Responsion

Re`spon´sion


n.1.The act of answering.
2.(University of Oxford) The first university examination; - called also little go. See under Little, a.
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Las coplas contienen una serie de disquisiciones sobre el amor de caracter conceptista, y si no tuvieran una responsion despues de cada estrofa, reproduciendo los ultimos tres versos del estribillo, podria pensarse que llegaron de un poema profano.
8 The lack of both external responsion and syntax signals an error.
23 and 28 that external responsion requires <a> alva.
26) Finally, (c) is remarkable for its word-forword isosyllabic responsion and syntactic and semantic parallelism.
Beneben der Fama Fraternitatis, Dess Loblichen Ordens des Rosenkreutzes, an alle Gelehrte und Haupter Europae geschrieben: Auch einer kurtzen Responsion, yon dem Herrn Haselmeyer gestellet.
It is at least dubious that all syllabic conflicts of responsion were resolved by repeated notes and that the reverse process, slurred notes, should not have been called into play.
3] Que acabadas las visperas se comience el invictatorio de |Regem cui omnia vivunt' de Morales, en canto de organo con solos cuatro cantores, Honguero, Vaizquez, Macedo y Aragues, y repita todo el choro lo mesmo, y los cuatro solos prosigan el psalmo repitiendo todo el choro la responsion del invictatorio conforme al ordinario.
Where the repeated pattern is itself a construction rather than a set of appositional terms occupying the same syntactic rank, it is traditionally termed a responsion.
Their short critical note(4) touches only on the metrical issue, citing discussions by Stinton(5) and Diggle,(6) in both of which acceptance of [GREEK TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] here is cautiously linked with recognition of the same responsion -- at Philoctetes 209/218(7) and Euripides, Medea 159/183(8).
In fact, the phonetic responsion of the line is rich and subtle; compare the archaic responsion of virescit volnere virtus, below fr.
Responsions of this kind not only show how attentively Zukofsky is reading Catullus's Latin.
In some cases Wakeling has discovered new material, such as a circular previously known only by a reference to it in Collingwood's Life and Letters (331), and in others, such as a letter to the Vice-Chancellor about Responsions (127), he deals with variant texts and revisions which have not been fully identified before.

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