Eacute;aden2 [] adj granted (by Fate) [éad]; past participle of éadan

Éades burg [] f (byrg/byrg) Eddesbury, Cheshire; Æðelflǽd, lady of the Mercians, built the fortress at Eddesbury; [gen sing ~byrg, ~byrig, ~burge; dat sing ~byrg, ~byrig; nom/acc pl ~byrg, byrig; gen pl ~burga; dat pl ~burgum]

éadfruma2 [] m (-n/-n) giver of prosperity, author of happiness

Éadgár [] m (-es/-as), (-a/-a) Edgar, second son of Edmund, and grandson of Alfred the Great. Edgar, in 955 AD, succeeded to the kingdom of Mercia; and, at the death of his brother Eadwig, in 959 AD, to the kingdoms of Wessex and Northumbria, over which he reigned sixteen years. He was, therefore, king for twenty years, from 955 975 AD

éadgiefa2 [] m (-n/-n) giver of prosperity or happiness

éadgiefu2 [] f (-e/-a) blessed grace, gift of prosperity, gift of blessedness

éadhréðig2 [] adj happy, blessed, triumphant

éadig [] adj wealthy, prosperous, rich, opulent; fortunate, happy, blessed, perfect; as an epithet of a sainted person, or of the memory of such; se eadiga Petrus the blessed Peter; of rank, or position, great

éadigan1 [aedijan] wv/t2 to count fortunate, call blessed; bless, enrich with something (gen); make happy

éadiglic [] adj prosperous, rich, happy, blessed; adv ~líce happily, blessedly

éadignes [] f (-se/-sa) happiness, prosperity

éadlufu [] f (-e/-a) blessed love, happiness of love

Éadmund [] m (-es/-as) 1. Edmund the Martyr, king of East Anglia, was of the Old Saxon race. He began to reign in 855 AD; 2. Edmund Atheling, second son of Edward the Elder, and younger brother of Athelstan, whom he succeeded. Edmund was king of Wessex for 6 ½ years, from 940 946 AD; 3. Edmund Ironside, son of Æthelred Atheling. Edmund began to reign in 1016 AD and died in the same year; [éad happy; mund protection]

Éadmundes burg [] f (byrg/byrg) St. Edmundsbury, Bury St. Edmunds, Suffolk; [gen sing ~byrg, ~byrig, ~burge; dat sing ~byrg, ~byrig; nom/acc pl ~byrg, byrig; gen pl ~burga; dat pl ~burgum]

éadnes [] f (-se/-sa) inner peace, ease, joy, prosperity; gentleness [éað]

éadocce [aedok:e] f (-an/-an) water-lily, water-dock

Éadréd [] m (-es/-as) Eadred Atheling, third son of Edward the Elder. Eadred was king of Wessex and Northumbria, for 9 ½ years, from 946-955 AD; [éad happy; rǽd counsel]

Éadulfes næss [] m (-es/-as) Eadulfs ness, Walton-on-theNaze?

éadwacer [] m (-es/-as) watchman of property

Éadweard [] m (-es/-as) 1. Edward the Elder, the eldest son of Alfred the Great. Edward was king of Wessex for 24 years, from 901-925 AD; 2. Edward the Martyr, son of Edgar. Edward was king of Wessex, Mercia, and Northumbria, for 3 years, from 975-978 AD; 3. Edward the Confessor, son of Æthelred. Edward was king of England for 24 years, from 1042-1066 AD; [éad happy; weard ward, guardian]

éadwela2 [] m (-n/-n) happy weal, prosperity, riches, happiness, blessedness

Éadwíg [] m (-es/-as) Eadwig, son of Edmund. Eadwig was king of Wessex and Northumbria for 4 years, from 955-959 AD; [éad happy; wíg war]

éafisc2 [] m (-es/-as) a river fish

eafor [] 1. m (-es/-as), n (-es/-)? the obligation due from a tenant to the king to convey goods and messengers?; 2. draught-horse; (afer); 3. see eofor

eafora2 [] m (-n/-n) posterity, son, child; successor, heir [Goth afar]

eafoð2 [] n (-es/-) power, strength, might, violence

éaganbeorht [] n (-es/-) an eyes glance, a moment

éaganbrú [] f (-we/-wa) an eyebrow; [gen pl ~brúna]

éaganbyrhtm [] m (-es/-as) a flash of the eye, moment

éagang [aegang] m (-es/-as) a water-course

éaganwenn [] m (-es/-as), f (-e/-a) a ringworm, tetter

éagaspind [] n? (-es/-) the eyelid, the cheek

éagbrǽw [] m (-es/-as) eyelid

éagduru [] f (-a/-a) an eye-door, a window

éage [] n (-an/-an) eye; aperture, hole; the eye of a needle

éagéce [] m (-es/-as) eye-ache

éagespring [] n (-es/-) a spring or twinkling of the eye

éagfléah [] m (-es/-as) albugo, a white spot in the eye

éaggebyrd [] f (-e/-a) nature of the eye, the power of the eye

éaggemearc [] f (-e/-a) limit of view, limit fixed by sight, horizon [listed as n]

