ryan-chappelle I think it was "Ad Hoc Tags" or something like that. Fancy system, but too granular and too separate from the existing use case (having amounts of wiki content legacy, already in HTML) for me to consider it seriously, at least for the time being.
Thanks, glad you like it ;-) I fully agree that there are different use cases for the different plugins, but I can also tell you that modifying two entire sites which both had HTML embedded on dozens of pages actually took me maybe half an hour to an hour for each site.
It really just came down to downloading the pages as text files via FTP, running a couple of search-replace operations over the whole thing, and then just double-checking the result, before uploading them all again.
I admit that if I had known that there is an alternative available, I probably would have used that instead – and not even bothered to fully develop the Ad-Hoc Tags plugin, but now that it exists, I think that it's syntax is a better "fit" to the DokuWiki system, and the plugin also provides a solid platform for additional tools... so, big announcement incoming: I've made a replacement plugin for Wrap, but built upon Ad-Hoc Tags, and with a more modern look and feel... – and I shall name it: Ad Hoc Wrap 😀 – please also see the demo page for more information.
So in short: htmlok or htmlalt probably provide the best solution if you just want to keep your existing syntax with no changes – Ad-Hoc Tags is probably the safer solution (as it blocks scripts) and one that allows other solutions to be built upon. But there are use-cases for both.
In fact, I think I will see if I can install both, so the transition for my largest site (with several hundred, often very complex HTML pages) will be smoother...