sylloge


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sylloge

(ˈsɪlədʒɪ)
n
a collection or summary

Sylloge

 a collection; a summary, 1686.
Example: sylloge of many illustrious persons, 1697.
References in periodicals archive ?
(1999), "Analecta Epigraphica Hispanica: manuscritos, calcos, dibujos, duplicaciones", Sylloge epigraphica Barcinonensis, no.
(dir.): Sylloge nummorum religionis isiacae et sarapiacae (SNRIS).
In 1474, Alessandro made an archaeological drawing of Rome in a codex, which contains a sylloge of antique inscriptions drawn from the collection of Ciriano d'Ancona.
Fedorov et al., Sylloge numorum arabicorum Tubingen: Buhara I Samarqand.
(PORTER, 2001; MUNGELLO, 1985) Muller's work was soon followed by that of Christian Mentzel (1622-1701), who in 1685 published Sylloge minutiarum lexici latino-sinici-characteristic, considered the first Chinese lexicon published in Europe.
En efecto, todas las apariciones del termino en la obra se dan en las inscriptions de las diversas Novelas en que se menciona, y todas ellas repiten el mismo esquema: [phrase omitted] Es decir, el termino forma parte del titulo ([phrase omitted] o magister officiorum) del destinatario de las Novelas en cuestion (y de la mayor parte de las que forman la Sylloge de las Novelas leoninas), que no es otro que Estiliano Zautzes ([phrase omitted], [cruz] 899) (99).
Boissonade (Ed.), Poetarum Graecorum Sylloge. Euripides (Vol.
ABSTRACT: The Biblioteca Vallicelliana of Rome preserves a manuscript written in the 16th century by the Portuguese humanist Aquiles Estaco which is an epigraphical sylloge. In this study we present a series of inscriptions from Rome contained in the manuscript to show the importance of Estaco as a source for the transmission of epigraphy during the Renaissance, since he brings unique data for certain inscriptions.
(6.60) Cameron found this epigram, on the offering of a lock of hair, 'a rather banal piece' and suggested that it was not by Palladas, but by some other poet whom Palladas included in his Sylloge (his own collection of his poems which were absorbed into the Greek Anthology by Constantine Cephalas) and then parodied in the next epigram, 6.61, a hymn to the razor that cut the hair.
El autor propone la posibilidad de que en algun momento se produjera una Sylloge Heraclitea que reunia algunos de los fragmentos mas enigmaticos e ingeniosos a la que quiza Simplicio tuvo acceso pero no se sintio lo suficientemente comodo para tomarla como una fuente fidedigna y citar a partir de ella.