JACOBY FRAGMENTE DER GRIECHISCHEN HISTORIKER PDF

User Guide for Jacoby Online. Jacoby Online. Jacoby Online is one of the most authoritative resources for the study of fragmentary ancient Greek historians. It includes five bundled products: 1. Felix Jacoby collected these fragments and edited them, adding biographical testimonies and extensive commentaries. Especially important is that for the first time ever commentaries are provided on the final authors in FGrHist I-III, which Jacoby was unable to prepare before his death.

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The FHG consists of a survey of excerpts from many different sources pertaining to ancient Greek fragmentary historians. Excluding the first volume, authors are chronologically distributed and cover a period of time from the 6th century BC through the 7th century CE.

Fragments are numbered sequentially and arranged by works and book numbers, when these pieces of information are available in the source texts preserving the fragments. Almost every Greek fragment is translated or summarized into Latin.

The digital editions of FHG vol. They collect fragments of authors from the 6th century BC through the 2nd century CE, including Apollodorus of Athens with fragments of the Bibliotheca , historians of Sicily Antiochus of Syracuse, Philistus of Syracuse, Timaeus of Tauromenius , the Atthidographers Clidemus, Phanodemus, Androtio, Demo, Philochorus and Ister , Aristotle and his disciples, historians from the time of Alexander the Great until CE, fragments from the beginning of the reign of Constantine CE through the reign of the emperor Phocas CE , and Greek and Syriac historical fragments preserved in Armenian texts.

The text of the Marmor Parium with Latin translation, chronological table, and commentary and the Greek text of the Marmor Rosettanum with a French literal translation as well as a critical, historical, and archaeological commentary are online in a seperate appendix at the end of vol.

The DFHG is a model for producing digital editions of fragmentary texts. A full description of characteristics and goals of the project will be available as part of a new book entitled Digital Editions of Historical Fragmentary Texts by Monica Berti.

The work has been printed in Paris between and by the publisher Ambroise Firmin-Didot. The DFHG is not a new edition of ancient Greek fragmentary historians, but a digital experiment to provide textual, philological, and historiographical solutions for representing fragmentary authors and works in a digital environment.

The FHG corpus is open and big enough to allow this kind of computational experimentation. The DFHG is an ongoing project that has been developing many tools and services that can be applied to other collections of fragmentary authors in order to visualize and explore their data, and connect it with external resources for further developments.

Combining philological work and scripts, an SQL database has been created for delivering web services and tools.

The raw data files are inserted into the SQL DB enriched with information useful to perform searches and citation extraction. Web pages are created using Ajax to retrieve data from the DB in order to increase the usability of the huge amount of the FHG contents. The DFHG offers an easier and deeper access to the Fragmenta Historicorum Graecorum FHG thanks to a rich set of capabilities and tools that take advantage of web technologies and database functionalities.

The DFHG is accessible by browsing the whole collection or selecting single volumes. The navigation menu is available for the entire collection and for each volume. The "Expand All" and "Collapse All" functions allow scholars to navigate the FHG with a comprehensive view of the structure of every volume.

Following the link to each navigation menu element, users are able to jump to the relevant section of the FHG without reloading the page. The grey sidebar of the main page shows the original arrangement of pages in the FHG with links to the print edition available through Google Books.

By typing and selecting through a live search, users can display the desired part of the collection. DFHG contents introductions, fragments, translations, commentaries and source texts are searchable in two different ways: by holding down the SHIFT-key when highlighting words with the mouse in the DFHG main page of the entire collection or of a single volume; by searching words directly in the search tool.

The search is performed on fragments, translations, commentaries and source texts. Results show the number of occurrences in each DFHG author and are organized by authors and works. Searched words are highlighted in the resulted texts of the DFHG. One of the main goals of the project is to integrate the DFHG with external resources such as textual collections, authority lists, dictionaries and lexica. Morpheus and LSJ entries still require a work of disambiguation and correction.

