References of "Winand, Jean"
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See detailDes on-dit aux oracles. La clôture de discours xr.f en néo-égyptien.
Winand, Jean ULg

in Aufrère, Sydney; Bosson, Nathalie; Grosmann, Eitan (Eds.) Labor omnia vicit improbus. Ariel Shisha-Halevy in Honorem (2013)

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See detailUne note sur Ipouer XII, 13-14
Winand, Jean ULg

in Zeitschrift für Agyptische Sprache und Altertumskunde (2013)

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See detailTexts, Languages & Information Technology in Egyptology. Selected papers from the meeting of the Computer Working Group of the International Association of Egyptologists (Informatique & Égyptologie), Liège, 6-8 July 2010
Polis, Stéphane ULg; Winand, Jean ULg; Gillen, Todd Jonathan ULg

Book published by Presses Universitaires de Liège (2013)

This volume represents the outcome of the meeting of the Computer Working Group of the Interna-tional Association of Egyptologists (Informatique & Égyptologie) held in Liège in 2010 (6-8 July) under the ... [more ▼]

This volume represents the outcome of the meeting of the Computer Working Group of the Interna-tional Association of Egyptologists (Informatique & Égyptologie) held in Liège in 2010 (6-8 July) under the auspices of the Ramses Project. The papers are based on presentations given during this meeting and have been selected in order to cover three main thematic areas of research at the intersection of Egyptology and Information Technology: (1) the construction, management and use of Ancient Egyptian annotated corpora; (2) the problems linked to hieroglyphic encoding; (3) the development of databases in the fields of art history, philology and prosopography. The contributions offer an up-to-date state of the art, they discuss the most promising avenues for future research, developments and implementation, and they suggest solutions to longstanding issues in the field. Two general trends characterize the projects laid out here: the desire for online accessibility made available to the widest possible audience; and the search for standardization and interoperability. The efforts in these directions are admittedly of paramount importance for the future of Egyptological research in general. Indeed, for the present and increasingly for the future, one cannot overemphasize the (empirical and methodological) impact of a generalized access to structured data of the highest possible quality that can be browsed and/or exchanged without loss of information. [less ▲]

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See detailA dictionary, please ! The Leipzig call.
Winand, Jean ULg

Conference (2012, November 30)

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See detailThe Ramses Project. Exploring Ancient Egyptian linguistic data using a richly annotated corpus
Winand, Jean ULg; Polis, Stéphane ULg

Conference (2012, June 15)

The Ramses project — developed at the University of Liège since 2006 — aims at building a richly annotated historical corpus of Late Egyptian texts and, more broadly, of all the written material whose ... [more ▼]

The Ramses project — developed at the University of Liège since 2006 — aims at building a richly annotated historical corpus of Late Egyptian texts and, more broadly, of all the written material whose linguistic registers attest Late Egyptian evolutionary features from the 18th dynasty down to the Third Intermediate Period (ca. 1350-700 BCE). It has been specially designed with the idea of having a tool specifically dedicated to research in Egyptian linguistics. The corpus includes, for each text, the relevant graphemic (hieroglyphic transcription with transliteration) and linguistic information (complete morpho-syntactic analysis) as well as a full set of meta-data (description and categorization of the corpus, plus bibliographical references). Starting in 2013, we will progressively provide online access to the Ramses corpus. From a technical point of view, Ramses is a relational database in SQL where the texts are represented and stored in XML. Currently, ca. 1350 texts have been included in the database and received multifaceted annotations: they have been encoded in hieroglyphic script, translated in French and/or English and received annotations for part-of-speech information, lemmatization, and morphological analysis. The corpus consists of slightly more than 300 000 words at the end of 2011 (and is expected to grow up to more than 1 million words in coming years), which amounts to ca. 8000 lemmata, 14 000 inflexions and 45 000 spellings. In this paper, we review the experience of the Ramses Project in building a richly annotated corpus of an ancient language with a complex writing system. A particular emphasis will be put on the new avenues of research that a tool like Ramses opens up for the study of ancient text languages. First, we present the state of the art in Egyptology and the reasons for launching such a project. Second, we introduce the editing software and the annotation scheme. Third, we present a series of case studies (study of classifiers; relation between the graphemic and morphological level; valency pattern alternation; diaphasic variation) in order to highlight the capabilities of the search engine and the new avenues that it opens up for research in Ancient Egyptian linguistics. [less ▲]

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See detailLe verbe et les variations d’actance: Les constructions réversibles (= Études valentielles, 2)
Winand, Jean ULg

in Grossman, Eitan; Polis, Stéphane; Winand, Jean (Eds.) Lexical Semantics in Ancient Egyptian (2012)

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See detailLexical Semantics in Ancient Egyptian
Grossman, Eitan; Polis, Stéphane ULg; Winand, Jean ULg

Book published by Lingua Aegyptia (2012)

This volume is the first to be devoted specifically to the study of lexical semantics in Ancient Egyptian. While much research has been dedicated to a wide range of grammatical issues in past decades ... [more ▼]

