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字書編纂術 - 斎藤和英大辞典
辞典編纂術 - 斎藤和英大辞典
His major works include "Rongo Kogi" (Ancient Meanings of the Analects), "Moshi Kogi" (Ancient Meanings of the Mencius), "Gomo Jigi" (Philosophical Lexicography of the Analects and Mencius), "Chuyo Hakki" (Commentary on the Doctrine of the Mean), "Dojimon" (Elementary Philosophical Dialogues) and "Kogaku Sensei Bunshu" (Collected Prose Works of the Master of Ancient Learning).発音を聞く例文帳に追加
主著として、『論語古義』『孟子古義』『語孟字義』『中庸発揮』『童子問』『古学先生文集』などが挙げられる。 - Wikipedia日英京都関連文書対訳コーパス
Vedic texts from the fifth and fourth centuries BC dealing with phonetics and ritual injunctions and linguistics and grammar and etymology and lexicography and prosody and astronomy and astrology発音を聞く例文帳に追加
音声学と儀式禁止命令と言語学と文法と語源と辞書編纂と作詩法と天文学と占星術による紀元前5、4世紀の取引からのベーダ語テキスト - 日本語WordNet
- (uncountable) The art or craft of compiling, writing, and editing dictionaries.
- 1735 March 5, “Craftsman, Feb. 22 [Julian calendar]. Nº 451.”, in Sylvanus Urban [pseudonym; Edward Cave], editor, The Gentleman’s Magazine, and Historical Chronicle, volume V, London: […] Edward Cave, […], published February 1735, OCLC 192374019, page 85, column 1:
- 1755 April 15, Samuel Johnson, “Preface”, in A Dictionary of the English Language: […] , volume I (A–K), London: […] J[ohn] and P[aul] Knapton; […], OCLC 1637325:
- 1795 December 22, [John Philpot] Curran, defence counsel, “612. Trial of James Weldon for High Treason, […]”, in Thomas Jones Howell, editor, Cobbett’s Complete Collection of State Trials and Proceedings for High Treason and Other Crimes and Misdemeanors […], volume XXVI, London: […] Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown; [et al.], published 1819, OCLC 712066713, column 267:
- Let me warn you, therefore, against that fallacious lexicography which forms new words, that undergoing the examination of political slander or intemperate zeal, are considered as having a known acception.—What is the word?—A word that should be discarded, when it is sought to affix to it another meaning than that which it bears in the cases where it is used.
- 1802, Henry Neuman, “Preface”, in A New Dictionary of the Spanish and English Languages; […] In Two Parts, 1st part (The Spanish before the English), London: […] Vernor and Hood, […], OCLC 1121491003:
- 1831, Ying Hing Soo, “Book Second”, in Charles Fried. Neumann [i.e., Karl Friedrich Neumann], transl., History of the Pirates who Infested the China Sea, from 1807 to 1810. […], London: […] Oriental Translation Fund, […], OCLC 250438210, footnote, page 54:
- 1999, A[nthony] P[aul] Cowie, “The Role of the Computer in Learner Lexicography”, in English Dictionaries for Foreign Learners: A History, Oxford, Oxfordshire: Clarendon Press, →ISBN, section 4.1 (Introduction), page 118:
- Without doubt, the most important single development in learner lexicography from the mid-1970s onwards has been the steadily increasing involvement of the computer at all stages of the dictionary-making process, from data gathering and analysis at one end, to compilation, production, and revision at the other.
- 2013, Amy Chi, “Researching Pedagogical Lexicography”, in Howard Jackson, editor, The Bloomsbury Companion to Lexicography (Bloomsbury Companions), London; New York, N.Y.: Bloomsbury Academic, Bloomsbury Publishing, →ISBN, page 165:
- (uncountable, linguistics) The scholarly discipline of analysing and describing the semantic, syntagmatic and paradigmatic relationships within the lexicon (vocabulary) of a language and developing theories of dictionary components and structures linking the data in dictionaries.
- 1828, Moses Stuart, “Changes of Consonants”, in A Grammar of the Hebrew Language, 3rd edition, Andover, Mass.: Flagg & Gould, OCLC 1036194, part II (Changes かつ Peculiarities of Consonants かつ Verbs), § 105, page 51:
- 1840, Geo. Benedict Winer [i.e., Georg Benedikt Winer], “§ 4. Grammatical Character of the N.T. Diction.”, in J. H Agnew and O. G. Ebbeke, transl., A Grammar of the Idioms of the Greek Language of the New Testament, Philadelphia, Pa.: Herman Hooker, […], OCLC 982205048, part I, page 37:
- 1845 February, Wilhelm Freund, “Article IV. Principles of Latin Lexicography.”, in T[heodore] D[wight] Woolsey, transl.; B[ela] B[ates] Edwards and E[dwards] A[masa] Park, editors, Bibliotheca Sacra and Theological Review, volume II, number V, New York, N.Y.; London: Wiley & Putnam; Andover, Mass.: Allen, Morrill and Wardwell, OCLC 6052689, section I (Of the Idea かつ Elements of Latin Lexicography), § 1, page 80:
- If Lexicography in general is that science whose task it is to set forth the nature of every single word of a language through all the periods of its existence, it is the task of Latin lexicography in particular to set forth the nature of every single word of the Latin language, as it makes itself known in all the periods of the existence of that language; or more succinctly expressed, it is the object of Latin lexicography to give the history of every single word of the Latin language.
- 1911 December 13, C. J. Ball, “A Study in Biblical Philology”, in Proceedings of the Society of Biblical Archæology, volume XXXIII, number CCXLIX, London: Society of Biblical Archaeology, OCLC 1113492364, page 13:
- 2002, Howard Jackson, “Criticising Dictionaries”, in Lexicography: An Introduction, London; New York, N.Y.: Routledge, →ISBN, page 173:
- Academic lexicography, or 'metalexicography', as pursued in university departments of English or Linguistics, is concerned not primarily with the compiling of dictionaries – though academics may be involved in this, as consultants, for example – but with researching and teaching about the whole business of making dictionaries: their history, their typology, their structures, their users, and so on [...].
- (countable) A dictionary, a lexicon, a wordbook.
- 1828 October, Joseph Story, Associate Judge of the Supreme Court; William P. Mason, reporter, “United States vs. an Open Boat and Lading”, in Reports of Cases Argued and Determined in the Circuit Court of the United States, for the First Circuit, volume V, Boston, Mass.: Hilliard, Gray, Little, and Wilkins, published 1831, OCLC 1013340480, page 134:
- 1855 March, “A Bag of Wind”, in Putnam’s Monthly. A Magazine of Literature, Science, and Art, volume V, number XXVII, New York, N.Y.: Dix & Edwards, […]; London: Sampson Low, Son & Co., OCLC 221113463, page 251, column 1:
- 1998, Christopher Leigh Connery, “Textual Authority and Textual Practice”, in The Empire of the Text: Writing and Authority in Early Imperial China, Lanham, Md.; Oxford, Oxfordshire: Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, →ISBN, page 37:
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