1. Of, relating to, or consisting of pages.
2. Page for page: a paginal facsimile.

[Late Latin pāginālis, from Latin pāgina, page; see page1.]


1. (Printing, Lithography & Bookbinding) page-for-page: paginal facsimile.
2. of, like, or consisting of pages
[C17: from Late Latin pāginālis, from Latin pāgina page]


(ˈpædʒ ə nl)

1. of, pertaining to, or consisting of pages.
2. page for page.
[1640–50; < Late Latin pāginālis of, belonging to a page]
References in periodicals archive ?
It is the multidimensionality of rhythm that allows a langue to begin to exceed itself, to multiply itself as langage, and free verse is what, through its varied performances of paginal space, allows rhythm to extend itself in this way.
First, text laid out in lines has a certain discursivity, a certain independence of any particular paginal disposition, while the tabular text is constituted as text only by its paginal disposition and thus tends to have a non-discursive expressivity deriving largely from visual cues.
Here, paginal disposition plays an important role in the first part, "Orants et nus dans la penombre" (Orants and Nudes in the Shadows), which contains forty-four texts of eleven lines each, with each eleven-line text occupying a single page.