A book; a manuscript.
An ancient manuscript of the Sacred Scriptures, or any part of them, particularly the New Testament.
A manuscript in book form (as opposed to a roll such as papyrus). (Pl.: codices) Codicology: The study of the physical setting of manuscripts, their history, physical properties, illuminations, audience, etc.
a manuscript whose sheets of papyrus or parchment are fastened together in the form of a book, rather than rolled into a scroll.
The normal book format in which folded printed sheets are stitched together along one edge.
(plural, codices). Originating in the first century, the codex is a book composed of folded sheets sewn along one edge.
codex is a form of text that resembles a modern book, consisting of several leaves of parchment or papyrus bound together. For more, see Ancient Book Forms. Plural codices.
A collection of written pages stitched together along one edge, the book form still in use today.
Ancient book. Maya books were composed in a fan-fold manner with paper coated with lime. They were hand painted.
Mesoamerican book that recorded information about astrology, religion, ritual, history, and law; very few pre-Hispanic codices survived the Spanish book burnings.
a book of paper or parchment leaves bound with boards; distinct from the ancient volume in scroll form.
Brown (1994) defines codex as "...a book composed of folded sheets sewn along one edge, distinct from other writing vehicles such as the roll or tablet...".
A volume of ancient manuscript.
Simply defined: a book of folded pages. The large pages were folded in half, inserted to form a book and then sewn together. This originated early on in the first century.
a manuscript in the form of a modern book
Sheets or papyrus or parchment folded and sewn together, the forerunner of the modern book.
A book form made of folded sheets that are sewn together along one edge.
( Lat. 'codex'=book) A handwritten book from Late Antiquity or the Middle Ages.
A manuscript produced in book form (with pages) on papyrus, parchment, or vellum.
A bound book, in contrast to a roll or scroll.
An ancient volume of manuscript.
an unbound manuscript of some ancient classic (as distinguished from a scroll)
a book made of a series of pages bound in a cover, much like modern books (yes, this is an over-simplification)
a book that consists of folded pages bound on one side
a book - that simple
a book with all the rules, background information, example colour schemes and photos of a specific army)
a collection of manuscripts, usually unified by being the property of one person or institution, or by having a common theme or purpose
a manuscript bound together like a book instead of rolled into a scroll
a manuscript in book form as opposed to scrolls
a manuscript in book form having pages
a Mayan book
an ancient book with folded pages which is bound at one side
a set of folios nested together and sewn through the fold
a text produced in book format (as distinguished from a scroll) [image
(English) A manuscript book, either hand written or painted (plural form: codices). Typically a codex has pages bound along the left edge, much like a modern book; but the word also refers to indigenous manuscripts that were folded rather than bound.
A book made of bound pages.
A book form of ancient manuscripts. By the second or third century of the Christian era, documents were bound with thongs forming volumes, rather than being rolled in the form of scrolls. The Greek Scriptures were originally written and circulated as scrolls. Soon after, however, they were re-copied and bound in codex form. The codex could contain more written material than the scroll. The majority of the early manuscript copies available today are codices.
A bound book, favoured by Christians for their scriptures. Many were made of vellum.
a forerunner of the modern book. It was made by folding several sheets of papyrus in the middle and sewing them together along the fold. A codex was written on both sides.
Structure comprising covers and writing material fastened at one side to open like a book, as opposed to scrolls.
a manuscript volume, especially of a classic work or of the Scriptures
an early bound book (as opposed to a scroll)
An ancient book consisting of folded pages, bound at one side. Codices were the preferred form for scriptural or classical texts, as they could contain a lot more information than scrolls and were easier to manage.
accordion-fold books used by Mesoamerican peoples, made of bark paper or animal parchment pages sized with washes of lime plaster and enclosed in wooden covers
A codex (Latin for block of wood, book; plural codices) is a book in the format used for modern books, with separate pages normally bound together and given a cover. It was a Roman invention that replaced the scroll, which was the first form of book in all Eurasian cultures.
A codex (plural codexes, although the correct English is codices), in the Warhammer 40,000 tabletop wargame, is a rules supplement containing information concerning a particular army, environment, or worldwide campaign.