Where the works of an author have been divided into recognized chapters and sections these are usually given, and the orators are (when possible) cited by speech and section; but references by page are given in accordance with custom to Aristotle (Bekker), the commentators on Aristotle (Berlin edition), Plato (Stephanus), Philo (Mangey), Plutarch's Moralia (Wyttenbach), Galen (Kühn, except for certain recently edited treatises), Athenaeus (Casaubon), Julian (Spanheim), and Themistius (Hardouin). Page-references to other authors are in general introduced by 'p.' and followed by the initial of the editor's name; if not, the facts are stated in List I. The symbol' Fr.' (= Fragment) is generally used where the remains of an author consist partly of complete works and partly of quotations ; a simple number denotes a fragment drawn from one of the collections indicated in List I. Where supplementary or recent but uncompleted collections are quoted, the initial of the editor (e.g. ' D.' for Demiańczuk, 'J.' for Jacoby) is added to the number of the fragment. The annotations of ancient commentators are cited either by reference to the passage discussed or as substantive works: thus 'Ulp. ad D.' followed by reference to speech and section, but 'Did. in D.' cited by column and line of papyrus.
Henry George Liddell; Robert Scott , A Greek-English Lexicon; Machine readable text (Trustees of Tufts University, Oxford) [word count] [greatscott01].