IIIF-based tools and resources for researchers and Cultural Heritage professionals
last updated: Mar/16/2021

The following resources showcase our work in producing digital editions of Maya hieroglyphic texts
To access each resource, click on either the IIIF or the Mirador Viewer logos to the right

RS Number RS label RS description RS links/access
Codex Dresdensis
IIIF-manifest of the Dresden Codex (Codex Dresdensis), based on the facsimilar edition by Ernst W. Förstemann (1892).
Released under License CC0 1.0 Universal (CC0 1.0)  NOTE: this edition features historically correct pagination of the codex  
RS-02 YAX_Lt_25
Yaxchilan Lintel 25
IIIF-manifest of Yaxchilan Lintel 25. Rubbing by Merle Greene Robertson. Courtesy of the Latin American Library, Tulane University, New Orleans, LA

How to cite these resources:

RS-01 (Resource-01)
Digital Edition of the Dresden Codex (in progress)
2021  Curated for online viewing by Carlos Pallán Gayol with images from the following source(s):
Förstemann, Ernst W.;
1892 Die Maya-Handschrift der königlichen Bibliothek zu Dresden (Printed in Dresden).
Published online on 3/16/2021 by the NcodeX Project under license (CC0 1.0);   available at URL: www.ncodex.org/resources.php

RS-02 (Resource-02)
Annotated IIIF-Manifest of Yaxchilan Lintel 25 (in progress)
2021  Curated for online viewing by Gabrielle Vail and Christine Hernández with images from the following source(s):
Greene Robertson, Merle;  Collection 133.
The Latin American Library, Tulane University. New Orleans, LA.

https://archives.tulane.edu/repositories/8/resources/2135  (click to visit)

The NcodeX Project is a collaboration between the University of California at Berkeley, the University of Bonn, Germany, the Script Encoding Initiative (SEI), the Unicode Consortium, the Latin American Library at Tulane University, the Florida Institute for Hieroglyphic Research, and other partner institutions.
This project was made possible by a Digital Humanities Advancement Grant (HAA-268887-20) from the National Endowment for the Humanities; two Adopt-a-Character grants from the Unicode Consortium (AAC-Mayan-2019 and -21), and a Dan C. Hazen Fellowship from SALALM (Seminar for the Acquisition of Latin American Library Materials).

SEI work on Maya hieroglyphs has received support from NEH grant PR‐253360‐17 and PR-268710-20, as well as a Google Research grant. Any views, findings, conclusions, or recommendations expressed in this website do not necessarily represent those of the National Endowment for the Humanities, the Unicode Consortium, or SALALM.

Special thanks to Matthews Rechs and Christopher Chapman
at Adobe Inc. for supporting our Project with complimentary
Creative Cloud licenses that enhance several aspects of our worklows