This is page 45 of An Anglo-Saxon Dictionary by Bosworth and Toller (1898)

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ÁN-NE -- AN-SYN. 45

most usual form is -anne, from the infin. -an; g. -annes; dat. -anne. v. TO; prep. IV. 2 : also -enne and -ende, and Grm. iv. III.

án-ne alone; solum :-- Ðæt ge forlæ-acute;ton me ánne that &yogh;e leeue me aloone, Wyc; ut me solum relinquatis, Jn. Bos. 16, 32. v. án, II.

Án-nes, án-nys, áns, -ness, e; f. I. ONENESS, unity; unitas :-- Geleáfa sðþlíce se geleáffulla þes is; ðæt ánne God on prýnnesse and prýnnesse on Ánnesse we árwurþian fides aulem catholica haec est; ut unum Deum in Trinitate et Trinitatem in Unitate veneremur. Ps. Lamb. fol. 200 a. 13. On ða ánnysse ðære hálgan cyrican in unitate sanctæ ecclesiæ, Bd. 2, 4; S. 505, 7: 4, 5 ; S. 572, I. We andettaþ prýnnesse in Ánnesse efenspédiglíce, and Ánnesse on þære þrýnnesse confitemur Trinitatem in Unitate consubstantialem, et Unitatem in Trinitate, 4, 17; S. 585. 37: Exon. 76a; Th. 286, 5; Jul. 727: Hy. 8, 41; Hy. Grn. ii. 291, 41. Gesete fram deóflum oððe fram leónum ánlícan oððe ánnysse míne restitue a leonibus unicam meam, Ps. Lamb. 34, 17; restore thou myn oon lijf aloone [darling] fro liouns, Wyc. II. a covenant, an agreement; conventio :-- Gewearþ him and ðam folce on Lindesige ánes there was an agreement between him and the people in Lindsey, Chr. 1014; Th. 274, 13, col. l. III. loneliness, solitude; solitudo :-- Ánnys dæs wídgillan wéstenes the solitude of the wide desert, Guthl. 3; Gdwin. 20, 20.

an-nyss, e; f. Oneness, unity, agreement, solitude; unitas, conventio, solitudo. Bd. 2, 4; S. 505, 7. v. án-nes.

anoða? fear, amazement; formido. v. onoða.

án-pæþ, es; nom. pl. -paðas; m. A single path, a pass, lonely way; solitaria via :-- Enge ánpaðas, uncúþ gelád narrow passes, an unknown way, Beo. Th. 2824; B. 1410: Cd. 145; Th. 181, 8; Exod. 58.

ánra of every one; g. pl. of án one, q. v.

án-ræ-acute;d ; adj. [án one, ræ-acute;d counsel] One-minded, unanimous, agreed, persevering, resolute, prompt, vehement; unanimus, firmus consilii, confidens, audax, vehemens :-- And ðonne beón híg ánræ-acute;de and when they be unanimous, L. Ath. iv. 7; Th. i. 226, 19. Ðis swefen ys ánræ-acute;de som-niurn unum est, Gen. 41, 25. Ealle ánræ-acute;de to gemæ-acute;nra þearfe all unanimous for the common need, L. Edg. C. l; Th. ii. 244, 4. Wæs seó mæ-acute;g ánræ-acute;d and unforht the maid was resolute and fearless, Exon. 74. b; Th. 278, 21; Jul. 601. Eft wæs ánræ-acute;d mæ-acute;g Hygeláces Hygelac's kinsman was resolute again, Beo. Th. 3062 ; B. 1529: Byrht. Th. 133, 2; By. 44.

án-ræ-acute;dlíce, -rédlíce; adv. [an, ræ-acute;d opinion, advice, líce] Unanimously, resolutely, constantly; unanimiter, constanter :-- Hi þohton ánræ-acute;dlíce [MS. ánhræ-acute;dlíce] cogitavernnt unanirniter, Ps. Spl. 82, 5. Ðe ánræ-acute;dlíce wile his sinna geswícan who resolutely desires to abstain from his sins, L. Pen. 17; Th. ii. 284, 17. Ánræ-acute;dlíce wrégendé constanter accusantes, Lk. Bos. 23, 10.

