Hine ðá Cynewulf on Andred adrǽfde
then Cynewulf drove him into Andred,
- Chr. 755; Th. 82, 9, col. 2 .
Hér Ælle and Cissa ymbsǽton Andredes ceaster
in this year Ælle and Cissa besieged Andredescester,
- 491; Th. 24, 19, col. 2 .
On ðone wudu ðe is genemned Andredes leáge
into the wood which is called Andredsley,
- 477 ; Th. 22, 40, col. l .
Se múþa [Limene] is on eásteweardre Cent, on ðæs ilcan wuda east ende ðe we Andred hátaþ. Se wudu is westlang and eástlang cxx míla lang oððe lengra, and xxx míla brád. Seó eá, ðe we ǽr embe sprǽcon, líð út of ðam wealde
the mouth [of the Limen] is in the east of Kent, at the east end of the same wood which we call Andred. The wood is, along the east and along the west, 120 miles long, or longer, and thirty miles broad. The river, of which we before spoke, flaws out from the weald,
- Chr. 893; Th. 162, 29, col. 3 .
Bosworth, Joseph. “Andred.” In An Anglo-Saxon Dictionary Online, edited by Thomas Northcote Toller, Christ Sean, and Ondřej Tichy. Prague: Faculty of Arts, Charles University, 2014. https://bosworthtoller.com/1729.Checked: 1