One exchange (a single “speech”) in a real or imaginary conversation between two or more entities, for example, between a an interviewer and the person being interviewed, between a nurse (or doctor) and a patient, between a person and a computer, etc. Each time a new speaker takes over, a new <speech> starts, which names the speaker (<speaker>) and then contains one or more paragraphs (<p>) that hold what speaker said.
In this Suite, a speech is not part of any particular larger element structure; a speech is just one identified fragment of the whole conversation.
Conversion Note: A <speech> is modeled to name the speaker, followed by a minimum of one full paragraph to contain the speech’s text, even if what is spoken is only a few words, for example:
Conversion Note: In the circumstance in which many voices are heard as one, for example, “All the Kings Men” or “Tom and Jerry”, the combination is considered to be a single speaker.
<!ELEMENT speech %speech-model; >
<abstract>, <ack>, <app>, <app-group>, <bio>, <body>, <boxed-text>, <disp-quote>, <fig>, <glossary>, <license-p>, <named-content>, <notes>, <p>, <ref-list>, <sec>, <styled-content>, <supplementary-material>, <table-wrap>, <trans-abstract>
... <sec> ... <p>The participants understood the purpose of their peer response groups to be finding mistakes or problems in each other’s essays. ... Clara, one of the Chinese-speakers, explains why she no longer believes the initial positive comments: <speech> <speaker>S:</speaker> <p>I think Aeenoy start this way. I think she always do this way, like say some good thing first. And then I know the bad thing is coming.</p> </speech> <speech> <speaker>I:</speaker> <p>So, why doe she do that?</p> </speech> <speech> <speaker>S:</speaker> <p>I think it gives somebody self-esteem ...</p> </speech> </p> </sec> ...