According to the Brill link above, it's suited to all periods up to 1000 CE. For 文言文, you should be covered with either the Grand Ricci or the Hanyu Da Cidian. I don't know yet which of these is more complete, though.
OK thanks, that point wasn't immediately apparent to me. The cases I found are indeed just this, e.g 閬。 BTW in the entry for tang3lang4, you seem to just have the simplified variant for tang3?@laobaigou - what material specifically is missing? An organizational difference in our version is that instead of listing all of the pronunciations for the same character under a single entry, we give them each a separate one - we do this for consistency with our other dictionaries; you can easily get to all of the alternate pronunciations for a given character via the "CHARS" tab.
The not-yet-released print version is arranged by pinyin, definitions are for the classical era (Warring States through Han) as well as Medieval Chinese ("Middle Chinese", 220 AD through 907 AD), with Middle Chinese pronunciations. Definitions are in English. The Pleco version has the usual variety of Pleco input methods (pinyin, radical, handwritten, etc.).Pardon me for asking a basic question. Is this a 文言文 dictionary? I'm thinking of studying 文言文, and wondering which dictionary to use.
Thank you, but I don't see any abbreviation table. I might be misunderstanding something.
I tried googling one abbreviation yesterday but found no answer. I'll post it here when i encounter it again.Sorry, different thing - we don't offer an abbreviation table at the moment.