Suda

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Suda

 

a Byzantine etymological and explanatory lexicon dating from approximately the tenth century. Containing some 30,000 entries, it provides unique historical information. The work was compiled from classical Greek and Roman, Hellenistic, and Byzantine sources. Its compiler as well as the origin of its name are unknown.

PUBLICATION

Suidae Lexicon, vols. 1–5. Edited by A. Adler. Leipzig, 1928–38.

REFERENCES

Walter, N. “Suda.” Das Altertum, 1962, vol. 8, no. 3.
Lavagnini, B. “Suida, Suda o Guida?” Rivista di filologia e di istruzione classica, 1962, vol. 40.

Suda

 

an urban-type settlement in Cherepovets Raion, Vologda Oblast, RSFSR. Located at the point of entry of the Suda River into Rybinsk Reservoir. Railroad station 25 km from Cherepo vets. Suda has a house-building combine, a timber transshipping station, and the Krasnyi Press factory for the production of lumberyard equipment.


Suda

 

a river in Vologda Oblast, RSFSR. The Suda is 184 km long and drains an area of 13,500 sq km. Formed by the confluence of the Koloshma and Nozhema rivers, the Suda flows along the Mologa-Sheksna Lowland and empties into a bay of Rybinsk Reservoir; the river’s lower reaches form a backswamp. The Suda is fed predominantly by snow. Its high-water period is April through May. The average water flow is 134 cu m per sec. The Suda freezes between late October and mid-December and opens up in April or early May. The river is used for floating timber and is navigable at its mouth.


Suda

 

a Byzantine etymological and explanatory dictionary dating approximately from the tenth century.

References in periodicals archive ?
Hinsdale South has stalwarts like hurdler Carmelo Lazzara, sprinter Jacob Marcus and jumper Kamron Lipscomb, but it'll be hard to match Downers South's double-scoring potential particularly in distance, where Stephen Pipilas, Akhil Ghosh and Eddie Suida anchored a 10th-place 3A cross country team.
(h) Por otra parte, Hesiquio no glosa ni [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII], ni [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII], ni [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] y la Suida solo consigna la palabra [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII], que define como el gato propiamente domestico ([TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII]).
In the previous century, important scholarship was begun by the Austrian art historian Wilhelm Suida in his 1929 book Leonardo und sein Kreis.
(8) It is of note that Suida mentions a link between the Portrait of a Youth and the St.
This seems to have been suggested for the first time by Wilhelm Suida in 1941, and the proposal was received positively a few years later by Frederick Hartt.
(9) Thyssen-Bornemisza Museum, Madrid; Suida Collection, New York.
Suida and Titsch (1928) acetylated powdered beech and pine using pyridine or dimethylaniline as a catalyst to yield an acetyl weight gain of 30 to 35 percent after 15 to 35 days at 100[degrees]C.
The first patent on wood acetylation was filed by Suida in Austria in 1930.
--Anda, dime la verdad, si quieres seguir sirviendo en esta hermosa suida que es de la Esperanza asiento: ?Quien contra mi comploto?
1.18, in the second of which, as in this second story by Cicero, the dead man (as a ghost in Cicero, and as a walking corpse in Apuleius) describes his own murder (8) (there is another partial parallel for the De Diviniatione in Chrysippus' work on dreams, see Pease's notes on Cicero, and the Suida).
Elsewhere in the same commentary Philoponus contrasts `[GREEK TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] with those that have existence only conceptually, [GREEK TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII](18) Similarly, Asclepius in his commentary on Aristotle's Metaphysics reports the view that [GREEK TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII](19) Finally, both in the lexicographer Hesychius and in the Suida we find [GREEK TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] under the entry [GREEK TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII], i.e.
More isolated attributions were also proposed to Verrocchio by Wilhelm Suida in 1929, (13) and to Lorenzo di Credi by Woldemar von Seidlitz in 1935.