INSIDE the tags. The second sentence is the source reference, in parentheses, and the formatter decided that the date more likely was a publication date than a part of the title, so it was not included in the italics.
The word "et" is upright but surrounded by italics. Seeing this requires extra care, as it's very easy to miss.
The italicized words in the footnote are abbreviations, so the periods, which represent omitted letters, go INSIDE the tags. They comprise the name of a publication, so it's just one term and one pair of italics.
In the footnote, the publication's name is abbreviated, so the period, which is part of the abbreviation, goes INSIDE the tags.
In the footnote, the word "du" is upright but surrounded by italics. Seeing this requires extra care, as it's very easy to miss.
Full-page illustration. Tag it and precede the result with a blank line to separate it from the text on the previous page.
In most cases, including this one, we don't replicate the words within an illustration, unless they provide essential meaning to the resulting caption.
Just follow the Project Manager's instructions. If there weren't any, it would be appropriate to ask about it in the Project Discussion.
A Preface is a Major Division, so precede its heading with four blank lines and precede the text body with two blank lines.
A chapter is a Major Division, so precede its heading with four blank lines, separate the components of the heading by one blank line, and separate the headings from the text body with two blank lines.
Use an [Illustration] tag to represent the, well, the illustration, and place it at a paragraph break. There are two such breaks on this page: one beginning of the text body and one at the end. Either may be used, but of course we want to place this illustration in the first one, because that's where it is in the original.
The page is a mix of quotations in smaller font and essay in normal size font (still tiny, but normal for the magazine). Unless you happened to have formatted the preceding page of this magazine, you'll have to look over the entire page to determine that the first couple of paragraphs need to be in block quotes. The other passages in smaller font also will need to be tagged with block quotes.
Also, there are some italics scattered throughout the page, and forming the habit of making multiple passes to look for different kinds of things will make it easier to find everything that needs to be formatted.