éaghill [] m (-es/-as) the hairless prominence between and above the inner corners of the eyes;

éaghring [] m (-es/-as) eye-socket, pupil

éaghyrne [] m (-es/-as) corner of the eye

éagmist [] m (-es/-as) eye-mist, dimness of the eyes

éagsealf [] f (-e/-a) eye-salve

éagséoung [] f (-e/-a) eye-disease, cataract

éagséung [] f (-e/-a) eye-seeing, eyesight

éagsíene [] adj visible to the eye; adv ~s with ones eyes, ocularly, evidently

éagþyrel [] n (-þyrles/-) eye-hole, window

éagwærc [] m (-es/-as) pain of the eyes

éagwræc [] m (-es/-as) pain of the eyes

éagwund [] f (-e/-a) wound in the eye

éagwyrt [] f (-e/-e) eye-wort, eye-bright

eaht [] f (-e/-a) 1. assembly, council, deliberation; 2. estimation, consideration; 3. reckoning, valuation; ~ besittan to hold a council; esteem, estimation, estimated value

eahta [] num eight; ordinal eahtoða

eahtafeald [] adj eightfold

eahtahyrnede [] adj eight-cornered, octagonal

eahtan2 [] wv/t1b 1. w.g. to watch anyone, persecute, pursue; 2. to estimate, appreciate; 3. to observe, judge;

eahtanihte [] adj eight days old (moon)

eahtatéoða [] adj eighteenth

eahtatíene [] num eighteen; ordinal eahtatéoða

eahtatig [] num eighty; ordinal eahtatigoða; more commonly as hund~

eahtatíenewintre [] adj eighteen years old

eahtawintre [] adj of eight years old

eahtend [] m (-es/-) persecutor

eahtere [] m (-es/-as) appraiser, valuer, censor

eahtian1 [] wv/t2 to estimate, esteem, fix the character, quality of something; consult about, consider, deliberate, mediate, devise; watch over; speak of with praise [Ger achten]

eahtoða [] adj eighth

eahtung [] f (-e/-a) estimation, valuation; ge~ deliberation, counsel

éalá [] interj O!, alas!, oh!, lo! [éa 2]

éalád [aela:d] f (-e/-a) watery way

éaland [aeland] n (-es/-) island, water-land; maritime land, sea-board; [éas land, lit. waters land]

éalandcyning [] m (-es/-as) island king

eald [] adj 1. old, aged, ancient, antique, primeval; 1a. of great age (1) of living creatures; (1a) used as a noun; (3) of material things; 1b. where two people of the same name or of the same office are distinguished by difference of age; 1c. elder, experienced, tried; 1d. of long experience in; 2. of (a certain) age; he is 4-wintre eald he is 4 years old; 3. that belongs to a time long past; 4. that dates from a time long past; 5. that has lasted long; 6. where difference of date is marked, old as opposed to new, earlier, former; 6a. great-, grand- in terms denoting relationship; 7. that has been done (habitually) before; 8. denoting rank or position, an elder, great (man), chief person; honored, eminent, great, exalted; þa ieldestan menn the chief men; cmp ieldra, spl ieldest; tó wídan ~re for ever

ealda [] m (-n/-n) old man; chief, elder; the Devil, Leas

ealdbacen [] adj stale, baked long ago

ealdcwén [] f (-e/-e) an old wife, an old crone

ealdcýðð [] f (-e/-a) the old (native) country; old home, former dwelling-place; old acquaintance

ealdcýððu [] f (-e/-a) the old (native) country; old home, former dwelling-place; old acquaintance

ealddagas [] m pl former times, ancient days, days of old

ealddóm [] m (-es/-as) age

ealdefæder [] m (-es/-as) a grandfather, ancestor; in pl fathers, forefathers

ealdemódor [] f (-/-, -módru, módra) grandmother (dat sing méder)

ealdfæder [] m (-es/-as) forefather, father

ealdféond2 [] m (-es/-fíend) old foe, an ancient foe, hereditary foe, arch-fiend, the devil, Satan

