philologically


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phi·lol·o·gy

 (fĭ-lŏl′ə-jē)
n.
1. Literary study or classical scholarship.

[Middle English philologie, from Latin philologia, love of learning, from Greek philologiā, from philologos, fond of learning or of words : philo-, philo- + logos, reason, speech; see -logy.]

phi·lol′o·ger, phi·lol′o·gist n.
phil′o·log′ic (fĭl′ə-lŏj′ĭk), phil′o·log′i·cal (-ĭ-kəl) adj.
phil′o·log′i·cal·ly adv.
Translations

philologically

[ˌfɪləˈlɒdʒɪklɪ] advfilologicamente
References in periodicals archive ?
Poems from Albania, Greece, Syria, Malta, and more are included in their original as well as the Italian, offering a handsome linguistic smorgasbord for the philologically inclined.
italiano, providing a philologically sound text based on a tripartite
Heidegger makes a philologically based argument that the Greeks opposed [phrase omitted] with [phrase omitted], the first term denoting a creation in the strict sense of a coming into existence.
A Sanskrit English Dictionary Etymologically and Philologically Arranged with Special Reference to Cognate Indo-European Languages.
Okita presents us with a rigorous and objective study of how and when the Gaudlya Vaisnava sampradaya lineage was constructed, as well as a philologically grounded study of Baladeva's thought in relation to his primary predecessors, especially Sankara, Sridhara Svamin, Madhva, Vijayadhvaja, and Jiva Gosvamin.
Anthony Harvey's "Some orthographic features of the Schaffhausen manuscript" (90-96), provides the reader with a careful and expert examination of Dorbbene's spelling, sifting through common orthographical variations to identify those which are philologically significant.
Thinking and feeling philologically is thinking and feeling beyond the here and now.
These terms cluster around the philosophically and philologically fraught term "substance," which can mean both something or someone's "essential nature" or its apparent opposite "not what man essentially is, but what he acquires," both of which senses D'Amville conjoins.
Chapter 3, on "conversation," uses Thomas Kyd's comments about his papers getting "shuffled" with those of Christopher Marlowe to question our larger understanding of Marlowe's "conversation," which term Masten philologically links to the broader notion of Marlowe's "imbrication" within his own culture.
Philologically, contended Geddes, 'all words truly Anglo-Saxon were as truly Scoto-Saxon words'.
References to Turks and Turkic peoples in Malay literature are categorized philologically, historically, and literarily in order to reveal the literary, political, and religious agendas that made Malay authors address Turkic-Turkish themes.
Philologically well informed, it covers the place of letters in literary thinking with much detail about their conventions of phrasing and style.