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hlýdan

  • verb [ weak ]
Dictionary links
Grammar
hlýdan, p. de
Wright's OE grammar
§132; §530; §643;
To sound, make a loud noise, to clamour, vociferate
Show examples
  • Ic hlýde

    strepo,

      Ælfc. Gr. 28; Som. 30, 63.
  • Ic hlýde

    garrulo,

      36; Som. 38, 29.
  • Se tympano biþ geworht of drygum felle and ðæt fell hlýt ðonne hit mon sliehþ

    in tympano sicca et percussa pellis resonat,

      Past. 46, 2; Swt. 347, 5.
  • Ðíne fýnd hlýdaþ

    inimici lui sonaverunt,

      Jud. 5; Thw. 156, 1: Exon. 20 b; Th. 55, 14; Cri. 883.
  • Se uncer hláford hlýdde ðǽr úte

    that master of ours was vociferating without,

      Shrn. 43, 14.
  • Hlóh and hlýdde

    he laughed and clamoured,

      Judth. 10; Thw. 21, 18; Jud. 23.
  • Ðá hlýddon hig and cwǽdon

    at illi invaliscebant dicentes,

      Lk. Skt. 23, 5.
  • Ða hé geseah hwistleras and hlýdende menigeo

    cum vidisset tibicines et turbam tumultuantem,

      Mt. Kmbl. 9, 23.
  • Hlýdende

    clamando,

      Past. 15, 2; Swt. 91, 22, 23.
  • Hlýdende swíðust innan

    sounding chiefly from within,

      L. M. 2, 46; Lchdm. ii. 258, 19.
  • Se ðe wylle drincan and dwæslíce hlýdan drince him æt hám ná on Drihtnes húse

    he who wants to drink and make a foolish noise let him drink at home, not in the Lord's house,

      L. Ælfc. C. 35; Th. ii. 357, 40.
  • Hét hí mid handum sleán on ðæt hleór ðæt heó hlýdan ne sceolde

    he bade strike her with their hands on the face that she should not declaim,

      Homl. Swt. 8, 70.
Etymology
[O. Sax. a-hlúdian: O. H. Ger. hlútian sonare, clamare, concrepare: Ger. lauten.]
Linked entries
v.  hlýdend hlýding.
Full form

Word-wheel

  • hlýdan, v.