- scrip used 7 times.
- Included in Eastons: Yes
- Included in Hitchcocks: No
- Included in Naves: No
- Included in Smiths: Yes
- Included in Websters: Yes
- Included in Strongs: Yes
- Included in Thayers: Yes
- Included in BDB: Yes
A small bag or wallet usually fastened to the girdle (1 Samuel 17:40); "a shepherd's bag."
In the New Testament it is the rendering of Gr. pera, which was a bag carried by travellers and shepherds, generally made of skin (Matthew 10:10; Mark 6:8; Luke 9:3; 10:4). The name "scrip" is meant to denote that the bag was intended to hold scraps, fragments, as if scraped off from larger articles, trifles.
The Hebrew word thus translated appears in (1 Samuel 17:40) as a synonym for the bag in which the shepherds of Palestine carried their food or other necessities. The scrip of the Galilean peasants was of leather, used especially to carry their food on a journey, and slung over their shoulders. (Matthew 10:10; Mark 6:8; Luke 9:3; 22:35) The English word "scrip" is probably connected with scrape, scrap, and was used in like manner for articles of food.
SCRIP, noun [This belongs to the root of gripe, our vulgar grab, that is, to seize or press.]
SCRIP, noun [Latin scriptum, scriptio, from scribo, to write.]
A small writing, certificate or schedule; a piece of paper containing a writing.
Bills of exchange cannot pay our debts abroad, till scrips of paper can be made current coin.
A certificate of stock subscribed to a bank or other company, or of a share of other joint property, is called in America a scrip
SCRIP'PAGE, noun That which is contained in a scrip. [Not in use.]
SCRIPT, noun A scrip. [Not in use.]
SCRIP'TORY, adjective [Latin scriptorius. See Scribe.]
Written; expressed in writing; not verbal. [Little used.]
SCRIP'TURAL, adjective [from scripture.]
1. Contained in the Scriptures, so called by way of eminence, that is, in the Bible; as a scriptural word, expression or phrase.
2. According to the Scriptures or sacred oracles; as a scriptural doctrine.
SCRIP'TURALIST, noun One who adheres literally to the Scriptures and makes them the foundation of all philosophy.
Invariably in the New Testament denotes that definite collection of sacred books, regarded as given by inspiration of God, which we usually call the Old Testament (2 Timothy 3:15, 16; John 20:9; Galatians 3:22; 2 Peter 1:20). It was God's purpose thus to perpetuate his revealed will. From time to time he raised up men to commit to writing in an infallible record the revelation he gave. The "Scripture," or collection of sacred writings, was thus enlarged from time to time as God saw necessary. We have now a completed "Scripture," consisting of the Old and New Testaments. The Old Testament canon in the time of our Lord was precisely the same as that which we now possess under that name. He placed the seal of his own authority on this collection of writings, as all equally given by inspiration (Matthew 5:17; 7:12; 22:40; Luke 16:29, 31). (See BIBLE; CANON.)
SCRIP'TURE, noun [Latin scriptura, from scribo, to write.]
1. In its primary sense, a writing; any thing written.
2. Appropriately, and by way of distinction, the books of the Old and New Testament; the Bible. The word is used either in the singular or plural number, to denote the sacred writings or divine oracles, called sacred or holy, as proceeding from God and containing sacred doctrines and precepts.
There is not any action that a man ought to do or forbear, but the scripture will give him a clear precept or prohibition for it.
Compared with the knowledge which the Scriptures contain, every other subject of human inquiry is vanity and emptiness.
The word of God
SCRIP'TURIST, noun One well versed in the Scriptures.