(redirected from synoptically)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Encyclopedia.
References in periodicals archive ?
1878 The Gospel according to Saint John In Anglo-Saxon and Northumbrian versions synoptically arranges, with collations exhibiting all the readings in all the MSS.
Inputs that convey non-point source discharge were sampled synoptically during each of the two sampling events.
1 synoptically demonstrates the corresponding interassay imprecision profiles, which show comparable reproducibility for all four assays.
Very valuable, indeed, is the translation which accompanies the text synoptically.
His work also includes "A Rockband Performs on the Mountain of Grizzim," a rock opera based on the biblical rape of Dinah, updated with contemporary political commentary; a tribal-liturgical poema which takes place in Brazil; a very long poema, "A Canopy in the Desert" which takes the reader back to the Israeli south, synoptically merging biblical myths, memories of the Holocaust, and modem Israel; and the aforementioned Sloan Kettering.
The importance of this event is confirmed, synoptically, by both of those involved.
The special applications developed synoptically are:
While consideration has been given to the nature and relevance of a distinction between 'myth' and 'history' in Aboriginal narrative, the latter has often been translated into English and/or synoptically rendered.
A new Research Portal that contains EarthRisk reports, catalogs of various synoptically significant patterns, diagnostic information linked to the GSDM and links to external research.
Although effective, these methods are labor intensive, costly, and not necessarily practical for providing high-resolution data over an entire spawning season or synoptically at multiple sites within a season.
A comprehensively adequate interpretive account of Hamlet would take in, synoptically, its phenomenal effects (tone, style, theme, formal organization), locate it in a cultural context, explain that cultural context as a particular organization of the elements of human nature within a specific set of environmental conditions (including cultural traditions), register the responses of audiences and readers, describe the socio-cultural, political, and psychological functions the work fulfills, locate all those functions in relation to the evolved needs of human nature, and link the work comparatively with other artistic works, using a taxonomy of themes, formal structures, affects, and functions derived from a comprehensive model of human nature.
Mignot in her paper seeks to reassert the old impulse to use 1 Clement, the pseudo-Clementines, and secular literature (including Suetonius and Cassius Dio) synoptically and draw inferences that would link the writer of 1 Clement with the imperial family: "Il est quasiment certain," she concludes, "que notre Clement fit partie de la gens flavia qui, assez tot a subi l'influence du christianisme" (192).