It is rather a moment when the commentator should step forward.
Adam of Bremen dates about 1070, and his commentator a little later.'
Of the latter, the following illustration is given by a commentator.
But here again my aim is neither that of the commentator nor that of the biographer.
Voltaire, as editor and commentator of Corneille, is freezingly cold.
All of whom (proceeds the Commentator) are sapiṇḍas, connected by food oblations.
This is rather the paraphrase of the Commentator: the text is very obscure.
But one word is used in the original, which the Commentator thus explains.
Overstepping, the Commentator describes to be cultivating beyond the boundary.
The Commentator adds the condition, 'if he have not repented him of his bargain.'