Alríca wearþ Cristen
Alaric became a Christian [about A. D. 396],
- Ors. 6, 37; Bos. 132, 32 .
Alrica, se Cristenesta cyning, and se mildesta, mid swá lytlum níþe abræc Róme burh, ðæt he bebeád ðæt man nánne man ne slóge, — and eác ðæt man nánuht ne wanode, ne ne yfelode ðæs ðe on ðám cyricum wǽre. And sóna ðæs, on ðam þriddan dæge, hí gefóran út of ðære byrig ágenum willan; swá ðǽr ne wearþ nán hús heora wyllan forbærned
Alaric, the most Christian and the mildest king, sacked Rome with so little violence, that he ordered no one should be slain, — and that nothing should be taken away, or injured, that was in the churches. Soon after that, on the third day, they went out of the city of their own accord; so there was not a single house burnt by their order.
- Ors. 6, 38; Bos. 133, 7 .
Hettulf, Alrícan mæg, Honoriuses sweóstor him to wífe genam
Ataulf, Alaric's kinsman, took the sister of Honorius for his wife,
- Ors. 6, 38; Bos. 133, 14 .
Seó hergung wæs, þurh Alarícum [acc. Lat.] Gotena cyning, geworden
hæc inruptio, per Alarícum regem Gothorum, facta est,
- Bd. 1, 11; S. 480, 11 .
Ðæt Eallríca, Gotona cyning, hyre an-waldes hí beniman woldan
that Alaric, king of the Goths, would deprive her of her power,
- Ors. 2, 1; Bos. 39, 37 .
- Bt. 1; Fox 22 .
Bosworth, Joseph. “Alríca.” 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/1516.Checked: 1