ealdgecynd2 [] n (-es/-) old or original nature

ealdgefá [] m (-n/-n) ancient foe

ealdgeféra [] m (-n/-n) old comrade

ealdgemǽre [] ? (-?/-?) ancient boundary

ealdgenéat [] m (-es/-as) old comrade, an old companion

ealdgeníðla2 [] m (-n/-n) old foe, an ancient foe, arch-fiend, Satan

ealdgeriht [] n (-es/-) ancient right

ealdgesegen [] f (-e/-a) ancient tradition, an old saga

ealdgesíð2 [] m (-es/-as) old comrade, an old companion

ealdgestréon [] n (-es/-) ancient treasure, an old treasure

ealdgeþungen [] adj old and distinguished

ealdgeweorc2 [] n (-es/-) an ancient work, old-standing work, the world

ealdgewinn [] n (-es/-) an ancient conflict, old-time conflict

ealdgewinna [] m (-n/-n) old enemy, an old foe

ealdgewyrht2 [] n (-es/-u) an ancient action, former deeds, what has been done of old, a deed of old; what has been deserved of old, desert for deeds of old

ealdhád [] m (-a/-a) old age

Ealdhelm [] m (-es/-as) Aldhelm, bishop of Sherborne; [Ald = eald, old; helm, helmet]

ealdhettende [] m pl old foes

ealdhláford [] m (-es/-as) an old or ancient lord, a lord whose right to rule is of ancient date, hereditary lord, a rightful, liege lord

ealdhláfordcynn [] n (-es/-) the old royal family, the rightful royal line

ealdhríðer? [] n (-es/-) an old ox

ealdhryðerflǽsc [] n (-es/-u) meat that has been stored away, a side of meat cut off

ealdian1 [] wv/i2 1. to grow or wax old, be old; 1a. to grow old in a pursuit, continue long; 2. to grow feeble with age, or as with age, be worn out with age, decay

ealdland [] n (-es/-) old land, land which has remained long untilled, ancestral property?

ealdlandrǽden [] f (-ne/-na) established law of landed property

ealdlic [] adj 1. old, senile, venerable; 2. proper for mature years, of the character that should belong to age; 3. belonging to early times, original, authentic?

ealdnes [] f (-se/-sa) old age

ealdor [] 1. m (-es/-as) elder, parent, head of a family; author, source; pl ancestors; civil or religious authority, an elder, chief, governor, leader, master, lord, prince, king; source; a primitive, that from which something is derived; [eald]; 2. n (-es/-) (f?) 2 life, the vital parts of the body; 2 age, old age; eternity; on ealdre, tó ealdre for ever, always; áwa tó ealdre, tó wídan ealdre for ever and ever; these expressions are used not only with regard to the duration of life, but also in general for an unlimited period of time, independently or with the addition of á, áwa, etc. [Ger alter]

ealdorapostol [] m (-es/-as) the chief apostle, the chief of the apostles

ealdorbana [] m (-n/-n) life-destroyer

ealdorbealu2 [] n (-wes/-) vital evil, life-bale, death

ealdorbiscop [] m (-es/-as) archbishop, an elder or chief-bishop; high-priest; a chief-priest, high-priest of the Jews

ealdorbold [] n (-es/-) palace, mansion, a royal house or villa, a chief residence, court of a king

ealdorbotl [] n (-es/-) palace, mansion, a royal house or villa, a chief residence, court of a king

ealdorburg [] f (-byrg/-byrg) a royal city, metropolis; [gen sing ~byrg, ~byrig, ~burge; dat sing ~byrg, ~byrig; nom/acc pl ~byrg, byrig; gen pl ~burga; dat pl ~burgum]

ealdorcearu [] f (-e/-a) great sorrow; life-care, care for life, lifelong care

ealdordæg2 [] m (-es/-dagas) day of life, life-day

ealdordéma2 [] m (-n/-n) chief judge, supreme judge, prince

ealdordéofol [] m (-déofles/-déoflas) chief of the devils, the prince of the devils

ealdordóm [] m (-es/-as) 1. greatness, power, authority; power, lordship, eldership, rule, dominion, authority, magistracy, principality; 2. state of superiority, superiority, pre-eminence, primacy, (1) of persons; (2) of things; 3. rule, government, any official position involving command of others; 4. a beginning

ealdordómlic [] adj preeminent

ealdordómlicnes [] f (-se/-sa) authority, control

ealdordómscipe [] m (-es/-as) office of alderman, aldermanship

ealdorduguð2 [] f (-e/-a) nobility, flower of the chiefs, a chief nobility

ealdorfréa [] m (-n/-n) lord, chief, chief lord

ealdorgeard [] m (-es/-as) the house of life, enclosure of life, body

ealdorgedál2 [] n (-es/-) death, divorce or separation from life

ealdorgesceaft [] f (-e/-a) state of life, condition of life

ealdorgewinna2 [] m (-n/-n) deadly enemy, vital adversary

ealdorlang [] adj life-long, eternal; cmp ealdorlengra; spl ealdorlengest

ealdorléas [] 1. adj lifeless, dead; 2. adj deprived of parents, without parents, orphaned; without a chief, lacking a leader, without a lord

