scholium

(redirected from scholia)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
References in periodicals archive ?
Terms and Concepts of Literary Criticism in Greek Scholia.
Gomez-Davila thinks of his aphorisms (escolios) as scholia, that is, annotations, explanations, glosses, or commentaries on philosophical questions, problems, and dilemmas.
the "Commentary" on Revelation contained in the Scholia in Apocalypsin is Cassian the Sabaite's product--one of the many "treasures" T.
8) Turyn supponeva che a Tommaso Magistro andasse attribuita una vera e propria edizione del testo della triade, contraddistinta da lezioni peculiari, di cui egli fornisce un elenco e che compare nei codici associata alla vita Aeschyli, agli scholia e agli argumenta nella versione tomana.
Having formerly edited scholia on Virgil, I found this book and its associated web site particularly exciting.
integrati e arricchiti dall'editore con materiale esegetico di codici recenziori (Pseudacronis scholia in Horatium uetustiora, scholia AV in Carmina et Epodos, Lipsiae, 1902, rist.
He concludes each chapter with a number of scholia that assist the reader in contextualizing the chapter's major subject.
The scholia, however, do not contain an exegesis; they
Pontani include transcriptions of some of the notes in his larger study on Greek scholia (2007) (references on p.
Commonly, quotations of ancient authors, scholia, inscriptions, and archaeological evidence are used arbitrarily to legitimize an argument: instead, in Sartre's work, the quotations and/or archaeological evidence are the building blocks of the discussion, used to contextualize, on multiple levels, the historical "snapshots" he has chosen to discuss.
Like a gargoyle working the cornices of a 12th century church or grotesque scholia (interpretative commentary and illuminations) inscribed in the margins of ancient manuscripts, Molanphy's labour and Squircle offset its host-show's pristine certainty, apparent univocal incisiveness, temporal continuity as a narrative and logical unity as a set of ideas.
The chapter is divided into subsections dedicated to Erasmus's marginalia, argumenta, scholia, and antidoti.