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Words related to paleography

the study of ancient forms of writing (and the deciphering of them)

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(12.) See, e.g., the "addition" (ru [phrase omitted]) of a paleographical work by Yang Xiong at Hanshu 30.1720.
Dean, who discovered Trevet's presence in VGG F 6, notes that fuller paleographical details are available in her doctoral dissertation (1938) for all the manuscripts of Les Cronicles except VGG F6, which she did not see until 1948, "and then only briefly." Gum-bert's catalogue entry simply leaves it at "several hands." See "Medieval Manuscripts in French in the Leiden University Library," in Medieval Codicology, Iconography, Literature, and Translation: Studies for Keith Val Sinclair, ed.
The notion that forgery is not an issue that historians need concern themselves with reflects a broader lack of attention to the "diplomatic" (including paleographical and philological) characteristics of our sources.
Strict paleographical and codicological analyses of Orleans, Bibliotheque Municipal Ms.
The seminars brought together North American scholars investigating Italy and focused on historicized understandings of the material dimensions of cultural production and the paleographical tools with which to interpret textual archives.
Fortunately for the readers of Candelaria's book, the author was not only equal to the task of sifting through iconographical, paleographical, and ownership histories of this fascinating manuscript, but his writing has a just a bit of flair for the dramatic.
Dennis Pardee, Professor of Near Eastern Languages and Civilization at the University of Chicago, will present his translation of the stele's 13-line inscription the following day at the annual meeting of the Society of Biblical Literature, also in Boston, in a session on "Paleographical Studies in the Near East." (ANI)
Such an argument on Boccaccio's behalf is, in my opinion, more than any paleographical verification, not at all irrelevant, as this is the challenge, that of the more than seventy manuscripts from Petrarca's library, only the Pliny and the Claudian from Paris have pictures.
As rich and wonderful as Manuscripts and their Makers is, and as distinguished as the contributors are, it is also a cry for a new generation of voices to step up and be heard: so many manuscripts, so few scholars equipped with the paleographical and bibliographical skills to make sense of them.
Rosamond McKitterick subjected the manuscript to a detailed paleographical examination.
As is typical for Puech, every step is exhaustively accomplished, but receiving special care and attention is the paleographical analysis of each manuscript.
This 331-page volume provides detailed epigraphical, paleographical, archaeological, philological, and historical analyses that seem to echo the Copenhagen International Seminar (often branded as "minimalist").
She achieves this with paleographical, linguistic, and source analysis.
In addition, using archival evidence requires considerable practical expertise that no amount of theoretical knowledge can replace, for example, dealing with the paleographical challenges of medieval documents.
The close paleographical similarity suggests, at the very least, that the Summer Canon and the calendar are not that far apart in their dates.