ealdorlegu2 [] f (-e/-a) course of life, destiny; death; life-law, fate

ealdorlic [] adj in gen., first, original, primitive; inrank, first in rank, station, or esteem, chief, principal, excellent; of or belonging to a prince or ruler, princely, imperial, the emperor's; of or belonging to a prince or ruler, princely, imperial, the emperor's; to the second line in the order of battle; of or belonging to the (beginning, commencement, origin) in a camp [principalis], chief, princely, excellent; authentic; adv ~líce excellently

ealdorlicnes [] f (-se/-sa) principality, authority

ealdormann [] m (-es/-menn) 1. elderman, alderman, ruler, prince, senator, chief, nobleman of the highest rank, and holding an office inferior only to that of the king, high civil or religious officer, chief officer of a shire; as translation of foreign titles; in ageneralsense, (1) used of a person of high position, a prince, ruler, leader, magistrate, (2) a master, overseer of workmen; 1a. w.g., chief of a class or a profession; The title of Ealdorman or Aldorman denoted civil as well as military preeminence. The word ealdor or aldor in Anglo-Saxon denotes princely dignity; in Beowulf it is used as a synonym for cyning, þéoden, and other words applied to royal personages. Like many other titles of rank in the various Teutonic languages, it, strictly speaking, implies age, though practically this idea does not survive in it any more than it does in the word Senior, the original of the feudal term Seigneur. Every shire has its ealdormann, who was the principal judicial officer of the shire, and also the leader of its armed force. The internal regulations of the shire, as well as its political relation to the whole kingdom, were under his immediate guidance and supervision the scírgeréfa, or sheriff, being little more than his deputy, and, under his control. The dignity of the ealdorman was supported by his lands within his district which appear to have passed within the office, - hence the phrases, þæsealdormannesland, mearc, gemǽru, etc. which so often occur. The ealdorman had also share of the fines and other monies levied to the kings use; though, as he was invariably appointed among the higher nobles, he must always have possessed lands of his own to the extent of forty hides. The ealdormen of the several shires seem to have been appointed by the king, with the assent of the higher nobles, if not of the whole witenagemót, and to have been taken from the most trustworthy, powerful, and wealthy of the nobles of the shire. The offices and dignity of eadlorman was held for life, - though sometimes forfeited for treason and other grave offences; but it was not strictly hereditary; fram þǽm bróðrum and þǽm ealdormannum; 2. the new constitution introduced by Cnut, who reigned in England from 1014 to 1035 AD, reduced the ealdorman to a subordinate position one eorl (Norse jarl), being placed over several shires. The Danish kings ruled by their eorlas or jarls, and the ealdorman disappeared from the shires. Gradually the title ceased altogether, except in the cities, where it denoted an inferior judicature, much as it now does among ourselves; 3. used of the holder of a particularoffice; (1) referring to other than English officials; (a) of a secular office; (b) ofecclesiastical office; (2) of English officials;

ealdorneru2 [] f (-e/-a) a life salvation, lifes preservation, lifes safety, lifes refuge, asylum

ealdornes [] f (-se/-sa) authority

ealdorsácerd [] m (-es/-as) a high-priest

ealdorscipe [] m (-es/-as) seniority, eldership, headship, supremacy, sovereignty

ealdorstól [] m (-es/-as) throne, the lords seat

ealdorþegn [] m (-es/-as) chief attendant, retainer, distinguished courtier, chieftain, the principal thane or servant; chief apostle

ealdorwisa [] m (-n/-n) chief, chief ruler

ealdoð [] f (-e/-a) vessel

ealdriht [] n (-es/-) old right, an ancient right

Ealdseaxan [] m pl the Old Saxons, Continental Saxons; the German or continental Saxons occupying the territory between the Eyder and the Weser

Eald-Seaxan [] m pl the Old Saxons, Continental Saxons; the German or continental Saxons occupying the territory between the Eyder and the Weser

Ealdseaxe [] m pl the Old Saxons, Continental Saxons; the German or continental Saxons occupying the territory between the Eyder and the Weser

Eald-Seaxe [] m pl the Old Saxons, Continental Saxons; the German or continental Saxons occupying the territory between the Eyder and the Weser

ealdspell [] n (-es/-) an old saying, an old story

ealdsprǽc [] f (-e/-a) proverb, by-word; an old speech, history; an old form of words

ealdung [] f (-e/-a) process of growing old, age

ealdwearg [] adj accursed from old times; fatally weary; [= ealdorwérig?]

ealdwíf [] n (-es/-) an old woman

ealdwita [] m (-n/-n) venerable man, priest, sage, one old or eminent in knowledge; an elder, senior, principal person

ealdwrítere [] m (-es/-as) writer on ancient history, an antiquarian, on that writes of old or ancient matters

ealfara [] m (-n/-n) pack-horse

ealfela2 [] adj very much, full many

ealfelu [] adj all-fell, very baleful, dire

ealgearu2 [] adj all ready or prepared

ealgian2 [] wv/t2 to protect, defend

ealgodwebb [] n (-es/-) all of silk [holosericus], all-silk cloth

ealgodwebben [] adj all-silk

ealh2 [] m (éales/éalas) temple, residence

ealhstede2 [] m (-es/-as) temple, a protecting or sheltering place; city

éalic [] adj of a river

éalifer [aeliver] f (-e/-a) liver-wort?

