Each alphabet has Ii own pronuntiation. So if we live in a capitalism alphabetic world, we can define as an alphabetic corpus all what has been written since IV century until now. What we can reach is just a kind of similar way to know, a kind of written knowledge common to all of us by alphabetic path. We all use one kind of alphabet to translate or thoughts to writing, but the alphabetic ecumene is something more than all what has been written since the ancient times until now. We must set as a data the translation of Bible bi Lutero, as one point of change, and of course we must set the incredible meeting between European culture and American culture. WE must set too the nationalism as a kind of develop to the alphabetic capitalism and the press culture. What can be distemporaneity to we? If we study a XVII century press book we are not reaching the time of presente, we are building our interpretations on books that are not set in actually. If we are seeking information about a XI century book we are not setting about some actually. But what we can reach, by following internet and the digitized repository, is allowed and well done. The distemporaneity is the meaning of differential time, of subjective time, of particular time. If we have a kind of viral ttme, what every body must watch, we have too this distemporaneity time, a kind of particular time that reach the seek of singular particles of meaning.
What is all about written ecumene is the alphabetic corpus of our culture. What can we have to know in these chords of meaning? If we have the talent to get inside the alphabetical corpus, to know its meaning, to read it, we can be very proud to get access to multiplicity kind of knowledge. And the alphabet, more than other instrument, allows us to read: some times in Latin, sometimes in German, sometimes in English, sometimes en Spanish or French. But the meaningful side of this is the possibility to get access to an alphabetical corpus. And then we can get through it, get through traditions and modes of interpretation the past, to resignify the present.