Each took a copy and one was held by the scribe to be stored in the archives.
Is a scribe, who recognizes under a corruption the word certainly intended, to perpetuate the error of the exemplar?
In plays by contemporary authors she created the characters of Judith and Cleopatra in the tragedies of Madame de Girardin, but perhaps her most successful appearance was in 1849 in Scribe and Legouve's Adrienne Lecouvreur, which was written for her.
The text was written, according to Tischendorf, by four scribes, of whom he identified one as also the scribe of cod.
4).] If Tischendorf was right in identifying the scribe of B with that of part of x, it is obvious that these MSS.
Such alterations may be due to the writer or writers of the MS., called the scribe or scribes, or to some other person or persons (for there may be several) called correctors.
"Written by Enoch the scribe," &c. Then comes xci.
This addition may therefore have been originally the marginal note of a pious scribe which was afterwards transferred to the text.
The question whether the writing as a whole is pseudonymous, or only the superscription a mistaken conjecture by the scribe of Jude 1 is of secondary importance.
6 represent excerpts respectively from the essay of an Alexandrian scribe, and a triple fragment of Jewish apocalypse, the analysis above given will be found the exponent of a real logical sequence.
(II) Son of Hilkiah and grandfather of Ezra the Scribe (Ezra vii.
EZRA (from a Hebrew word meaning "help"), in the Bible, the famous scribe and priest at the time of the return of the Jews in the reign of the Persian king Artaxerxes I.
He again led the vanguard in the emperor Henry's expedition against Burilas the Bulgarian, and he is represented by the Valenciennes scribe as encouraging his sovereign to the attack in a long speech.
They add that in the next year Jeremiah's scribe Baruch read the prophecies of Jeremiah first to the people assembled in the Temple, then to the " princes," and then to the king, who decided his own future policy by burning Baruch's roll in the brazier.
It has been argued, though by no means conclusively, that the "editor" was John Ramsay, the scribe of the Edinburgh MS. and of the companion Edinburgh MS. of the Brus by John Barbour.