rubricate

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Related to rubrication: Hypotyposis, colligation
See: embellish
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Noting similar variations in rubrication, Symes cites two texts of the Anglo-Norman Seinte Resureccion, the earlier of which features complicated rubrics indicating speaker changes while the later lacks any rubrication at all.
6) If a scribe wanted to produce a large book in a hurry, he could farm out sections to his neighbours, or call on one of them to complete the rubrication or decoration.
The disposition of text on the page, its arrangement into sections, the use of headings, rubrication, and initials to create a hierarchy of meaning all contributes to, indeed helps to determine, the status of its constituent parts.
Not wanting to interrupt the rhythm of his thoughts as he was writing, he went back later to copy in the rubrication, collating his copy against his exemplar hastily by sight rather than carefully in the sequence of his copying.
The orthography of the older section is particularly archaic, and in common with a number of other late seventeenth century Lahore-recension manuscripts, the rubrication of the text has been done in red ink.
The names of most martyrs are printed with black ink, but John Day followed the medieval tradition of rubrication by employing red lettering to emphasize not only important saints' days and church festivals grounded upon the Bible and included in the Book of Common Prayer, but also a small number of "confessors" (e.
But in the later, yet more miscellaneous quire 6, Newton returns to calligraphic secretary, formal rubrication, and other marks of sophisticated book production.
With the exception of the initial capital and some rubrication which will be commented on later, there are no ornamental elements.
A detailed table records how these categories overlap and interlock, for as well as verbal and symbolic annotation in our sense, Benson and Blanchfield understand annotatio as paragraphing and emphasizing by rubrication or underlining, scribal interventions that stand within the text-format and not on its margins.
The two contributors from the host university focus more closely on the Waseda manuscript itself, Koichi Yukishima examining rubrication and Akihiko Nakahara the use of the punctus elevatus.