Difference between revisions of "Girba"

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<span style="color:#3CB371">Apparatus:</span>
 
<span style="color:#3CB371">Apparatus:</span>
  
pila AC e f | pilla B
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pila AC efjp | pilla B <br />
 
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mortarium  B efjp | moratrius AC
moratrius (-ri''us'' A) AC | mortarium (-riũ B e) B e f
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<span style="color:#3CB371">Translation:</span>
 
<span style="color:#3CB371">Translation:</span>
  
''Girba'' is Greek for Latin ''pila pistatoria'' {lit. "mortar or cup-shaped vessel for crushing"} or ''mortarius id''. The word is found in Cassius Felix in numerous passages.
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''Girba'' is Greek for Latin ''pila pistatoria'' {lit. "mortar or cup-shaped vessel for crushing"} or ''mortarius'' id. The word is found in Cassius Felix in numerous passages.
  
  
 
<span style="color:#3CB371">Commentary:</span>
 
<span style="color:#3CB371">Commentary:</span>
  
The word occurs in Cassius Felix's De medicina, chapter XXXI. Ad polypum et ozaenas {"Against polyps and ''ozaenae'' {"fetid nasal polypus"}, where it says, p.72: ''in girba contusis'' - "having well pounded {the ingredients} in a mortar vessel …". ''Girba'' also occurs in Dioscorides Longobardus.
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Source: <br />
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The word occurs in Cassius Felix's ''De medicina'', 31, ed. Fraisse (2001). Ad polypum et ozaenas {"Against polyps and ''ozaenae'' {i.e. fetid nasal polypus}", where it says, (2001: 72): ''in girba contusis'' - "having well pounded {the ingredients} in a mortar vessel …". <br />
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This text is also available online in the Rose edition (1879: 62-3): [[http://www.archive.org/stream/demedicinaexgrae00cassuoft#page/62/mode/2up]].
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 +
''Girba'' also occurs in Dioscorides Longobardus.
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''Girba'': <br />
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is not a Greek word but is of Semitic origin, cf. Arabic: ﺟﺮﺍﺏ /ğirāb/ "sack, bag, travelling bag; knapsack; scrotum; covering, case; sheath, scabbard for sword" (Wehr). It entered late Latin changing its meaning from an original "container made of hide for liquid" to becoming synonymous with ''pila'' and ''mortarium'' {both meaning "mortar vessel"}. For a more detailed history of the word with further references, cf. Cassius Felix, ed. Fraisse (2001: 72, annotation 241).
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[[User:WilfGunther|WilfGunther]] 22/11/2013
  
''Girba'' is not a Greek word but is of Semitic origin, cf. Arabic: ﺟﺮﺍﺏ /ğirāb/ "sack, bag, travelling bag; knapsack; scrotum; covering, case; sheath, scabbard for sword" (Wehr). It entered late Latin changing its meaning from an original "container made of hide for liquid" to becoming synonymous with ''pila'' and ''mortarium'' {both meaning "mortar vessel"}. For a more detailed history of the word with further references, cf. Fraisse, Cassius Felix p.72, annotation 241.
 
  
 
<div style="text-align: right; direction: ltr; margin-right: 1em;">[[Gire | Next entry]]</div>
 
<div style="text-align: right; direction: ltr; margin-right: 1em;">[[Gire | Next entry]]</div>

Latest revision as of 12:59, 25 December 2016

Girba grece pila pistatoria mortarius Cassius felix in pluribus locis.


Apparatus:

pila AC efjp | pilla B
mortarium B efjp | moratrius AC


Translation:

Girba is Greek for Latin pila pistatoria {lit. "mortar or cup-shaped vessel for crushing"} or mortarius id. The word is found in Cassius Felix in numerous passages.


Commentary:

Source:
The word occurs in Cassius Felix's De medicina, 31, ed. Fraisse (2001). Ad polypum et ozaenas {"Against polyps and ozaenae {i.e. fetid nasal polypus}", where it says, (2001: 72): in girba contusis - "having well pounded {the ingredients} in a mortar vessel …".
This text is also available online in the Rose edition (1879: 62-3): [[1]].

Girba also occurs in Dioscorides Longobardus.

Girba:
is not a Greek word but is of Semitic origin, cf. Arabic: ﺟﺮﺍﺏ /ğirāb/ "sack, bag, travelling bag; knapsack; scrotum; covering, case; sheath, scabbard for sword" (Wehr). It entered late Latin changing its meaning from an original "container made of hide for liquid" to becoming synonymous with pila and mortarium {both meaning "mortar vessel"}. For a more detailed history of the word with further references, cf. Cassius Felix, ed. Fraisse (2001: 72, annotation 241).


WilfGunther 22/11/2013


Next entry