list (hendiBiblio)

<list> (list) contains any sequence of items organized as a list.

Attributes
type opt
(type) characterizes the element in some sense, using any convenient classification scheme or typology.
Datatype
teidata.enumerated
Possible values
ordered
list items are numbered or lettered.
unordered
list items are prefixed by a sign.
Example
<list rend="numbered">
        <item>a butcher</item>
        <item>a baker</item>
        <item>a candlestick maker, with 
	  <list rend="bulleted"><item>rings on his fingers</item><item>bells on his toes</item></list>
            </item>
      </list>
Example
<list type="syllogism" rend="bulleted">
        <item>All Cretans are liars.</item>
        <item>Epimenides is a Cretan.</item>
        <item>ERGO Epimenides is a liar.</item>
      </list>
Example
<list type="litany" rend="simple">
        <item>God save us from drought.</item>
        <item>God save us from pestilence.</item>
        <item>God save us from wickedness in high places.</item>
        <item>Praise be to God.</item>
      </list>
Example
<div1 type="section">
        <head>Athelstan's Ordinance</head>
        <list rend="numbered">
          <item n="1">Concerning thieves. First, that no thief is to be spared who is caught with
            the stolen goods, [if he is] over twelve years and [if the value of the goods is] over
            eightpence. 
            <list rend="numbered"><item n="1.1">And if anyone does spare one, he is to pay for the thief with his
                wergild — and the thief is to be no nearer a settlement on that account — or to
                clear himself by an oath of that amount.</item><item n="1.2">If, however, he [the thief] wishes to defend himself or to escape, he is
                not to be spared [whether younger or older than twelve].</item><item n="1.3">If a thief is put into prison, he is to be in prison 40 days, and he may
                then be redeemed with 120 shillings; and the kindred are to stand surety for him
                that he will desist for ever.</item><item n="1.4">And if he steals after that, they are to pay for him with his wergild,
                or to bring him back there.</item><item n="1.5">And if he steals after that, they are to pay for him with his wergild,
                whether to the king or to him to whom it rightly belongs; and everyone of those who
                supported him is to pay 120 shillings to the king as a fine.</item></list>
               </item>
          <item n="2">Concerning lordless men. And we pronounced about these lordless men, from whom
            no justice can be obtained, that one should order their kindred to fetch back such a
            person to justice and to find him a lord in public meeting. 
            <list rend="numbered"><item n="2.1">And if they then will not, or cannot, produce him on that appointed day,
                he is then to be a fugitive afterwards, and he who encounters him is to strike him
                down as a thief.</item><item n="2.2">And he who harbours him after that, is to pay for him with his wergild
                or to clear himself by an oath of that amount.</item></list>
               </item>
          <item n="3">Concerning the refusal of justice. The lord who refuses justice and upholds
            his guilty man, so that the king is appealed to, is to repay the value of the goods and
            120 shillings to the king; and he who appeals to the king before he demands justice as
            often as he ought, is to pay the same fine as the other would have done, if he had
            refused him justice. 
            <list rend="numbered"><item n="3.1">And the lord who is an accessory to a theft by his slave, and it becomes
                known about him, is to forfeit the slave and be liable to his wergild on the first
                occasionp if he does it more often, he is to be liable to pay all that he owns.</item><item n="3.2">And likewise any of the king's treasurers or of our reeves, who has been
                an accessory of thieves who have committed theft, is to liable to the same.</item></list>
               </item>
          <item n="4">Concerning treachery to a lord. And we have pronounced concerning treachery to
            a lord, that he [who is accused] is to forfeit his life if he cannot deny it or is
            afterwards convicted at the three-fold ordeal.</item>
        </list>
      </div1>
Example
<p>These decrees, most blessed Pope Hadrian, we propounded in the public council ... and they
        confirmed them in our hand in your stead with the sign of the Holy Cross, and afterwards
        inscribed with a careful pen on the paper of this page, affixing thus the sign of the Holy
        Cross. 
        <list rend="simple"><item>I, Eanbald, by the grace of God archbishop of the holy church of York, have
            subscribed to the pious and catholic validity of this document with the sign of the Holy
            Cross.</item><item>I, Ælfwold, king of the people across the Humber, consenting have subscribed with
            the sign of the Holy Cross.</item><item>I, Tilberht, prelate of the church of Hexham, rejoicing have subscribed with the
            sign of the Holy Cross.</item><item>I, Higbald, bishop of the church of Lindisfarne, obeying have subscribed with the
            sign of the Holy Cross.</item><item>I, Ethelbert, bishop of Candida Casa, suppliant, have subscribed with thef sign of
            the Holy Cross.</item><item>I, Ealdwulf, bishop of the church of Mayo, have subscribed with devout will.</item><item>I, Æthelwine, bishop, have subscribed through delegates.</item><item>I, Sicga, patrician, have subscribed with serene mind with the sign of the Holy
            Cross.</item></list>
         </p>

Examples

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