éalíðend [] m (-es/-) seafaring man, a wave sailor, sailor

eall [] 1. adj (no wk forms) all, every, entire, whole, universal; with noun, adj, number in agreement (a) all; (b) quite; pl all men; ~ ic I all; ~ þá earfoðu all the pains; ~ here the whole host; ~ þæs all of that; ~es þæs gafoles of all the tribute; féower ~um to all four; þæs ~es náwiht nothing of all that; fram him ~um by them all; 2. adv (~, ~es, ~e, ~ra) fully, wholly, entirely, quite; (1) in gen. (a) with superlative adjective/adverb; (b) with a numeral, in all, altogether; (c) entirely, quite; (2) in dat.inst. entirely, altogether; (2a) mid ~um/~e (α) quite, altogether; (β) along with noun governed by mid, and all; (3) in acc. (α) alone, all, quite; (β) with prepositions; ~es mǽst most of all; ~es gelicost most like of all; mid ~e altogether; ~ swá quite as, just as; ~ swá micle swá as much as; mid ~e/~um altogether, entirely; ealra swíðost especially, most of all; ealne weg/ealneg always; ofer ~ (neut) everywhere, into all parts; 3. n (-es/-) all, everything; without substantive, and sometimes governing the genitive

eallbeorht [] adj all-bright, all-shining

eallcræftig2 [] adj all-powerful

eallcynn [] adj of every kind, universal

ealle [] adv entirely, wholly, fully, quite; ~ for swíðe altogether, utterly

eallencten [] m (-es/-as) season of Lent

Ealleríca [] m (-n/-n) Alaric, king of the Visigoths, who sacked Rome in 396; [al = eall, all; ríca ruler]

ealles [] adv entirely, wholly, fully, quite [gen of eall]; ~ for swíðe altogether, utterly

ealleðern [] adj wholly of leather

eallgeador2 [] adv altogether

eallgeléaflic [] adj universally believed, catholic

eallgód [] adj all-good, infinitely good; cmp ~betra, ~bettra; spl ~betst

eallgréne [] adj all-green, green; young, fresh

eallgylden [] adj all-golden

eallhálgung [] f (-e/-a) all worship; consecration

eallhálig [] adj all-holy

eallhwít [] adj all-white, entirely of white

eallic [] adj of all, universal, general, catholic; Catholic

eallíren [] adj all-iron, entirely of iron

eallísig [] adj all-icy, very cold

ealllencten [] m (-es/-as) the season of Lent

eallmægen2 [] n (-es/-) utmost effort; all-power, all-might

eallmǽst [] adv nearly all, almost, for the most part

eallmiht [] f (-e/-e) omnipotence

eallmihtig [] adj all-mighty

eallnacod [] adj entirely naked

eallníwe [] adj all-new, quite new

ealloffrung [] f (-e/-a) holocaust

Eallríca [] m (-n/-n) Alaric, king of the Visigoths, who sacked Rome in 396; [al = eall, all; ríca ruler]

eallriht [] adj all-right; ~e adv just, exactly, quite directly

eallrúh [] adj all-rough

eallsealf [] f (-e/-a) the herb called the oak of Jerusalem or the oak of Cappadocia

eallseolcen [] adj entirely made of silk

eallswá [] conj just as, even as, even so, as, as if, so, so as, likewise, also; 1. w. adj or adv just as, just so; 2. w. verb likewise, in just the same way; 3. adverbial conj as; híe dydoneallswá híe wǽron bewuna; as (if); híe ridon eallswá híe sceoldon;

eallswilc [] adj just such

ealltǽw [] adj complete, all good, excellent, entire, perfect, healthy, healthful, sound, true, honest; noted; [Goth téwa]; cmp ~re, spl ~est; adv ~líce well, perfectly

ealltela [] adv quite well

eallunga [] 1. adv altogether, completely, entirely, assuredly, utterly; in a less definite sense, quite, certainly, indeed, at all, now; 2. interj behold!

eallweald2 [] 1. adj all-ruling, all-powerful, almighty;

