Codex Campianus

Codex Campianus is designated as "M" or "021" in the Gregory-Aland cataloging system and as "ε 72" in the Von Soden system. It is a Greek uncial manuscript of the New Testament, dated palaeographically to the 9th century. The manuscript has complex contents. It has marginalia and was prepared for liturgical (religious) use.

The text of the manuscript was held in high esteem by some 19th-century scholars, but this general opinion changed in the 20th century; as a result the manuscript is rarely cited in critical editions of the Greek New Testament.

Read more about Codex Campianus:  Description, Text, History

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Codex Cyprius - Text - Textual Variants
... In Matthew 2734 it reads οινον (wine) as Codex Sinaiticus, Vaticanus, Bezae, Regius, Koridethi, manuscripts of Lake's family (f1), manuscripts of Ferrar's family (f13), and 33 Alexandrinus ... an ass or an ox) for υἱὸς ἢ βοῦς (a son or an ox) the reading of the codex is supported by א, L, X, Π, Ψ, f1, f13, 33, 892, 1071, ℓ 547 In ...
Codex Campianus - History
... the last half of the 9th century, because of similarities between liturgical notes of the codex and the Oxforder manuscript of Plato dated to the year 895 ... It was called Campianus after François de Camps, who gave it to Louis XIV in 1707 ... Some non-biblical material of the codex, such as Synaxarion and Menologion, was published by Scholz in the same place as those of the Codex Cyprius, but with carelessness ...