Bosworth Toller's

Anglo-Saxon

Dictionary online

-ecge

(suffix)
Grammar
-ecge, v. feówer-, six-, twi-ecge.

This might be a link to, a part of or a variant of another entry.

-ecge

(suffix)

This might be a link to, a part of or a variant of another entry.

án-ecge

(adj.)
Grammar
án-ecge, adj.

One-edgedhaving one edgeunam habeas aciem

Entry preview:

One-edged, having one edge; unam habeas aciem Án-ecge sweord a one-edged sword; machæra, Ælfc. Gl. 52; Som. 66, 48; Wrt. Voc. 35, 36

six-ecge

(adj.)
Grammar
six-ecge, adj.
Entry preview:

Hexagonal Sixecge exagonum, Wrt. Voc. i. 55, 3. Sixecge bere exaticum, ii. 144, 58

twi-ecge

(adj.)
Grammar
twi-ecge, adj.
Entry preview:

Two-edged Twiicce biceps (gladius Prov. 5, 4), Kent. Gl. 87. Mid twyecgum bipenne Ps. Th. 73, 6. Hæfde hé twiecge handseax habebat sicam bicipitem, Bd. 2, 9; M. 122, 12. Genim ðæt micle greáte windelstreáw twyecge, Lchdm. ii. 44, 5. Sweord twiecge gladii

Linked entry: twi-icce

feówer-ecge

(adj.)
Grammar
feówer-ecge, adj.
Entry preview:

Four-edged Heó of hyre manega bógas ásendeþ and þá lange and feówerecge, Lch. i. 306, 7

ECG

(n.)
Grammar
ECG, e; f.

EDGE, a sharpness, blade, sword ăcies, acūmen, glādius, ferrum

Entry preview:

An EDGE, a sharpness, blade, sword; ăcies, acūmen, glādius, ferrum On sweordes ecge on the edge of the sword, Lk. Bos. 21, 24. Hyne ecg fornam the sword had destroyed him, Beo. Th. 5538; B. 2772. Ecg was íren the edge was iron, 5549; B. 2778. Ecg grymetode

synnicge

(n.)
Grammar
synnicge, (-ecge)an f.

A sinner, a sinful womanpeccatrix

Entry preview:

A sinner, a sinful woman; peccatrix Seó ( Mary Magdalen ) wæs ǽrest synnecge, Shrn. 107, 10

ecg

Entry preview:

Dele twý- at end, and add: of weapons Egc acies, hiltan capulum, Wrt. Voc. i. 84, 20. Ecge mucrone, An. Ox. 52, 3. Scearp sweord ðá wunde tósceát, and gǽð gehálre ecgge forð, Past. 453, 17. Hé ealle ofslóh mid swurdes ecge, Hml. S. 25, 415. Hí þá Bryttasfardydon

under-búgan

(v.)
Entry preview:

to submit Paulus underbeáh swurdes ecge, Homl. Th. i. 382, 6. Úre Hǽlend ródehengene underbeáh, ii. 600, 7

Linked entry: under-bígan

sceó

(n.)
Entry preview:

a cloud (?) Scearp cymeþ sceó wið óðrum, ecg wið ecge ( of the coming together of clouds charged with electricity ), Exon. Th. 385, 8 ; Rä. 4, 41

in-lic

Entry preview:

Inlices módes ecge internę mentis acie, Scint. 62, 15. Þá inlecan interna, Wrt. Voc. ii. 48, 60. On inlicum inelfum in imis, i. intimis ilibus, An. Ox. 986. Add

ge-lómlǽcing

Entry preview:

Substitute: a frequent doing, repeated action, v. ge-lómlǽcan; <b>II a.</b> translating frequentia Hí módes mid ecge andwerdnysse Godes and engla geférrǽdenne gelómlǽcinge ( frequentiam) besceáwiað, Scint. 62, 16

freónd-mynd

(n.)
Grammar
freónd-mynd, e; f.

An amorous mindamātōria mens

Entry preview:

An amorous mind; amātōria mens Ic me onégan [MS. onagen] mæg ðæt me wráþra sum, wǽpnes ecge, for freóndmynde, feore beneóte I for myself may fear that some enemy, through amorous mind, may deprive me of life with a weapon's edge, Cd. 89; Th. 109, 31;

on-égan

(v.)
Grammar
on-égan, p. de
Entry preview:

To fear Sǽton him at wíne, wealle belocene, ne onégdon ná orlegra níð, Cd. Th. 259, 25; Dan. 697. Ic mé onégan (onagen, MS.) mæg, ðæt mé wráðra sum wǽpnes ecge feore beneóte, 109, 28; Gen. 1829. Ni anoegun (anoegu ná?) ic mé aerigfaerae egsan brógum,

á-breótan

(v.)
Entry preview:

Add: Also with p. -breot, pl. -breóton, and wk. -breótte Weg synfulra ábreóteð (exterminabit), Ps. Srt. 145, 9. Ðone ðe heó on ræste ábreát, B. 1298. Hé ábreótte (exterminavít) hié. Ps. Srt. 77, 45 : 79, 14. Hié his heáfdes segl ábreóton mid billes ecge

medumung

(n.)
Grammar
medumung, e; f.

the fixing of the measure of anything

Entry preview:

the fixing of the measure of anything Á sceal dóm æfter dǽde and medemung be mǽðe ever shall doom be according to deed, and fine be fixed with fair measure, L. Eth. ix. 5; Th. i. 342, 5: L. E. B. 10; Th. ii. 242, 11. ? Ðonon á be ecge on ða medemuncga

méce

(n.)
Grammar
méce, es; m.

A swordfalchionblade

Entry preview:

A sword, falchion, blade Méce machera, Hpt. Gl. 470, 44: 424, 30: Wrt. Voc. ii. 54, 47: mucro, 114, 35. Mécha aciem gladii, vim gladii, 98, 36. Méche frameam, Ps. Spl. T. 16, 14. Méces ecge, Beo. Th. 3628; B. 1812. Mid áwendenlícum méce romphæa versatili

under-hnígan

(v.)
Grammar
under-hnígan, p. -hnáh; pl. -hnigon; pp. -hnigen.
Entry preview:

to descend beneath, go lower than a place Grundum ic hríne, helle underhníge, heofonas oferstíge, Exon. Th. 482, 23; Rä. 67, 6. Hwílum ýða ic sceal underhnígan, 386, 29; Rä. 4, 69. to submit to what is laborious or painful, be subjected to evil, undergo

sticca

(n.)
Grammar
sticca, an; m.
Entry preview:

a stick, peg Sticca gergenna (gergenna lignum teres, quo per duas ansas transmisso operculum firmatur ne excidat, Migne), Wrt. Voc. i. 287, 38: ii. 41, 32. Se sticca ( the tent-peg him eode út þurh ðæt heáfod in tó ðære eorþan, Jud. 4, 21. Styre mid