Nate, that extension isn't needed after 0.6.9.  Install the RedCloth  
gem and Radiant will use it.

Sent from my iPhone

On Oct 18, 2009, at 10:18 AM, Nate <> wrote:

> On Oct 16, 2009, at 3:33 AM, Andrew Neil
> <> wrote:
>> Nate,
>> Sorry I can't answer your question directly, but as an alternative
>> you might
>> consider applying the alternating classes to list elements using
>> javascript.
>> Some of the appeal in offering Textile or markdown for content
>> editors is
>> that they have a simple syntax to learn, e.g. asterisks create
>> bullet lists.
>> As soon as you say to your editors "You have to add a class name in
>> brackets
>> after the asterisk (but make sure there is no space between the
>> asterisk and
>> the opening bracket!)", you've lost the simplicity of textile. It
>> would be
>> preferable to keep the textile code simple, and apply the classes
>> unobtrusively with javascript.
>> The following snippet of jQuery would do the trick:
>> $(document).ready(function() {
>> $("#content ul li:nth-child(3n+1)").addClass("one");
>> $("#content ul li:nth-child(3n+2)").addClass("two");
>> $("#content ul li:nth-child(3n)").addClass("three");
>> });
> Thanks for that. But what I am trying to do works in the "try
> redcloth" area of the redcloth site. So it is within the capabilities
> of redcloth even though it isn't working in radiant. That's really the
> focus of my previous post. Well it was intended to be.
> The unordered list is part of a footer snippet that won't be changed
> very often so the simplicity of textile doesn't really matter here.
> Honestly I gave up on textile and just styled it by hand.
> ~Nate
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