This volume is the first to be devoted specifically to the study of lexical semantics in Ancient Egyptian. While much research has been dedicated to a wide range of grammatical issues in past decades, lexical semantics has rarely been treated in a systematic fashion. The papers collected here treat a range of semantic phenomena, from the lexical semantics of spatial expressions, to the problems of analyzing polyfunctionality and even to the semantics of the Egyptian writing system. The scope of these issues goes well beyond the individual 'word' or lexical item, as a number of papers address the semantics of syntactic constructions. Some authors call into question the distinction between lexicon and grammar, or analyze the lexical semantics of items usually considered 'grammatical' or 'function' words, such as discourse particles. This volume also spans a number of theoretical frameworks and methodologies that have not been prominent in Egyptian linguistics and philology, such as typologically-oriented semantic maps and other visual tools. The papers in this volume do not aim to define the 'state of the art,' but rather seek to stimulate the study of meaning in Ancient Egyptian, to point to innovative avenues for future research, and to engage in a broader dialogue between Egyptian linguistics and philology, on the one hand, and the research frameworks and agendas of general linguistics, on the other. [less ▲]

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See detailL'adverbe gr en néo-égyptien
Chantrain, Gaëlle ULg; Winand, Jean ULg

in Revue d'Egyptologie (2012), 63

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See detailLes activités du service d'Egyptologie de l'ULg à Karnak
Winand, Jean ULg

in Bruwier, Marie-Cécile; Bavay, Laurent (Eds.) Ceci n'est pas une pyramide ... Un siècle de recherche archéologique belge en Egypte (2012)

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See detailThe oblique expression of the Object in Ancient Egyptian
Winand, Jean ULg

in Haspelmath, Martin; Richter, Sebastian (Eds.) Language Typology and Egyptian-Coptic Linguistics (2012)

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See detailWords of thieves. How to keep the record straight
Winand, Jean ULg

in Cromwell, Jennifer; Grossman, Eitan (Eds.) Beyond Free Variation : Scribal Repertoires in Egypt from the Old Kingdom to the Early Islamic Period (2012)

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See detailL'image égyptienne peut-elle nier ?
Winand, Jean ULg; Angenot, Valérie ULg

Conference (2011, December 15)

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See detailLa médecine aux temps des Pharaons
Winand, Jean ULg

Conference given outside the academic context (2011)

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See detailWhen 'and' meets 'with'
Winand, Jean ULg

Conference (2011, May 14)

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See detailLa grammaire du papyrus Harris
Gohy, Stéphanie ULg; Winand, Jean ULg

in Lingua Aegyptia [= LingAeg] (2011), (19), 175-245

Au cours des dernières décennies, la question des corpus, de leur composition et de leur définition, a pris une importance croissante. Des réflexions diverses sur la nature des textes et sur la manière de ... [more ▼]

Au cours des dernières décennies, la question des corpus, de leur composition et de leur définition, a pris une importance croissante. Des réflexions diverses sur la nature des textes et sur la manière de les catégoriser ont vu le jour ; des systèmes de classification mobilisant des critères variés ont été proposés. La réflexion a surtout porté sur des textes homogènes par la forme et par le contenu. Si les questions soulevées par la classification d’un texte peuvent parfois être ardues, le problème est évidemment plus complexe dès lors qu’on s’attaque à un texte de nature composite. C’est ce que nous avons proposé d’étudier dans cette publication, en concentrant nos recherches sur un texte, le papyrus Harris, document composite mêlant hymnes et incantations magiques. Si le caractère non-homogène du texte apparaît de manière évidente de par son contenu, nous avons tenté de mettre en évidence sa nature composite par une série de traits linguistiques. Ainsi, l’analyse linguistique, particulièrement, la morphologie et la syntaxe, a permis de faire émerger deux grands ensembles au sein du document : le premier regroupant les sections A à H, se caractérise par l’emploi de l’égyptien de tradition (= partie I) ; le second, qui comprend les sections I à Y, puise largement dans les ressources du néo-égyptien (= partie II). Cette première approche doit tout de suite être nuancée. En effet, la partie I contient parfois des traits de néo-égyptien, et la partie II n’est pas – loin s’en faut – exempte de tournures venant de l’égyptien de tradition. Le papyrus Harris apparaît comme une adaptation de passages préexistants auxquels sont venus s’ajouter de nouvelles rédactions originales. L’analyse linguistique du texte semble indiquer que le rédacteur a d’abord utilisé du matériel ancien (partie I) avant d’exploiter des sources plus récentes. [less ▲]

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See detailA propos du P. Ambras
Winand, Jean ULg

in Chronique d'Egypte : Bulletin Périodique de la Fondation Egyptologique Reine Elisabeth (2011), 86

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See detailTeaching Ancient Egyptian. Between Linguistics and Philology
Winand, Jean ULg

in Verbovsek, Alexandra (Ed.) Methodik und Didaktik in der Ägyptologie (2011)

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See detailThe report of Wenamun. A journey in the Egyptian Literature
Winand, Jean ULg

Scientific conference (2010, December 10)

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