repertorial

repertory

[rep-er-tawr-ee, -tohr-ee]
noun, plural repertories.
1.
a type of theatrical presentation in which a company presents several works regularly or in alternate sequence in one season.
2.
a theatrical company that presents productions in this manner.
4.
a store or stock of things available.

Origin:
1545–55; < Late Latin repertōrium inventory, equivalent to Latin reper(īre) to discover, find, make up (re- re- + -perīre, combining form of parere to bring forth, produce) + -tōrium -tory2

repertorial, adjective
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World English Dictionary
repertory (ˈrɛpətərɪ, -trɪ)
 
n , pl -ries
1.  the entire stock of things available in a field or of a kind; repertoire
2.  a building or place where a stock of things is kept; repository
3.  short for repertory company
 
[C16: from Late Latin repertōrium storehouse, from Latin reperīre to obtain, from re- + parere to bring forth]
 
reper'torial
 
adj

Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 10th Edition
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Etymonline
Word Origin & History

repertory
1552, "index, list, catalogue," from L.L. repertorium "inventory, list," from L. repertus, pp. of reperire "to find, get, invent," from re-, intensive prefix, + parire, archaic form of paerere "produce, bring forth," from PIE base *per- "attempt" (see parent). Meaning "list
of performances" is first recorded 1845; repertory theater is attested from 1896.
Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper
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