scape (n.1)

"scenery view," 1773, abstracted from landscape (n.); as a combining element, first attested use is 1796, in prisonscape.

scape (n.2)

"shaft, stem," c. 1600, from Latin scapus "a stalk, shaft," cognate with Greek skapos "staff," skeptron "staff, scepter" (see scepter).

scape (v.)

late 13c., shortened form of escape; frequent in prose till late 17c. Related: Scaped (sometimes 15c.-16c. with strong past tense scope); scaping. As a noun from c. 1300.