textually


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Related to textually: texturally

tex·tu·al

 (tĕks′cho͞o-əl)
adj.
Of, relating to, or conforming to a text or texts.

tex′tu·al·ly adv.
Translations

textually

[ˈtekstjʊəlɪ] ADVtextualmente
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References in classic literature ?
Thanks to hasty pencil-notes, he was able to reproduce, almost textually, the questions and the answers given.
Set and maintain the scope and tone of the journal both textually and visually
According to Abdallah, mind mapping is the single best way to visually and textually organise ideas, projects, thoughts, and tasks in a way that gives you a structure and sensibly links related concepts.
Textually, the provision refers to 'speech' and not 'speakers,' implying that the same level of protection is accorded irrespective of who is doing the speaking.
The meeting was visually and textually documented for Smithsonian archives.
The law criminalises "the deliberate public, and in a threatening fashion, incitement to hatred or violence, and the incitement to hatred or violence, verbally or through the press, textually or pictorially or by any other means, against any group of persons, or a member of a group based on their sexual orientation or gender identity.
The rabbis, in contrast, were textually oriented and only later became more concerned with the message.
Textually speaking, it admits a very ample spread, from prose to verse, including song, and hybrid texts, drawn from diverse sources, all traceable to a wide variety of local contexts, and circumstances of composition.
These titles are visually and textually aimed toward young teens but do not shy away from topics that are difficult to explain: legal use of copyrighted material, bullying, and addictive or risky behaviors.
By mapping how our everyday lives are textually organised, the ruling relations are made explicit.
She introduces and explores the phenomenon of the textually constructed opposite relation, first formally and functionally then in a series of case studies that consider its implications for ideological and aesthetic meaning in texts and their contexts of production and reception.
Placing this body of untitled, authorless, and often textually unstable vernacular recipes at the center, she shows that the original reception of the poems as a corpus, once unearthed from the manuscript record, offers a unique perspective on historical conceptions of language and literature, authorship and authority, natural philosophy, and craft knowledge.