án-ræ-acute;dnes, -rédnes, -nys, -ness, -nyss, e; f. [án oue, ræ-acute;dnes opinion] Unanimity, concord, agreement, constancy, steadfastness, diligence, earnestness ; concordia, constantia :-- Hí heora ánræ-acute;dnesse geheóldan him betwénan they had agreement among themselves, Ors. 5, 3; Bos. 103, 44. Bróðerlíc ánræ-acute;dnys brotherly unanimity, Scint. II. Anræ-acute;dnys gódes weorces constancy of good works, Oct. vit. cap. Scint. 7 : Job Thw. 167, 33. Opposed to twýræ-acute;dnes, un-geræ-acute;dnes dissention, q. v.

ánra-gehwá, ánra-gehwilc every one; unusquisque, Deut. 24, 16. v. án, IV.

án-reces; adv. Continually, forthwith, Chr. 1010; Th. 262, 34. v. án-streces.

án-rédlíce unanimously, Jud. Thw. 161, 27. v. Án-ræ-acute;dlíce.

án-rédnes unanimity, constancy, Bd. 1, 7. S. 477, 43- v. Án-ræ-acute;dnes.

an-rine, es; m. [an in, ryne a course] An inroad, incursion, assault; incursio :-- Fram anrine ab incursu, Ps. Spl. 90, 6.

an-sacan; p. -sóc, pl. -sócon; pp. -sacen To strive against, resist, deny; impugnare, repugnare, negare :-- Se ðe lýhþ, oððe ðæs sóðes ansaceþ he that lieth, or the truth resisteth, Salm. Kmbl. 365; Sal. 182 : L. In. 46; Th. i. 130, 14, 15. v. on-sacan.

an-sæc, es; m ? Contention, resistance; contentio, repugnantia :-- Bútan ansæce without resistance, Chr. 796; Ing. 83, 5. v. and-sæc.

an-sægdnes, an-segdnes, -ness, e; f. [ansægd affirmed; pp. of an-secgan] A thing which is vowed, or devoted, an oblation, a sacrifice; sacrificium. Bd. I. 7; S. 477, 39. v. onsægdnes.

an-sæ-acute;te odious, hateful; exosus, perosus, Ælfc. Gl. 84; Som. 73, 101; Wrt. Voc. 49, 9. v. and-sæ-acute;te.

an-sceát, -sceót, es; m? The bowels; exentera=GREEK, pl. n, Cot. 73.

an-scód unshod; discalceatus. v. un-sceód.

an-scúnian to shun; evitare, Bt. 18, l; Fox 60, 20. v. onscúnian.

an-scúniend-líc, an-scúnigend-líc abominable; abominabilis. v. onscúniend-líc.

an-secgan; p. -sægde, -sæ-acute;de; pp. -sægd, -sæ-acute;d To charge against, affirm, L. Edg. ii. 4; Wilk. 78, 12. v. on-secgan.

án-seld, es; m. [án only, seld dwelling] A solitary dwelling, an hermitage ; habitatio solitaria :-- Ic ongon on ðone ánseld búgan 7 began to dwell in this hermitage, Exon. 50b; Th. 176, 23; Gú. 1214.

an-sendan; p. -sende To send forth, send; emittere, mittere :-- Ne mæ-acute;gen hí leóhtne leóman ansendan they cannot send forth a clear light. Bt. Met. Fox 5, 10; Met. 5, 5: Ps. C. 50, 16; Ps. Grn. ii. 277, 16. v. on-sendan.

an-settan to impose, Bt. 39, 10; Fox 228, 4. v. on-settan.

an-sién, e; f. aspect, figure :-- ídesa ansién the aspect of the females, Cd. 64; Th. 76, 22; Gen. 1261. Ansién ðyses middan-geardes the figure of this world. Past. 51, 2. v. an-sýn, II.

an-sín, e; f. a view, sight, figure :-- Ðín mód wæs abísgod mid ðære ansíne ðissa leásena gesæ-acute;lþa thy mind was occupied with the view of these false goods. Bt. 22, 2; Fox 78, 10: Bd. 5, 13 ; S. 633, 5. Gúþlác wæs on ansíne mycel Guthlac was tall in figure, Guthl. 2; Gdwin. 18, i. v. an-sýn, II.

an-sión. e; f. a sight :-- Ne aweorp ðú me fram ansióne ealra ðinra. miltsa cast me not away from the sight of all thy mercies. Ps. C. 50, 95; Ps. Grn. ii. 279, 95. v. an-sýn, III.

an-speca, on-spæca, an; m. [spæc a speech] A speaker against, an accuser, a persecutor; persecutor, v. an = and against, spæca a speaker.

an-spel, -spell, es; a. [an, spel a speech] A conjecture; conjectura, Cot. 56.

an-spilde; adj. [an = and against, spild destruction] Anti-destructive, salutary; salutaris :-- Ðæt biþ anspilde lyb wið eágena dimnesse that is a salutary medicine for dimness of eyes, L. M. I, 2; Lchdm. ii. 30, 14.

