code for the blog hosted on blogger is:
None of the available tools would work out of the box. GNU enscript provides the most bang for the buck. I've been using it for printing text for a while now - it has all the flexibility the "in the browser" highlighters have, at least when printing postscript. While it's natural medium is postscript, it can also output html (which I use for the blog),rtf, overstrike (for printers) and ansi terminal codes.
The latter is particularly interesting. A quick addition to my shell aliases:
alias ccat="enscript -o - --language ansi --color"
allows me to just do:
$ ccat -E foo.sh
to print foo.sh in an xterm with syntax highlighting via the ansi control codes. I expect this to be very handy.
The not working out of the box problem with GNU enscript is that it doesn't have a highlighting mode for clojure. Adopting a state file from one of the LISP language variants was straightforward. Working through the code previously posted in the blog uncovered some corner cases that were easily fixed. That clojure is a functional language did present one interesting choice: highlight all occurrences of the builtin functions, thus highlighting variables that reused those names, or only highlight them in the function slot in s-expression, thus missing them when they were passed as values to other functions? I eventually chose the latter, as that's what emacs does.
Once you've installed GNU Enscript, you'll want to get the clojure state file from the bitbucket repo for the blog, and then install it in the share/enscript/hl directory where enscript stores the language state files. After doing that, you can use -Eclojure to get clojure highlighting.