But still may some useful info
|This page contains superceded but still
conceivably-useful information. Most people will be more
interested in the newer download page.
The present page is no longer updated.
Other Stuff You Might Want
|Current development source package (20080420)||GutenMark_source_dev-20080420.tar.gz|
installation package for Win32 or 'x86 Linux, including GUI program GUItenMark. If you download
this, you don't need any of
the stuff below! However, the instructions on this page are not
up-to-date with how to use this package. Instead,
see the instructions in the change log for 04/20/2008.
|More-current executables, if you
feel like rebuilding the development snapshot.
Download the appropriate "base package"
below, and then download the executables
you need into the GutenMark-source
Linux (20040320): GutenMark
GutenMark Win32 (20040320): GutenMark.exe
GutenMark Mac OS X (20040320): GutenMark
GutenSplit Linux (20040221): GutenSplit
GutenSplit Win32 (20040221): GutenSplit.exe
GutenSplit Mac OS X (20040221): GutenSplit
|20021216 Win32 base package
|20020714 Linux 'x86 base package||Tarball|
|20020714 Linux PPC base package||Tarball|
|20020714 FreeBSD base package||Tarball|
(thanks to Thomas Klausner)
|20020714 Mac OS X base package||Tarball|
|20020714 source package||Tarball|
The "wordlists" and "namelists" are optional files that you can download or not, as you choose. The wordlists are categorized as highly recommended, recommended , or available, based on my own admittedly subjective experience. Click here for an extended explanation of what wordlists do. If you want to download several (or all) wordlists, you might prefer to use an FTP client rather than your browser.
Wordlists and Namelists
|My own special English wordlist||Jan. 7, 2003||1K|
|U.S. namelist||Nov. 10, 2001||348K|
|U.S. place names||Dec. 18, 2001||144K|
|French namelist||Nov. 11, 2001||7K|
|English wordlist||Nov. 10, 2001||449K|
|French wordlist||Nov. 17, 2001||373K|
|German wordlist (It has been
that this wordlist is very poor. You
might want to read the explanation
before downloading it.)
|Nov. 24, 2001||582K|
|Older, smaller German wordlist||Nov. 11, 2001||209K|
|Latin wordlist||Nov. 16, 2001||195K|
|Italian wordlist||Nov. 11, 2001||383K|
|Spanish wordlist||Nov. 11, 2001||322K|
|Non-U.S. place names||Dec. 22, 2001||5992K (Really really big!!)|
|Norwegian wordlist||Nov. 16, 2001||2078K (Really big!)|
|Gaelic wordlist||Nov. 11, 2001||298K|
|Danish wordlist||Nov. 11, 2001||558K|
|Swedish wordlist||Nov. 11, 2001||254K|
|Finnish wordlist||Nov. 11, 2001||285K|
|My own special non-English wordlist||Nov. 24, 2001||1K|
NOTE: In versions later than 20011113, support for Borland's free C++ compiler (see Borland's web site ) has been dropped, because it was just too much effort for me without knowing if anyone was interested. If for some reason you don't want to use mingw32, and if you figure out how to get other C compilers such as Borland's or Microsoft's to work, tell me ; I'll post the instructions here.
make GutenMark.exe(This assumes that the name of the GNU make program that you got with mingw32 is actually accessible by typing "make". If it instead calls up some other make program, such as Microsoft's or Borland's, then the software-build will not work properly.) In addition to compiling GutenMark.exe, this will attempt to test the compilation by running GutenMark.exe to produce sample HTML file (bldhb10.html) which it compares to an equivalent HTML file (bldhb10.txt.html) provided with the distribution.
In addition to compiling GutenMark, this will attempt to
test the compilation by running GutenMark to produce sample
HTML file (bldhb10.html) which it compares to an equivalent HTML
file (bldhb10.txt.html) provided with the distribution.
If you have a Linux version of the MinGW compiler installed, the
build will actually create both Linux and Win32 versions of each
executable. In other words, you'll get a file called "GutenMark"
(for Linux) and a file called "GutenMark.exe" (for Windows).
However, I'm fully aware that most people won't have a MinGW
cross-compiler installed, so don't worry: you'll still be able to
build the Linux executables without difficulty.
If the HTML is all you want -- if you want to read the etext online, or to set up a web site that displays PG texts in HTML, or if you're fine with printing etexts from your browser, or if you want to use the HTML as a starting point for further markup -- then you're all set!
If, on the other hand, you don't want to use LaTeX and you are looking for an end-to-end solution that can produce attractive printable texts like this sample , then you need some better way of printing HTML than your browser can provide. You could, of course, load the HTML into Microsoft Word or some other word processing program, and manipulate the document format manually.
The solution I would choose instead is to use a utility program that can convert HTML to Postscript printer language, or to PDF format. Several such free utilities are available.
|8.5"×5.5" 9pt New Century Schoolbook font||page9schoolbook.pdf||Nov. 18, 2001||half9schoolbook.rc|
|8.5"×5.5" 10pt Times Roman font||page10times.pdf||Nov. 17, 2001||half10times.rc|
|8.5"×5.5" 10pt Bookman font||page10bookman.pdf||Nov. 17, 2001||half10bookman.rc|
|8.5"×5.5" 12pt New Century Schoolbook font||page12schoolbook.pdf||Nov. 25, 2001||half12schoolbook.rc|
htmldoc is available for either for Win32 or in source-code form (for Linux systems), and has some very nice properties. I personally find it a little buggy, but it's apparently under active development and can presumably only get better. The main problem is that it is very bad at right justification (or at least, I haven't figured it out), and so you need to use ragged-right text.