Eallwealda2 [] m (-n/-n) All-ruler, God, the Almighty

eallwealdend [] m (-es/-) ruler of all, the omnipotent, God

eallwealdende [] adj all-wielding, all-ruling, omnipotent

eallwerlíce [] adv all-manly, liberally, freely

eallwihta2 [] f pl all creatures

eallwriten [] adj holograph

eallwundor [] n (-wundres/-) marvel, a very powerful thing, a very wonderful thing

ealneg [] adv always, quite, perpetually (1)

ealneweg [] adv always, quite, perpetually (2)

ealnig [] adv always, quite, perpetually (4)

ealning [] adv always, quite, perpetually; altogether, entirely (5)

ealninga [] adv always, quite, perpetually; altogether, entirely (6)

ealnuweg [] adv always, quite, perpetually (3)

ealoffrung [] f (-e/-a) holocaust

ealsealf [] f (-e/-a) ambrosia, anaromatic plant

ealu [] n (ealoð/ealoð) ale, beer; an intoxicating drink [gen ealoð; dat ealoð; nom/acc pl ealoð; gen pl ealeða; dat pl ealum]

ealubenc2 [] f (-e/-e) ale-bench

ealucleofa [] m (-n/-n) beer-cellar, a place for storing ale

ealufæt [] n (-es/-fatu) ale-vat, vessel in which ale was left to ferment

ealugafol [] n (-gafles/-) tax or tribute paid for (in?) ale

ealugál [] adj drunk with ale, ale-drunk

ealugálnes [] f (-se/-sa) drunkenness

ealugeweorc [] n (-es/-) brewing

ealuhús [] n (-es/-) alehouse

ealumalt [] n (-es/-) malt for brewing, malt used for making ale

ealuscerwen [] f (-ne/-na) serving of bitter ale; (ale-deprival), deprival of joy, distress, mortal panic?

ealuscop [] m (-es/-as) singer in alehouses, one who recites poetry where there is drinking

ealusele [] m (-es/-as) alehouse

ealuwǽge2 [] n (-es/-u) ale-flagon, ale-can, the ale-cup

ealuwosa [] m (-n/-n) ale-tippler, ale-wetter, ale-drinker

éam [] 1. m (-es/-as) uncle (usu. maternal; paternal uncle is fædera); 2. dative pl of éa

éanian1 [] wv/t2 to yean, bring forth young (usu lambs), to bring forth as a ewe

éa-ófer [] m (-ófres/-ófras) river-bank

ear [] ? (-?/-?) occa, harrow?

éar [] 1. n (-es/-) ear (of corn); 2. 2 m (-es/-as) wave, sea, ocean; 3. 2 m (-es/-as) the earth, the ground; name of the rune for éa; 4. see ǽr; 5. see éare

éaracu [] f (-e/-a) river bed

earbe [] f? (-an/-an) tare [L ervum]

éarblæd [] n (-es/-bladu) stalk, blade (of corn), straw

earc [] f (-e/-a) 1. chest, coffer; 2. the ark of Noah; 3. ark, ark of the covenant [L]

earce [] f (-an/-an) 1. chest, coffer; 2. the ark of Noah; 3. ark, ark of the covenant [L]

éarclǽnsend [] m (-es/-) an ear-cleanser, the little finger

éarcoðu [] f (-e/-a) an ear-disease, a tumor near the ears, a parotis [parotis], a tumor near the ears

eard [] m (-a/-a) 1. native soil, native land, native country, country, province, region, place of residence, dwelling, home; dwelling place, estate, cultivated ground; 1a. (1) in connection with persons, (a) the country where a person lives or is going to live; (b) of a more limited area, the place where a person lives, habitation, dwelling, home; (2) in connection with things, natural place, native soil (of plants); 2. earth or land, in contrast to water, as a firm place on earth or on land; 3. state, station, condition; fate

eardbegenga [] m (-n/-n) an inhabitant, dweller

eardbegengnes [] f (-se/-sa) an abode, habitation

eardere [] m (-es/-as) a dweller

eardéðelriht [] n (-es/-) land-inheritance right, patrimonial right

eardéðelwynn2 [] f (-e/-a) joy of an estate

eardfæst [] adj domiciled, settled, established in a place, abiding; of persons; of things

eardgeard2 [] m (-es/-as) place of habitation, a dwelling place, world

eardgiefu [] f (-e/-a) gift from ones homeland, gift from ones native land

eardian1 [] 1. wv/i2 (1) of human beings (a) to live, dwell, be inhabitant of a country, city,etc.; (b) to live, abide, pass ones life; (c) of the unborn child in the womb; (2) of an indwellingspirit; (3) of beasts; 2. wv/t2 to inhabit, occupy a country;

