Verbum Search through Tip of the Day #40d

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MJ. Smith | Forum Activity | Posted: Fri, Oct 16 2020 3:19 PM

Tip 40d: Library Results: Resource toolbar: Reverse Interlinears: Bibles and others

Please be generous with your additional details, corrections, suggestions, and other feedback. This is being built in a .docx file for a PBB which will be shared periodically.

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Tip 8 provides instruction on reading a reverse interlinear. Use that tip for review if necessary.

How to find the Reverse Interlinear Bibles owned

Step 1: Select Guides on application toolbar

Step 2: Select Word Guides on Menu

Step 3: Note the dark triangle in the corner. This is the Windows convention telling you that you can resize the menu (horizontally and vertically) using the corner and the application will remember the new dimensions.

Step 4: Select Translation

Step 5: Open Settings on guide section bar.

Step 6: Read list of available reverse interlinears. It may be necessary to enter a valid lemma in the text box.

Note that the Bibles are shown in abbreviated title alphabetical order.

Non-Biblical interlinears and reverse-interlinear:

Some resources with interlinears are not Bibles:

  • Brannan, Rick. 2011. “Apostolic Fathers Greek-English Interlinear.” Lexham Press.
  • Clement I, Pope, Saint Ignatius Bishop of Antioch, Saint Polycarp Bishop of Smyrna, and Kirsopp Lake. 1912–1913. The Apostolic Fathers. ed. Kirsopp Lake. Cambridge MA; London: Harvard University Press.(Brannan, Rick. 2009. “Lake’s Apostolic Fathers English Reverse Interlinear.” Lexham Press.

“Interlinear” search

There is a Search that crosses the original language/translation line. It takes the form of the lemma in the original language INTERSECTS translation language word.

From the Clementine Vulgate taking advantage of the lemma tagging for “Match all word forms”

Other languages can be specified; matching all forms in other languages is deferred to a later discussion.

What languages can be searched?  Bradley Grainger (Faithlife) wrote "All text in a Logos resource is tagged with its language, so all resources are coded for (foreign) languages.”

For ISO-639 language codes, see Wikipedia.

 

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