- Included in Eastons: No
- Included in Hitchcocks: No
- Included in Naves: No
- Included in Smiths: No
- Included in Websters: Yes
- Included in Strongs: Yes
- Included in Thayers: No
- Included in BDB: Yes
RECORD', verb transitive [Latin recorder, to call to mind, to remember, from re and cor, cordis, the heart or mind.]
1. To register; to enroll; to write or enter in a book or on parchment, for the purpose of preserving authentic or correct evidence of a thing; as, to record the proceedings of a court; to record a deed or lease; to record historical events.
2. To imprint deeply on the mind or memory; as, to record the sayings of another in the heart.
3. To cause to be remembered.
So ev'n and morn recorded the third day.
4. To recite; to repeat. [Not in use.]
5. To call to mind. [Not in use.]
RECORD', verb intransitive To sing or repeat a tune. [Not in use.]
1. A register; an authentic or official copy of any writing, or account of any facts and proceedings, entered in a book for preservation; or the book containing such copy or account; as the records of statutes or of judicial courts; the records of a town or parish. Records are properly the registers of official transactions, made by officers appointed for the purpose, or by the officer whose proceedings are directed by law to be recorded.
2. Authentic memorial; as the records of past ages.
Court of record is a court whose acts and judicial proceedings are enrolled on parchment or in books for a perpetual memorial; and their records are the highest evidence of facts, and their truth cannot be called in question.
Debt of record is a debt which appears to be due by the evidence of a court of record as upon a judgment or a recognizance.
Trial by record is where a matter of record is pleaded and the opposite party pleads that there is no such record In this case, the trial is by inspection of the record itself, no other evidence being admissible.
RECORDA'TION, noun [Latin recordatio.] Remembrance. [Not in use.]
RECORD'ED, participle passive Registered; officially entered in a book or on parchment; imprinted on the memory.
(Heb. mazkir, i.e., "the mentioner," "rememberancer"), the office first held by Jehoshaphat in the court of David (2 Samuel 8:16), also in the court of Solomon (1 Kings 4:3). The next recorder mentioned is Joah, in the reign of Hezekiah (2 Kings 18:18, 37; Isaiah 36:3, 22). In the reign of Josiah another of the name of Joah filled this office (2 Chronicles 34:8). The "recorder" was the chancellor or vizier of the kingdom. He brought all weighty matters under the notice of the king, "such as complaints, petitions, and wishes of subjects or foreigners. He also drew up papers for the king's guidance, and prepared drafts of the royal will for the scribes. All treaties came under his oversight; and he had the care of the national archives or records, to which, as royal historiographer, like the same state officer in Assyria and Egypt, he added the current annals of the kingdom."
an officer of high rank in the Jewish state, exercising the functions, not simply of an annalist, but of chancellor or president of the privy council. In David's court the recorder appeal's among the high officers of his household. (2 Samuel 8:16; 20:24; 1 Chronicles 18:15) In Solomon's he is coupled with the three secretaries. (1 Kings 4:3) comp. 2 Kings 18:18,37; 2 Chronicles 34:8
1. A person whose official duty is to register writings or transactions; one who enrolls or records.
2. An officer of a city who is keeper of the rolls or records, or who is invested with judicial powers.
3. Formerly, a kind of flute, flageolet or wind instrument.
The figures of recorders, flutes and pipes are straight; but the recorder hath a less bore and a greater above and below.
RECORD'ING, participle present tense Registering; enrolling; imprinting on the memory.