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Anglo-Saxon

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færeld

  • noun [ masculineneuter ]
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Add: (n. and) m.
of movement,
going, walking, &c.
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  • Færelde

    cursu (rapidissimo abscessit ),

      An. Ox. 4903.
  • Þú on hrædum færelde þone heofon ymbhweorfest rapido coelum turbine versas, Bt. 4; F. 6, 31. (1 a) a particular mode of travel :-- Mót hé swá rídan, swá rówan, swá swilce færelde faran swylce tó his wege gebyrige, Ll. Th. ii. 420, 24. (1 b)

    ability to walk

    :-- Hé gesundfull his færeldes breác,
      Hml. Th. ii. 136, 5.
  • Healtum hí forgeáfon færeld, i. 544, 33.
  • Underfóð þá healtan færeld,

      Hml. S. 29, 337.
a going, course, journey
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  • Þes mónan færeld, on hwilcum tungle hé nú is oþþe on hwilce hé ðanon géð

    quo cras signo luna cursura sit,

      Solil. H. 17, 18: 20, 16.
  • Ðæt wǽre getácnod ðurh Balaham on ðǽre lettinge his færeltes (

    in ipsa ejus itineris retardatione

    ),
      Past. 255, 20.
  • Hig æfter ridon ídelum færelde,

      Jos. 2, 7.
  • Faran þreóra daga færeld,

      Ex. 3, 18.
  • Gif þet Godes wille seó þæt heó ꝥ færeld áge (

    that she be able to make the journey

    ),
      Cht. Th. 481, 13.
  • Se cwyrnstán tyrnð singallíce and nǽnne færeld ne ðurhtíhð

    the millstone turns continually and never moves a step from its place,

      Hml. Th. i. 514, 20.
  • Færeltu meatus, færeð

    meat,

      Wrt. Voc. ii. 57, 32.
  • Færeldum

    meatibus,

      An. Ox. 4857.
  • Mid flugelum færeldum fugitiuis discursibus, 263. (2 a)

    a military expedition

    :-- Hé wæs biddende . . . ꝥ hé móste on Ispánie firde gelǽdan, and hé ꝥ færelt þurteáh . . . Rómáne wǽron þæs færeltes swá geornfulle . . . þæt hié eall him gesealdon þæt hié þá hæfdon on þǽm færelte tó fultume,
      Ors. 4, 10; S. 196, 12-20.
  • Sendon Rómáne hiene þæt hé þæs færeltes consul wǽre

    consul creatus in Africam transiit,

      S. 200, 2.
  • Hé gegaderade fierde, and wolde faran on Perse . . . ac God gewræc on þǽm færelte . . . his árleáse geþóht,

      6, 31; S. 282, 29: 4, 10; S. 194, 4.
of space traversed,
a way, road
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  • Seó sǽ him gerýmde þreóra míla dríes færeldes, Hml. Th. i. 564, 18. II a. the run, track of an animal :-- Denn ł fęreldu lustra (vaga venatrix (the cat) rimabor

    lustra

    ferarum,
      Ald. 265, 7), An. Ox. 26, 47.
  • Færeltu lustra (cf. ryne

    lustra,

      50, 42), Wrt. Voc. ii. 53, 21.
a means of transport, carriage, vehicle
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  • Færelde, wǽne

    uehiculo,

      An. Ox. 4164: 2, 378: 11, 189.
people (and things)
in movement, an expeditionary force, a train, retinue
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  • Fór se consul on Affrice and mid eallum his færelte on sé forwearð

    universam classem naufragio amisit,

      Ors. 4, 6; S. 180, 2.
  • Hé bebeád þæt nán crísten mon ne cóme on his hiérede ne on his færelte

    omnes Christianos e palatio suo jussit expelli,

      6, 30; S. 282, 29.
of conduct,
course, way of life, proceeding
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  • Ic ǽlcum sylle æfter his færelde

    do unicuique juxta viam suam

    (Jer.
      17, 10), Hml. Th. i. 114, 17.
  • His wiðerwinna wæs on eallum his færelde sum drý,

      370, 32.
  • Se líchoma dǽm móde wiernð his unnyttan færelta,

      Past. 257, 9.
referring to the Passover
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  • Pascha is on Léden

    transitus,

    and on Englisc færeld; for ðan on ðisum dæge férde Godes folc ofer ðá Reádan sǽ,
      Hml. Th. ii. 282, 15.
Etymology
[Icel. farald.]
Similar entries
v. fram-, hám-, onweg-, sǽ-, scip-, úp-, wealh-færeld; fereld in Dict.
Full form

Word-wheel

  • færeld, n.