Shakespeare Electronic Conference, Vol. 3, No. 234.  Monday, 28 Sept. 1992.
From: 		Ian Lancashire <This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.>
Date: 		Monday, Sept. 28, 1992, 9:22:07 EDT
Subject: 	[Computer-Based Chaucer Studies Conference]
		   Of Remembrance the Keye:
		Computer-Based Chaucer Studies
	Sponsored by the Centre for Computing in the Humanities
	          and the Department of English,
	       	     University of Toronto
	       Friday November 6, 1:30-5:00 pm, and
	        Saturday November 7, 9:00 am-5:00
	    Location: Room 140, University College
		  15 King's College Circle
		  St. George Campus
		  University of Toronto
		  (entrance at Wellesley (east),
		  College (south), St. George
		  (west) or Harbord (north) Sts.)
			Programme Committee
	          Thomas H. Bestul (Nebraska)
        	  Patricia Eberle (Toronto)
 	          John F. Leyerle (Toronto)
        	  Ian Lancashire (convenor: Toronto)
        	  Stephen R. Reimer (Alberta)
             Keynote Address: Larry Benson (Harvard)
	  	     on a new lemmatized
		     Chaucer concordance
	  Karen Arthur (University of Toronto) on
               `Troilus and Criseyde'
          Larry Benson (Harvard University) on a new
               lemmatized Chaucer concordance
          Thomas H. Bestul (University of Nebraska) on
               the sources of `The Monk's Tale'
          David Burnley (University of Sheffield) on
               Chaucer's word associations
          Donald Chapman (University of Toronto) on
               neologisms in Chaucer's `Boethius'
          Patricia Eberle (University of Toronto),
               responding to the speakers' papers
          Ian Lancashire (University of Toronto) on
               Chaucer's phrasal repetition
          Willard McCarty (University of Toronto) on
               printed and electronic concordances
          Murray McGillivray (University of Calgary) on
               electronic presentation of Chaucer's
          Stephen R. Reimer (University of Alberta) on
               Chaucer and Lydgate
          Peter Robinson (Oxford University) on the text
               of `The Wife of Bath's Prologue'
Software will also be shown and demonstrated at the conference.
Registration:  Regular ($25) or Full ($75),
               at the door (registration limited to
               75 persons), or send the form below,
               with cheque, to
               Chaucer Conference,
               Centre for Computing in the Humanities,
               Robarts Library, 14th Floor,
               University of Toronto,
               Toronto M5S 1A5, Ont. CANADA
               REGULAR registration includes a
               wine-and-cheese reception on Friday at
               5:00 pm. Registrants will be listed in
	       in the conference proceedings.
               FULL registration includes, in addition,
               a copy of the published proceedings
               (scheduled spring 1993).
               Students will be admitted free, in
               addition to the Regular and Full
	       Further information:
			Voice: (416) 978-6391 (Claire Smith
				or Elke Rudman)
			       (416) 978-8279 (Ian Lancashire)
			FAX: (416) 978-6519
			E-mail: This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.
				This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.
   The Keye to Remembrance:
Computer-Based Chaucer Studies
      November 6-7, 1992
     University of Toronto
NAME: _____________________________
AFFILIATION: ________________________
ADDRESS: ___________________________
VOICE: _____________________________
FAX: _______________________________
E-MAIL: ____________________________
Hotel:	  Park Plaza Hotel, 4 Avenue Road, Toronto,
	  Ont. M5R 2E8; (416) 924-5471; FAX: (416)
	  924-4933. Special rate: $99 per night single
	  and double occupancy, plus taxes. Reserve by
	  October 19. (Specify `Computer-Based Chaucer
	  Studies Conference')
Subject:  Geoffrey Chaucer (ca 1340/45-1400), the first
          great English poet and one of the wellsprings
          of the English language itself, is best known
          for the fragmentary `Canterbury Tales' and the
          epic romance `Troilus and Criseyde'.  It would be
          hard to find a writer who has more loyal,
          loving readers.
          In `The Legend of Good Women', Chaucer invites
          his readers to believe things that they have
          never seen with their own eyes, especially what
          old books reveal, because `yf that olde bokes
          were aweye, Yloren were of remembraunce the keye'.
          The papers at this conference show how
          computer technology assists in many fields
          within Chaucer studies: editing and textual
          criticism, thematic analysis, his use of English,
          his style, and his sources and influences.
          As old books are the key of remembrance to our
          past, so computers are proving themselves a
          key to a full understanding of the written
          memories in those books.
Sponsor:  The Centre for Computing in the Humanities was
          founded in 1986 within the Faculty of Arts and
          Science as a result of a co-operative agreement
          between the University of Toronto and IBM
          Canada Ltd.  Besides providing facilities and
          services to teachers, researchers and students
          in the humanities, CCH offers non-credit courses
          and workshops, sponsors conferences, and publishes
          a series of working papers on computer-assisted
          research, a series of electronic texts, and
          text-analysis software such as MTAS, STRAP and
          CCH Working Papers is a series about
          computer-assisted research in textual studies.
          General Editor: T. R. Wooldridge
          Department of French, University of Toronto
          Vol. 1: A TACT Exemplar (1991; $18.50)
          Vol. 2: Historical Dictionary Databases
               (1992; $35.00)
          Vol. 3: Of Remembrauce the Keye: Computer-Based
          Chaucer Studies (1993).

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