Discussion:
Online LBG
(too old to reply)
Maria C. Pantelia
2014-10-06 22:36:02 UTC
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We are pleased to announce the release of the Online LBG (Lexikon zur
byzantinischen GrÀzitÀt). The project is the result of the collaboration
between the Lexikon zur byzantinischen GrÀzitÀt published by the Austrian
Academy of Sciences (Die Österreichische Akademie der Wissenschaften) and the
Thesaurus Linguae Graecae® (TLG®) at the University of California, Irvine.

The LBG is the foremost lexicographical resource in Byzantine Studies
covering the period from the 4th to the 15th century A.D. taken from more than
3,000 texts. Seven fascicles have appeared to date, with one more scheduled to
appear in 2016. When completed the dictionary will consist of more than 2,000
printed pages, containing approximately 80,000 lemmata.

In March 2012, the LBG and TLG began conversations about digitizing the
existing volumes of LBG and linking them to the TLG texts. The first six
fascicles have been included in this release covering letters A-P. They
can be accessed at: http://stephanus.tlg.uci.edu/lbg.

The LBG was initiated by Erich Trapp-in collaboration with Wolfram Hörandner
and Johannes Diethart-in the early 1990s. It became a joint project of the
Commission for Byzantine Studies at the Austrian Academy of Sciences, the
Department of Philology at the University of Bonn and the Department of
Byzantine and Modern Greek Studies at the University of Vienna, financially
supported by the Austrian National Science Fund (FWF).

Astrid Steiner-Weber, Sonja Schönauer and Maria Cassiotou-Panayotopoulos
contributed to the project at Bonn University with the financial support of the
German Research Foundation (DFG),. The Lexicon is now continued at the Division
of Byzantine Research of the Institute for Medieval Research at the Austrian
Academy of Sciences under the guidance of Erich Trapp (Vienna/Bonn). Members of
the team in Vienna include Carolina Cupane, Andreas Rhoby and Elisabeth
Schiffer.

The LBG and TLG wish to acknowledge the contribution of the Austrian Academy of
Sciences that has generously supported the creation of the Lexicon and has now
agreed to its online dissemination for the benefit of the scholarly community.

Maria Pantelia
TLG Director
Marianne McDonald
2014-10-06 22:49:27 UTC
Permalink
great...thanks...
Post by Maria C. Pantelia
We are pleased to announce the release of the Online LBG (Lexikon zur
byzantinischen Gräzität). The project is the result of the
collaboration between the Lexikon zur byzantinischen Gräzität
published by the Austrian Academy of Sciences (Die Österreichische
Akademie der Wissenschaften) and the Thesaurus Linguae Graecae® (TLG®)
at the University of California, Irvine.
The LBG is the foremost lexicographical resource in Byzantine Studies
covering the period from the 4th to the 15th century A.D. taken from
more than 3,000 texts. Seven fascicles have appeared to date, with one
more scheduled to appear in 2016. When completed the dictionary will
consist of more than 2,000 printed pages, containing approximately
80,000 lemmata.
In March 2012, the LBG and TLG began conversations about digitizing
the existing volumes of LBG and linking them to the TLG texts. The
first six fascicles have been included in this release covering
letters A-P. They can be accessed at: http://stephanus.tlg.uci.edu/lbg.
The LBG was initiated by Erich Trapp-in collaboration with Wolfram
Hörandner and Johannes Diethart-in the early 1990s. It became a joint
project of the Commission for Byzantine Studies at the Austrian
Academy of Sciences, the Department of Philology at the University of
Bonn and the Department of Byzantine and Modern Greek Studies at the
University of Vienna, financially supported by the Austrian National
Science Fund (FWF).
Astrid Steiner-Weber, Sonja Schönauer and Maria
Cassiotou-Panayotopoulos contributed to the project at Bonn University
with the financial support of the German Research Foundation (DFG),.
The Lexicon is now continued at the Division of Byzantine Research of
the Institute for Medieval Research at the Austrian Academy of
Sciences under the guidance of Erich Trapp (Vienna/Bonn). Members of
the team in Vienna include Carolina Cupane, Andreas Rhoby and
Elisabeth Schiffer.
The LBG and TLG wish to acknowledge the contribution of the Austrian
Academy of Sciences that has generously supported the creation of the
Lexicon and has now agreed to its online dissemination for the benefit
of the scholarly community.
Maria Pantelia
TLG Director
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