eardiend [] m (-es/-) a dweller, inhabitant

eardiendlic [] adj habitable

eardland [] n (-es/-) native land, country

eardlufu [] f (-e/-a) dear home

eardríce [] n (-es/-u) a dwelling-land

eardstapa [] m (-n/-n) a land-stepper, wanderer

eardstede [] m (-es/-as) a dwelling-place, habitation

eardung1 [] f (-e/-a) 1. abstract, living, dwelling; (1) of men (or spirits); (2) of beasts; 2. concrete, a dwelling-place, habitation, an abode, tabernacle (1) of men (or spirits); (2) a lair of beasts;

eardungburg [] f (-byrg/-byrg) a dwelling city, city of habitation, city of tabernacles; [gen sing ~byrg, ~byrig, ~burge; dat sing ~byrg, ~byrig; nom/acc pl ~byrg, byrig; gen pl ~burga; dat pl ~burgum]

eardunghús [] n (-es/-) tabernacle, habitation

eardungstów [] f (-e/-a) a dwelling place, a tent, tabernacle, habitation

eardweall [] m (-es/-as) land-rampart, bulwark

eardwíc2 [] n (-es/-) a dwelling-place, dwelling

eardwrecca [] m (-n/-n) an exile, one banished from his native country

eardwunung [] f (-e/-a) dwelling in ones own country, living in ones native land

éare [] n (-an/-an) 1. an ear (part of the head), the ear of man or an animal;2. with reference to its function, the organ of hearing; 3. as channel of information, as in to come to the ears of a person; 4. ear, as in favorable ear, attention to what is heard;

éarede [] adj having a handle (of a pitcher having duas ansas)

éarefinger [] m (-fingres/-fingras) an ear-finger, the little finger

earendel [] m (-endles/-endlas) dayspring, dawn, a shining light, ray, ray of light

earfe [] f? (-an/-an) tare [L ervum]

earfoðcierre [] adj hard to convert

earfoðcynn [] n (-es/-) depraved race, a violent generation

earfoðdǽde [] adj difficult

earfoðdæg [] m (-es/-dagas) a day of tribulation, a trouble-day, day of trouble

earfoðe [] n (-es/-u) 1. tribulation, affliction, trouble, hardship; 2. labor, pains, trouble of laborious work; 3. bodily pain, labor of childbirth, disease, hardship; 4. work, labor; 5. what is difficult, the difficult; 6. ; 2 ~ dǽlan1 to fight, contend; [Ger arbeit]; 7. suffering, torment, torture, woe

earfoðe [] adj 1. difficult; 2. laborious, troublesome; 3. grievous; 4. adv with difficulty

earfoðfére [] adj difficult to pass through, hard to travel

earfoðfynde [] adj hard to find [compare to éaðfynde]

earfoðháwe [] adj difficult to be seen

earfoðhwíl [] f (-e/-a) hard time, time of hardship

earfoðhylde [] adj dissatisfied, ill-inclined, ill-disposed, ill-natured

earfoðian1 [] wv/t2 to trouble

earfoðlǽre [] adj hard to teach, difficult to be taught, indocile; undisciplined

earfoðlǽte [] adj hard to discharge, difficult to be sent forth

earfoðlic [] adj difficult, irksome, full of hardship; adv ~líce with difficulty, painfully, reluctantly, sorely, hardly, scarcely; grievously, painfully

earfoðmæcg2 [] m (-es/-as) sufferer, an unhappy or unfortunate man

earfoðnes [] f (-se/-sa) difficulty, hardship, anxiety, tribulation, trouble, affliction, pain, misfortune

earfoðrecce [] adj hard to relate, difficult to relate

earfoðrihte [] adj hard to correct, incorrigible

earfoðríme [] adj hard to enumerate, difficult to be numbered

earfoðsǽlig [] adj unhappy, unfortunate, unblessed, having hard fortune

earfoðsíð2 [] m (-es/-as) a laborious journey, troublesome journey; a misfortune, calamity

earfoðtǽcne [] adj difficult to be shown

earfoðþrág [] f (-e/-a) time of tribulation, sorrowful time

earfoðwilde [] adj hard to subdue

earg [] adj 1. slothful, sluggish; swift, fleeing through fear, timorous, timid, cowardly, spiritless, craven, weak, inert; 2. evil, vile, wretched, ill, craven; vicious, profligate, prodigal; 3. adv ~e, ~líce fearfully, timidly, disgracefully, basely

