ge-lǽdan
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ge-lǽdan
Add:I. where there is movement. 1. where the movement of the object is not the act of the subject, to lead, bring, conduct. a. the subject a person Ic þé út gelǽdde of Ægypta londe, Ll. Th. i. 44, 4. Ðrió cnæhtas of ofone ðú gilǽddest (eduxisti ), Rtl. 101, 36. Hé ús of hæftum hám gelǽdde, Sat. 553. Hé hine gelǽdde ealle þá gemǽru, Cht. Th. 140, 21. Se cyng geleádde ealle his sciphere tó Lægeceastre, Chr. 972; P. 119, 9. Hié micle fierd tó Reádingum gelǽddon, 871; P. 70, 15. Þonne geméte gyt eoselan gesǽlede and hire folan; onsǽlaþ hié and tó mé gelǽdaþ, Bl. H. 69, 36. Hé beforan þone cyning gelǽd wæs, Bt. 16, 2; F. 52, 23. Ðá wǽron hié gelǽdde fram his gesyhþe, Bl. H. 189, 36. b. the subject a thing Folc wæs on lande; hæfde wuldres beám werud gelǽded, Exod. 567. 2. where the movement of the object is the act of the subject, to bring in the hands or in a receptacle, carry, bear Ic Dauides horn deórne bringe, forð gelǽde producam cornu Dauid, Ps. Th. 131, 18. Hwylce þinc gelǽdst (adducis ) þú ús?, Coll. M. 27, 5. Hé (Noah) gelǽdde ofer lagustreámas máðmhorda mǽst (the contents of the ark ), Exod. 367. Gé mec úp gelǽddon, ic of lyfte londa getimbru geseón meahte, Gú. 455. Onfóh ús mid eów on scip, and gelǽdaþ ús on þá ceastre, Bl. H. 233, 8. Hér wæs Sc̃e Óswaldes líc gelǽded (-lǽdd, v. l. ) of Beardanígge on Myrce, Chr. 909; P. 94, 31. Geleád, 1076; P. 213, 2. Wæs máðma fela of feorwegum gelǽded, B. 37. Wæs Gúðláces gǽst gelǽded on úpweg, englas feredon, Gú. 1279. (2 a) where the object is part of the subject :-- Sé ðe unscyldig in ðás wætre bond gisendes, hál hiá gilǽde (educat ), Rtl. 102, 37. II. to bring to a position, condition, &c. 1. the subject a person Hé hine gelǽdeþ on éce forwyrd, Bl. H. 25, 14. Ús tó hǽlo hýðe gelǽdde Godes gǽstsunu, Cri. 860. Hé hine tó folcryhte gelǽde, Ll. Th. i. 204, 7: 284, 1. hé ús gelǽde on þone gefeán his wuldres, Bl. H. 25, 29. hé úre sáula gelǽde on gefeán, 211, 8. Tó deáðe hié þé willaþ gelǽdan, ac hí ne magon, 237, 7. Hié wǽron fram synnum álésde, and tó þǽm écean lífe gelǽdde, 135, 5. 2. the subject a thing Hiera hátheortnes hié on færspild gelǽd (-lǽt, v. l. ), Past. 295, 20. Seó forhæfdnes hine geclǽnsaþ and gelǽdeþ tó forgifnesse, Bl. H. 37, 15. III. where the object is non-material. 1. to bring to the notice or knowledge of a person, bring evidence, proof, &c. Hé gelǽdde ðone áð be fullan, Cht. Th. 171, 21. hé gelǽdde ungeligne gewitnesse þæs, Ll. Th. i. 158, 19. Godwine hæfð gelǽd fulle láde æt ðan unrihtwífe ðe Leófgár bisceop hyne tihte, Cht. Th. 373, 31. 2. to bring what affects or acts upon a person Ic brógan tó láðne gelǽde þám þe ic lífes ofonn, Jul. 377. Tó Gúdláces gáste hý gelǽddun frásunga fela, Gú. 159. Þá sweartan helle healdan sceolde sé þe be his heortan wuht láðes gelǽde, Gen. 531. (2 a) to bring to a thing :-- Swá is lár and ár tó spówendre sprǽce gelǽded, Gú. 593. [O. H. Ger. ge-leiten con-, de-, e-, in-ducere.]
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