typographically


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ty·pog·ra·phy

 (tī-pŏg′rə-fē)
n. pl. ty·pog·ra·phies
1.
a. The art and technique of printing with movable type.
b. The composition of printed material from movable type.
2. The arrangement and appearance of printed matter.

[French typographie, from Medieval Latin typographia : Greek tupos, impression + Latin -graphia, -graphy.]

ty′po·graph′i·cal (tī′pə-grăf′ĭ-kəl), ty′po·graph′ic (-grăf′ĭk) adj.
ty′po·graph′i·cal·ly adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.typographically - in a typographic way
References in periodicals archive ?
I typographically put it in as 3m 2f 70yd, which is quite clearly not right.
create a convincing black-and-white hand, typographically inspired graphic using the hand motif
But at the level of his chapters--all of which offer smart and sustained readings of experimental works that challenge poetic expectations and address directly the question of how to represent visually, spatially, graphically, typographically, repetitively, allusively the often unspeakable, unrepresentable black experience--Reed does not quite do the work of political or poetic integration that he implies is needed.
The frame narrative of George Whetstone's An heptameron of dull discourses (1582) contains the following episode complete with typographically demarcated dictum:
The importance of the Sold transactional template derives not just from its adaptability to a range of circumstances, but more crucially from the ways in which it embodies language typographically.
that the explanation begins with a call to stand, we see here that when the wish to explain "myself" is announced, the text typographically indicates that the collectivity can stand up; "let us" is interesting not only as an idiomatic representation of how one directs a group to which one belongs but also as a speech act in which permission is granted, in which "us" is "let," permitted to pass, or set free.
Typographically, they contain twelve lines each, but prosodically, they can be treated as half lines, and thus as sestets, e.
Typographically, literary fiction since the nineteenth century has served to affirm the borders between local and global diction.
Like the other editions in the series, the score is clear and easy to read, carefully observing an editorial policy that distinguishes editorial interventions typographically, and confines the discussion and explanation of editorial choices to the critical commentary volume.
The direct quotation from road signs in "Bayonne" conveys this unedited effect of a "chronicle taperecorded," a form of sampling Ginsberg highlights typographically through italics and capitalization: "Bayonne refineries behind Newark Hell-light / truck trains passing trans-continental gas lines, / blinking safety signs KEEP AWAKE" (Fall 35); "STOP-PAY TOLL" (37); "Lincoln Tunnel" (37); "Seagram's a Sure One " (72).
Songs often had the further attraction, Estill points out, of being typographically distinct--presented on the page in a form that encouraged attention and sponsored retention.
In that the novel evolves toward interiority, ellipsis becomes more and more important as a marker: "the intrinsic difficulty of conveying a non-verbalized internal state is expressed typographically by the ellipsis.