éargebland2 [aeryebland] n (-es/-) wave-blend, wave-mingling, surge

éargespreca [] m (-n/-n) whisperer, an ear-speaker; a confidential speaker, a counsellor privy councilor [= spreca]

eargian1 [] wv/t2 to shun, fear, turn coward; terrify; to be slothful, dull, idle

earglic [] adj cowardly, craven, timid; slothful, shameful, bad; adv ~líce timidly, fearfully, in a cowardly manner; basely

eargnes [] f (-se/-sa) licentiousness, profligacy

éargrund [] m (-es/-as) bottom of the sea, the oceans ground

eargscipe [] m (-es/-as) 1. cowardice, pusillanimity; 2. profligacy; 3. idleness, sloth

earh [] 1. f (éare/éara) arrow; 2. see earg

earhfaru2 [] f (-e/-a) flight, or shooting, of arrows

éarhring [] m (-es/-as) ear-ring

earhwinnende [] adj cowardly conquering (of a poisoned arrow)

éarisc [aerish] f (-e/-a) a water-rush, rush, bulrush, reed, flag [éa]

éaríð [aereeth] m (-es/-as) water-stream

éarlæppa [] m (-n/-n) external ear, an ear-lap

éarliprica [] m (-n/-n) a flap of the ear, external ear

éarlocc [] m (-es/-as) lock of hair over the ear; pl forelocks

earm [] 1. m (-es/-as) arm (of the body, sea, etc.), the limb extending from the shoulder to the hand; foreleg; power; wið ~ gesittan to lean; anything projectiong from a main body, as an inlet of the sea or ocean, etc.; 2. adjective as a noun the poor and destitute for whom the church made a provision

earm [] adj 1. wretched, unhappy, miserable; (1) ofpersons; (1a) in a moral sense; (2) of things; 2. poor, destitute, pitiful; helpless; 2a. poor in something, destitute of w.g.;

earmbéag [] m (-es/-as) an arm-ring, bracelet

earmbéah [] m (-es/-as) an arm-ring, bracelet

earmbeorhtnes [] f (-se/-sa) pity

earmboga [] m (-n/-n) an arm-bow, elbow

earmcearig2 [] adj miserable and sad, full of sorrows

earme [] adv miserably, wretchedly, badly

earmella [] m (-n/-n) sleeve

earmfull [] adj wretched, miserable; poor in spirit, humble

earmgegirela [] m (-n/-n) a bracelet to be worn on the right arm, bracelet

earmheort [] adj humble, poor in spirit, poor-spirited, faint-hearted; tender-hearted, merciful, pitiful

earmhréad [] f (-e/-a) an arm-ornament

earmian [] impersonal wv/i2 w.d. person, w.g. thing to cause pity in a person (dat); (1) used impersonally w.g. cause; hwám ne mæg earmian swilcre tíde to whom will there not be pity for such a time?; (2) with cause of pity as subject; him earmode þǽre unsǽligan anginn the unhappy womans enterprise was a cause of pity to him; wv/t2 to pity, commiserate;

earming [] m (-es/-as) poor wretch, a wretched or miserable being; (1) with the idea ofsuffering; (2) with the idea of reprobation; (3) with the idea of contempt, a poor thing;

earmlic [] adj 1. miserable; (1) attended with misery; (2) expressing misery, piteous; (3) piteous, deplorable; 2. poor, mean, wretched, sorry; 3. adv ~líce (1) miserably, wretchedly; (2) piteously; (3) pitiably; meanly

earmscanca [] m (-n/-n) arm-bone

earmsceapen [] adj unfortunate, miserable, wretched; (1) suffering misfortune, hardship, etc.; (2) in a moral sense

earmslífe [] f (-an/-an) sleeve, an arm-sleeve

earmstoc [] n (-es/-u) sleeve

earmstrang [] adj strong of arm, arm-strong, muscular; cmp ~strengra; spl ~strengest

earmswíð [] adj strong of arm, arm-strong, muscular, strong

earmðu [] f (-e/-a) misery, poverty

earmung [] f (-e/-a) pity, compassion [original: misery, poverty;]

Earmúða [] m (-n/-n) Yarmouth, Norfolk

earn [] 1. m (-es/-as) eagle; 2. see ærn; 3. see arn past 3rd sing of iernan

earncynn [] n (-es/-) eagle tribe, eagle kind

earngéap [] f (-e/-a) vulture; a species of falcon?

earngéat [] f (-e/-a) vulture; a species of falcon?

earngéot [] f (-e/-a) vulture; a species of falcon?

earnian1 [] wv/t2 1. to labor for, strive after w.g., w.prep., w.clause; [w.g. of thing earned]; 2. to deserve as thereward of labor, earn, merit, win; 3. to obtain as the reward of labor, to merit, win, earn wages w.a. or w.clause;

Earnulf [] m (-es/-as) Arnulf, emperor of Germany from 887 899 AD, nephew of Charlemagne

earnung [] f (-e/-a) an earning, desert, merit, reward, good turn, consideration, pay, compassion; labor to obtain something; recompense

earnungland [] n (-es/-) land for which service was rendered?; land earned or made freehold [see bócland]


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