Darmesteter sentence example

darmesteter
  • Darmesteter has failed to realize sufficiently the distinction between the Zoroaster of the later Avesta and the Zoroaster of the Gathas.
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  • gigue (in the sense of a stringed instrument); the modern French gigue (a dance) is the English " jig " re-imported (Hatzfeld and Darmesteter, Dictionnaire)_ This opens up another possibility, of the origin of the name of the instrument in the dance which it accompanied.
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  • In the same fragment we read of the ruin of Azidahaka Mazainya, which name Darmesteter interprets in the Persian sources as the demon serpent, the sorcerer (Ormazd et Ahriman, Paris, 18 77, p. 1 57).
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  • Here we recognize a technical term of the Avesta - namely, the "Frasho-kereti," that is the reanimation of the world or resurrection of the dead (Darmesteter, op. cit., p. 239).
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  • Darmesteter, De Floovante vetustiore gallico poemate (Paris, 1877); Floovant (Paris, 1859); ed.
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  • Taking an opinion based on such data for what it is worth, we may note that Darmesteter believed in the influence of the later Greek philosophy (Philonian and Neo-platonic) as one of those which shaped the Avesta as we have it (Sacred Books of the East, iv.
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  • Of course, if Darmesteter was right in seeing a Greek element in Zoroastrianism, Greek influence must still have operated under the new dynasty, which recognized the national religion.
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  • Lavisse was admitted to the Academie Frangaise on the death of Admiral Jurien de la Graviere in 1892, and after the death of James Darmesteter became editor of the Revue de Paris.
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  • A Slav origin for the word has been suggested (Hatzfeld and Darmesteter, Dic. gen.
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  • Darmesteter, J~tudes iraniennes, i.
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  • th ldner (Stuttgart, 1886-1895; also in English); translation into rman by Spiegel (Leipzig, 1852), and into English by Darmesteter mi xford, 1880) in Max Mullers Sacred Books of the Easi.
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  • Opinions differ greatly as to the precise age of the original texts brought together by subsequent redactors: according to some, they are pre-Achaemenian; according to Darmesteter's former opinion, they were written in Media under the Achaemenian dynasty; according to some, their source must be sought in the east, according to others, in the west of Iran.
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  • The value of the Pahlavi interpretation was overrated by Spiegel„ Darmesteter, but wholly denied by Roth.
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  • Darmesteter, Part III.
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  • Darmesteter, 3 vols.
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  • Darmesteter, in the Introduction to his translation.
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  • of his first Apology, (c. 140): 1 James Darmesteter, in " Introd.
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  • These glosses (lo`azim) have now been in part edited from the manuscripts of the late Arsêne Darmesteter.
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  • JAMES DARMESTETER (1849-1894), French author and antiquarian, was born of Jewish parents on the 28th of March 1849 at Chateau Salins, in Alsace.
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  • Darmesteter regarded the extant texts as far more recent than was commonly believed, placing the earliest in the ist century B.C., and the bulk in the 3rd century A.D.
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  • His elder brother, Arsene Darmesteter (1846-1888), was a distinguished philologist and man of letters.
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  • His scattered papers on romance and Jewish philology were collected by James Darmesteter as Arsene Darmesteter, reliques scientifiques (2 vols., 1890).
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  • pp. 519-534), and a notice by Henri Cordier, with a list of his writings, in The Royal Asiatic Society's Journal (January 1895); see also Gaston Paris, "James Darmesteter," in Penseurs et poetes (1896), pp. 1-61).
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  • Darmesteter, La vie de E.
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  • Under all circumstances we must imitate the ancient authors in holding fast to the historic personality of Zoroaster; though he - like many another name of the dim past - has failed to escape the fate of being regarded as a purely mythical creation (for instance, by Kern and by Darmesteter, in the Sacred Books of the East, vol.
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  • According to Darmesteter, the Zarathustra of the Avesta is a mere myth, a divinity invested with human attributes, an incarnation of the storm-god, who with his divine word, the thunder, comes and smites the demons.
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  • Among them were: Leopold Pannier; Marius Sepet, the author of Le Drame chretien au moyen age (1878) and of the Origines catholiques du theatre moderne (1901); Charles Joret; Alfred Morel-Fatio; Gaston Raynaud, who is responsible for various volumes of the excellent editions published by the Societe des anciens textes francais; Arsene Darmesteter and others.
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  • These glosses (lo`azim) have now been in part edited from the manuscripts of the late Arsêne Darmesteter.
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  • There is an eloge of James Darmesteter in the Journal asiatique (1894, vol.
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