American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. The entire number of copies of a publication issued at one time or from a single set of type.
- n. A single copy from this group.
- n. The form in which a publication is issued: a paperback edition of a novel; an annotated edition of Shakespeare.
- n. A version of an earlier publication having substantial changes or additions: a newly revised edition of a standard reference work.
- n. All the copies of a specified issue of a newspaper: the morning edition; the Sunday edition.
- n. A broadcast of a radio or television news program: Thursday's edition of the six o'clock news.
- n. The entire number of like or identical items issued or produced as a set: a limited edition of early jazz recordings; a signed edition of a group of lithographs.
- n. Any of the various or successive forms in which something is offered or presented: this year's edition of fall fashions from Paris.
- n. One that closely resembles an original; a version: The boy was a smaller edition of his father.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The act of editing.
- n. An edited copy or issue of a book or other work; a recension, or annotated reproduction: as, Milman's edition of Gibbon's “Rome”; the Globe edition of Shakspere.
- n. A concurrent issue or publication of copies of a book or some similar production; the number of books, etc., of the same kind published together, or without change of form or of contents; a multiplication or reproduction of the same work or series of works: as, a large edition of a book, map, or newspaper; the work has reached a tenth edition; the folio editions of Shakspere's plays.
- n. Figuratively, one of several forms or states in which something appears at different times; a copy; an exemplar.
- To edit; publish.
- n. A literary work edited and published, as by a certain editor or in a certain manner.
- n. The whole number of copies of a work printed and published at one time; as, the first edition was soon sold.
GNU Webster's 1913
- n. A literary work edited and published, as by a certain editor or in a certain manner
- n. The whole number of copies of a work printed and published at one time.
- n. an issue of a newspaper
- n. the form in which a text (especially a printed book) is published
- n. something a little different from others of the same type
- n. all of the identical copies of something offered to the public at the same time
- Latin ēditiō, from ēdere ("to publish"). (Wiktionary)
- Middle English edicion, version, translation, from Latin ēditiō, ēditiōn-, publication, production, from ēditus, past participle of ēdere, to publish, produce; see edit. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“I am acquainted with the Bodleian copy of the original edition of this rare work; but I wish to put the Query -- Where is a copy of the _counterfeit edition_ of Serpilius to be seen, either with its original title-page, or as it appeared afterwards, when the mask was thrown off?”
“•£atw edition of Bailey's Dictionary, and not in the folio, piibitibui. either by him or Scott; for we are informed, that many perfons who have the latter (and naturally fappoiing that it contained ail that was* in the former) have fearched for tbofe words in vain in that edition* and have been led to imagine, that the Reviewer was no; fo accuraJA in his autbotity as he ought to have been.”
“We sold our first edition of five million copies inside of three months, and got out another edition of two million, and a specially illustrated holiday edition and an _edition de luxe_, and "The”
“In fact, the disagreements which are rooted in both philosophical and economic differences, have spawned the term "edition wars.”
“The official Latin edition is Liturgia Horarum which can be purchased in a four volume edition from Paxbook.”
“The Penguin edition is not the text made famous by Gibbon's friend Lord Sheffield, but a new (well, 1983) treatment of the manuscripts by Penguin's editor Betty Radice, who steps from behind the curtain and explains her methodology in an interesting introduction.”
“The Penguin edition is not bad at all, with decent footnotes drawing attention to where Caesar is nuancing the story to make himself look better (the book was published shortly after his return to Rome, engaged in the struggle which ended with him becoming Dictator in 49 BC).”
“Also collected in this edition is the first crossover between The Darkness and Witchblade in the fan favorite â€œFamily Tiesâ€ storyline.”
“Neither edition is available to order yet, and the Subterranean Press limited edition sold out in pre-orders.”
“This edition is a Collected Letters with an extra element, for it constitutes every known letter by Bloomfield himself, plus a selection of the letters sent to him by literary correspondents and those exchanged between members of his circle.”
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