- The loose leaf inserted into the register of a monastery on which were recorded notes of daily happenings and events. At the end of the year some of its contents were included in the chronicle being compiled at the monastery. Obviously the scedula was replaced each year. Often enough these notes were made not using a pen but cum plumbo = with lead, which when shaped conveniently could be used as a pencil. From scedula derives schedule.
Dictionary of Medieval Terms and Phrases. Christopher Coredon with Ann Williams.
Look at other dictionaries:
scedula — scedula, scedule, scedull obs. ff. schedule … Useful english dictionary
scedule — scedula, scedule, scedull obs. ff. schedule … Useful english dictionary
scedull — scedula, scedule, scedull obs. ff. schedule … Useful english dictionary
schedule — I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Medieval Latin scedula slip, page, charter, from Late Latin schedula slip of paper, diminutive of Latin *scheda strip of papyrus, probably back formation from Latin schedium impromptu speech, from Greek… … New Collegiate Dictionary
Hypercorrection — For the psychological use, see Compensation (psychology). In linguistics or usage, hypercorrection is a non standard usage that results from the over application of a perceived rule of grammar or a usage prescription. A speaker or writer who… … Wikipedia
Noli me tangere (Kästchen) — Beim Kästchen „Noli me tangere!“ (dt.: „Rühr mich nicht an“) handelte es sich um eine kleine silbervergoldete Schatulle im Aachener Domschatz (L: 15,2cm H: 3,7cm, T: 4,8cm). Sie wurde bis zum Anfang des 19. Jahrhunderts im Marienschrein des… … Deutsch Wikipedia
schedule —  Late Latin scedula meant ‘small piece of paper’. It was a diminutive form of Latin sceda ‘papyrus leaf, piece of paper, page’, itself a borrowing from Greek skhedē. By the time it reached English via Old French cedule it had moved on… … The Hutchinson dictionary of word origins
schedule — /ˈʃɛdʒul / (say shejoohl), /ˈskɛdʒul / (say skejoohl) noun 1. a plan of procedure for a specified project with reference to sequence of operations, time allotted for each part, etc.: the proposed schedule allows four weeks for the completion of… … Australian English dictionary
schedule —  Late Latin scedula meant ‘small piece of paper’. It was a diminutive form of Latin sceda ‘papyrus leaf, piece of paper, page’, itself a borrowing from Greek skhedē. By the time it reached English via Old French cedule it had moved on… … Word origins