Main Article Content
This essay functions as a response, reflection, and extension of the three preceding articles. The editorial theories elaborated therein, whether “positivist” or “rationalist” (Farrell), authoritative (Koster) or hypertextual (Guthrie) all relate to the practice of academic editing. Each editorial decision, whether in a critical edition, an edited collection, a monograph, or an academic peer-reviewed journal, relies to some extant on putting those theories into practice.
Authors who publish with this journal agree to the following terms:
- Authors retain copyright and grant the journal right of first publication with the work simultaneously licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution License (see:http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/us/) that allows others to share the work with an acknowledgment of the work's authorship and initial publication in this journal.
- Authors warrant that their submission is their own original work, and that they have the right to grant the rights contained in this license. Authors also warrant that their submission does not, to the best of your knowledge, infringe upon anyone's copyright. If the submission contains material for which an author does not hold the copyright, authors warrant that they have obtained the unrestricted permission of the copyright owner to grant Indiana University the rights required by this license, and that such third-party owned material is clearly identified and acknowledged within the text or content of their submission.
- Authors are able to enter into separate, additional contractual arrangements for the non-exclusive distribution of the journal's published version of the work (e.g., post it to an institutional repository or publish it in a book), with an acknowledgment of its initial publication in this journal.
Castro, Ivo. 1993. “Intenções finais e mais intenções”. Defesa da Edição Crítica de Fer-n an d o Pessoa. Edited by Cleonice Berardinelli and Ivo Castro, 35–99. Lisboa: published by the authors.
Dedner, Burghard. 2006. “Editing Fragments as Fragments”. Te x t 16: 97–111.
Elias, Camelia. 2004. The Fragment: Towards a History and Poetics of a Performative Genre. London: Peter Lang.
Va n H u l l e, Dirk. 2013. “The Stuff of Fiction: Digital Editing, Multiple Drafts and the Extended Mind”. Textual Cultures 8.1: 23 –37.
Pessoa, Fernando. 1982. Livro do Desassossego. Edited by Jacinto do Prado Coelho. Lisboa: Ática [2 volumes].
——— . 2 0 0 2 . The Book of Disquiet. Edited and translated by Richard Zenith. London: Penguin Books.
——— . 2 0 0 8 . Livro do Desassossego. Edited by Teresa Sobral Cunha. Lisboa: Relógio d ’Á g u a .
——— . 2 0 1 0 . Livro do Desasocego. Edited by Jerónimo Pizarro. Lisboa: Imprensa Nacional-Casa da Moeda [2 volumes].
——— . 2 0 1 2 . Livro do Desassossego. Edited by Richard Zenith. Lisboa: Assírio & Alvim.
——— . 2 0 1 5 . Livro(s) do Desassossego. Edited by Teresa Rita Lopes. São Paulo: Global Editora.
Pizarro, Jerónimo. 2012. La Mediación Editorial: Sobre la Vida Póstuma de lo Escrito. Madrid: Iberoamericana Editorial Vervuert.
Portela, Manuel. 2013. “Nenhum Problema Tem Solução: Um Arquivo Digital do Livro do Desassossego”. MatLit 1.1: 9–33. http://iduc.uc.pt/index.php/matlit/article/v iew/1618
Portela, Manuel and António Rito Si lva. 2014. “A Model for a Virtual LdoD”. Liter-ary and Linguistic Computing, March 5, 2014 [Advance Online Publication].DOI: htt p://d x.doi.org/10.1093/llc/fqu004
Portela, Manuel and António Rito Si lva. 2015. “A Dinâmica entre Arquivo e Edição no Arquivo LdoD”. Colóquio Letras 18 8: 33 – 47.
Sepúlveda, Pedro. 2013.“Listas do Desassossego”. MatLit, 1.1: 35–55. http://iduc.uc.pt/index.php/matlit/article/view/1616/html