commentatorial

commentatorial

(ˌkɒmɛntəˈtɔːrɪəl)
adj
relating to commentators or the creation of commentaries
References in periodicals archive ?
In none of these texts is there any philosopnical discussion of the sutra, and there seems to be no reference to it in Indian Buddhist commentatorial literature.
Long, implicitly or explicitly advocates a reading of Thomas in light of what Romanus Cessario calls "the commentatorial tradition," which is seen by such thinkers as if not the teaching of Thomas himself at least an authentic development thereof.
Sanskrita Vyakhyana Vimarsa Sampradayamu (Critical and Commentatorial tradition in Sanskrit).
By a simple act of commentatorial legerdemain, Kent declared that Coke had not meant what he said.
Clooney writes with brave strokes, reflecting upon the nature of theological commitment within the context of Advaita Vedanta texts and their commentatorial traditions.
Furthermore, since narrative discourse has been exhaustively mapped out as narrative of words, narrative of events, and "commentatorial discourse" (Discourse 164-69; Revisited 130), no prima facie need exists for assuming a seeing, perceiving, or recording narrator.
She thus retains the traditional "conservative" commentatorial reading, which views the N[a.bar]cciy[a.bar]r Tirumoli as continuing "the narrative of the Tirupp[a.bar]vai over its fourteen sections, at the end of which [A.bar]nt[a.bar]l reaches her goal--union with Visnu" (p.
Acharya presents detailed basic information and elucidates the background of' Vacaspati's commentatorial activities.
His proposed format included three parts: the citation of the context of the original quotation, the discussion of the two or more commentatorial traditions of choice, and, lastly, the student's personal understanding of the passage.
However, as demonstrated by the other contributors to this section (and by Bhate herself), there are enough elements in the later commentatorial literature that can help in the interpretation and intellectual appreciation of the Paninian tradition, even if they may not lead to a deeper understanding of the linguistic structure of Sanskrit.
That citation of Panini's work attains greater prevalence than citation to Yaska's in Sanskrit commentatorial literature, even in lexicography and perhaps even in Rgvedic interpretation, indicates the great authority systematic linguistic analysis held in India.
The commentatorial tradition points to at least two disruptions in the historical transmission of the text.