apograph


Also found in: Legal.
Related to apograph: Apocryphal

apograph

(ˈæpəˌɡrɑːf; ˈæpəˌɡræf)
n
a perfect copy or transcript
Translations
References in periodicals archive ?
The text posed particular challenges, being available only in an incomplete and poorly transmitted form in a codex unicus held in Mysore (and an apograph in two codices), plus a number of testimonia, especially from Ksemaraja's Svacchandatantroddyota.
The same is applied to the reporting of the readings of F's most important apograph, [phi] ([phi], [[phi].
Mrs Taylor (below) said the new computer equipment had been given to them by Market Harborough firm Apograph to help sales over Christmas.
The third, the codex domesticus or poggianus, Daneloni cannot identify with certainty but believes was an apograph of the celebrated exemplar Poggii, as Poliziano asserted, which had absorbed some fifteenth-century contamination.
Decisions are frequently based on style analysis and on the position of works within apograph manuscript anthologies of uncertain provenance - both highly equivocal forms of evidence.
The source used by Nicholas would have been an apograph of F taken to Constantinople, where it would have served Cinnamus as his model.
In Probus this quotation is ascribed to Lucilius in R (Lindemann's apograph of a lost Vatican MS: cf Keil, GL IV xi-xii) but to Virgil in B (Vienna, Osterreichische Nationalbibliothek 17),(4) while the commentator on Donatus quotes from Livy (though Keil emends to `apud Lucilium' in order to make the passage agree with Probus).
Even a proven apograph would still not be clear of variance since the latter characterized the episteme that brought the text forth.