Gregory's notation is more generally used, and Scrivener's, though still followed by a few English scholars, is likely to become obsolete.
Miller's edition of Scrivener's Introduction to the Criticism of the New Testament (George Bell, 1894); C. R.
Horner's The Coptic Version of the New Testament in the Northern Dialect (Oxford); Scrivener's Introduction (ed.
With Aristion mentioned in this version, see esp. Swete's The Gospel according to St Mark (London, 1902), p. cxi.] Other secondary versions which are sometimes quoted are the Gothic, Ethiopic, Georgian, Arabic, Anglo-Saxon, Frankish and Persic. None has any real critical importance; details are given in Gregory's Prolegomena and in Scrivener's Introduction.
The purest representatives are 61(52), 75 (V), 92, (461), 94, 1027 (5), 1126 (476 = scrivener's k) 8364;179 (661).