Copyright © Jonathan Swift Archive Project, 2009

The Jonathan Swift Archive is committed to maintaining the Database as a resource that is publicly available and that is free at the point of access. All material is made available free of charge for individual, non-commercial use only, provided this publication is acknowledged. Guidance is given below on how this acknowledgement should be cited. All other use, whether commercial or scholarly, is prohibited without the express written consent of the Project Directors.

Every effort has been made to ensure the accuracy of the data in relation to the source documents on which it is based.

The following persons assert their moral right to be recognised as author and editor of aspects of this work: James McLaverty, Paddy Bullard, Adam Rounce, Daniel Cook.

Copyright of the publication system software is vested in King’s College London. The following assert their moral right to be recognised as author and designer of aspects of the computer system on which this publication is based: Harold Short, Paul Spence, Paul Vetch, Elena Pierazzo

The publication software uses a number of systems and products which must be acknowledged

XML

XML (eXtensible Mark-up Language) is an international standard developed and maintained by the World Wide Web Consortium (W3C).

TEI

The Text Encoding Initiative (TEI) Guidelines are an international and interdisciplinary standard that facilitates libraries, museums, publishers, and individual scholars to represent a variety of literary and linguistic texts for online research, teaching, and preservation. The TEI standard is maintained by the Text Encoding Initiative Consortium, which is an international scholarly collaborative organisation.

Java

Java technology is a portfolio of products that are based on the power of networks and the idea that the same software should run on many different kinds of systems and devices. It is developed and marketed by Sun Microsystems.

Tomcat

xMod is a publishing application developed by the Centre for Computing in the Humanities at King's College London that enables humanities scholars to create information-rich websites based on documents encoded in XML using the Text Encoding Initiative's Guidelines.