philologically love

Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adv. In a philological manner.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • In a philological manner; as regards philology.

Etymologies

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

philological +‎ -ly

Examples

  • This philologically puzzling list was variously interpreted in the midrash, but the hegemonic opinion is that “flesh” means food, “covering” refers to clothing and “seasons” to regularity of sexual intercourse.

    Sex.

  • Like Schleiermacher and Schlegel, Novalis takes a strong interest in philology and demands that every author and reader must be philologically minded (Teplitz Fragments #42).

    Georg Friedrich Philipp von Hardenberg [Novalis]

  • Egad, Sir Reginald, your spelling has made me feel philologically dirty.

    Oh, I See. Alright.

  • [An excellent survey of work before Grosseteste, and a philologically oriented discussion of Grosseteste's commentary.]

    Medieval Theories of Demonstration

  • The Commentary is much more than a running guide to the Greek text of Thucydides; in addition it serves as a philologically based history of fifth-century Greece itself.

    THE LANDMARK THUCYDIDES

  • By philologically analyzing how poetry develops progressively from simple to complex, Heyne seeks a way back to the conditions surrounding myth before poetry intervened.

    Dictionary of the History of Ideas

  • As the Aryan race grew and multiplied it naturally poured out its surplus population in Bengal, and it is not only philologically obvious that Bengali is nothing more than a further, and very modern development of the extreme eastern dialect of Hindi.

    Chaitanya and the Vaishnava Poets

  • The captain's use of gender is philologically instructive.

    The Press-Gang Afloat and Ashore

  • Bedouin; therefore I am inclined to consider them as a branch of that aboriginal race which inhabited Arabia, with a language of its own; and when Arabia is philologically understood and its various races investigated, I expect we shall hear of several new languages spoken by different branches of this aboriginal race, and then, perhaps, a parallel will be found to the proudly isolated tongue of this remote island.

    Southern Arabia

  • There is nothing under the sun more absurd, philologically, than that a common and very poor stock-actor should have written 'Hamlet.'

    Continental Monthly , Vol. 5, No. 6, June, 1864 Devoted to Literature and National Policy

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