For example: urn:lofts:fhg. The acronym lofts stands for the Leipzig Open Fragmentary Texts Series and identifies the domain of textual fragments i. As URNs, these identifiers are not web-resolvable on their own.

By selecting a portion of text holding down the ALT-key, users get a pop-up window with the URN that identifies the selected chunk of text. The result is a JSON output containing every piece of information about the requested data. This tool enables users to search the catalog by Authors e. The Catalog includes also experimental text reuse detection. Even if nowadays we are able to get good results when OCRing 19th century editions of ancient Greek and Latin sources, it is still possible to find errors in OCRed texts.

The DFHG offers the possibility to edit and correct these errors. When searching the FHG with the search tool , an edit button appears on the right side of each row displaying the results. This button allows users to get a new window for suggesting corrections in the text of source texts, fragments, Latin translations and commentaries. The correction will be validated or rejected by the project team through an administration page. The DFHG "text reuse detection" is based on the Smith—Waterman algorithm that performs local sequence alignment to detect similarities between strings.

Smith-Waterman has been used for sequencing DNA, and for detecting plagiarism and collusion by comparing sequences of text. DFHG contents introductions, fragments, translations, commentaries and source texts are searchable both by holding down the SHIFT-key when higlighting words with the mouse in the DFHG main page and by searching words directly in the search tool.

It is possible to find index entries in two ways: 1 by clicking the bookmark icon under each fragment number and page for the entries of that specific fragment that are included in the index; 2 by searching entries directly in the indices.

Why the DFHG? Tools The DFHG offers an easier and deeper access to the Fragmenta Historicorum Graecorum FHG thanks to a rich set of capabilities and tools that take advantage of web technologies and database functionalities. Search DFHG contents introductions, fragments, translations, commentaries and source texts are searchable in two different ways: by holding down the SHIFT-key when highlighting words with the mouse in the DFHG main page of the entire collection or of a single volume; by searching words directly in the search tool.

Integration One of the main goals of the project is to integrate the DFHG with external resources such as textual collections, authority lists, dictionaries and lexica. For example: Hellanicus' fragment 1 urn:lofts:fhg. Additional Tools. How To. Navigate the DFHG. Perform a Search. Export Citations. Search the Indices.

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Index to Fragmente der Griechischen Historiker, II: Concordance Jacoby -> Source

The FHG consists of a survey of excerpts from many different sources pertaining to ancient Greek fragmentary historians. Excluding the first volume, authors are chronologically distributed and cover a period of time from the 6th century BC through the 7th century CE. Fragments are numbered sequentially and arranged by works and book numbers, when these pieces of information are available in the source texts preserving the fragments. Almost every Greek fragment is translated or summarized into Latin. The digital editions of FHG vol. They collect fragments of authors from the 6th century BC through the 2nd century CE, including Apollodorus of Athens with fragments of the Bibliotheca , historians of Sicily Antiochus of Syracuse, Philistus of Syracuse, Timaeus of Tauromenius , the Atthidographers Clidemus, Phanodemus, Androtio, Demo, Philochorus and Ister , Aristotle and his disciples, historians from the time of Alexander the Great until CE, fragments from the beginning of the reign of Constantine CE through the reign of the emperor Phocas CE , and Greek and Syriac historical fragments preserved in Armenian texts. The text of the Marmor Parium with Latin translation, chronological table, and commentary and the Greek text of the Marmor Rosettanum with a French literal translation as well as a critical, historical, and archaeological commentary are online in a seperate appendix at the end of vol.

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Digital Fragmenta Historicorum Graecorum (DFHG)

Login via Institution. Author: Pierre Bonnechere. At his death in , Felix Jacoby left to posterity a monumental work assembling the fragments of more than Greek historians. Yet the sheer bulk of the material and the lack of transparency of the plan make the Fragmente der Griechischen Historiker difficult to use and it is often avoided by students. The three indexes now published are the first fruits of an indexation project which aims to facilitate access to the corpus of fragments and to improve its usefulness. Index no. The practical advantages are clear.

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