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  • noun

Synonyms for philology

the humanistic study of language and literature

References in periodicals archive ?
Following Pritchett's example, Erdmann and I had designed a timesaving form, on which various possibilities could just be entered or checked for each philologically relevant category.
Thinking and feeling philologically is thinking and feeling beyond the here and now.
Thus, philologically and etymologically speaking, governing a country is in its nature no other than steering a colossal ship, in which the sailing direction itself seems to decide and determine her entire course and future.
Philologically, contended Geddes, 'all words truly Anglo-Saxon were as truly Scoto-Saxon words'.
References to Turks and Turkic peoples in Malay literature are categorized philologically, historically, and literarily in order to reveal the literary, political, and religious agendas that made Malay authors address Turkic-Turkish themes.
Philologically well informed, it covers the place of letters in literary thinking with much detail about their conventions of phrasing and style.
Out of this mix came Garin's breakthrough book, Italian Humanism, "the first philologically accurate and unapologetic defence of the philosophical merits of Italian Quattrocento thought," published in German by Grassi in 1947, the same year that saw the appearance of Heidegger's "Letter."
The texts included in Negotiations are only a selection of Deleuze's circumstantial texts from this period, so it would be (at least philologically) improper not to acknowledge an editorial decision on Deleuze's part regarding that selection.
The survey that follows demonstrates that the more philologically alert era in which we now live offers productive insights into the complex author-text-context-readership relationship with regard to contemporary discourses on East and Central non-Germanic Europe.
Carson translates Fragment 286 of Ibykos into English in a literal, philologically traditional way, paying special attention to the structure and the rhetorical markers in the ancient Greek text.
A Sanskrit-English Dictionary, Etymologically and Philologically Arranged, with Special Reference to Cognate Indo-European Languages.
(15) For a more detailed analysis of differences between Chinese notions of cheng and Western conceptions of sincerity, see An (2004), who notes that even though the two might be philologically similar, they are grounded in very different metaphysical conceptions of personal identity.
It is a textually and philologically rich exploration of Tolkien the man, the teacher, and the mentor and a brilliant way to end this volume.
As a word of alliterative Is in trochaic dimeter, melancholy seems genetically destined for double duty: melano (black); and (though not philologically accurate) mel (sweet), in alliance with melody.