án-spræce; adj. One speaking, speaking as one, Ps. Th. 40, 7. v. -spræce.

an-standan; p. an-stód, pl. an-stódon; pp. an-standen. I. to stand against, resist, withstand, to be firm or steadfast; adversari. ll. to stand upon, inhabit, dwell; insistere, habitare. v. on-standan.

án-standende; part. One standing alone :-- Ánstandende, án-stonde, oððe munuc one standing alone, or a monk, Ælfc. Gl. 3 ?

an-stapa, an; m. A lone wanderer; solivagus, Exon. 95b; Th. 356, 21; Pa. 15.

án-steallet one-stalked :-- Nim béte, ðe biþ ánsteallet take beet, which is one-stalked, Lchdm. iii. 70, 2. v. án-steled.

án-steled, an-steallet One-stalked, having one handle or stalk; unicaulis, L. M. I, l; Lchdm. ii. 20, 15 : Lchdm. iii. 70, 2.

an-stellan; p. -stealde, -stalde; pp. -steald To cause, establish, appoint ; instituere, constituere :-- Ic ðæs orleges ór anstelle I cause the beginning of that strife, Exon. 102a; Th. 386, 10; Rä. 4, 59. v. on-stellan.

án-stonde one standing alone, a monk. v. án-standende.

án-stræc; adj. [án one; strec stretch, from streccan to stretch?] Of one stretch, constant, resolute, determined; pertinax :-- Ða ánstræcan sint to monianne admonendi sunt pertinaces, Past. 42, 2; Hat. MS. 58a. 24.

án-streces; adv. [an one; streces, gen. of strec a stretch] At one stretch, with one effort, continually; sine intermissione :-- And fóron on ánstreces dæges and nihtes and went at one stretch day and night, Chr. 894; Th. 170, 25.

án-súnd, on-súnd; adj. [án sole, entire, wholly; súnd sound] Sound, entire, unhurt; sanus, integer, incolumis :-- Hróf ána genæs ealles ansúnd the roof alone was saved wholly sound, Beo. Th. 2004; B. 1000. Gehwá ánsúndan and ungewemmedne [geleáfan] healde quisque integram inviolatamque [fidem] servaverit, Ps. Lamb. fol. 200a. 7. Beóþ ðá gebrosnodan báan mid ðam flæ-acute;sce ealle ánsúnde eft geworden then the corrupted bones together with the flesh will all again be made sound, Hy. 7, 89; Hy. Grn. ii. 289, 89. Seó heofon is sinewealt and ánsfmd heaven is circular and entire, Bd. de nat. rm; Wrt. popl. scienc. l, 17. v. on-súnd.

án-súndnes, -ness, e; f. [án, súnd, nes] Wholeness, soundness, integrity; integritas :-- Ánsúndnesse lufigend a lover of integrity, Wanl. Catal. 292, 34.

an-swarian; p. ode; pp. od To answer; respondere :-- Ic answarige ego respondebo, Ps. Spl. 118, 42. v. and-swarian.

án-swége; adj. án one, swég a sound] Of the same sound, agreeing in sound, consonant; consonus :-- Ánswége sang symphonia, Ælfc. Gl. 34; Wrt. Voc. 28, 40.

an-sýn, -sin, -sién, -sión; on-, e; f. [an, sýn sight, vision]. I. a face, countenance; facies, vultus :-- His ansýn sceán swá swá sunne facies ejus resplenduit sicut sol, Mt. Bos. 17, 2. Befóran ðíne ansýne ante faciem tuam, Lk. Bos. 7, 27. Gúþlác wæs wlitig on ansýne Guthlac was handsome in countenance, Guthl. 2 ; Gdwin. 18, 3. God ableów on his ansýne líflícne blæ-acute;d God blew into his face the breath of life. Hexam. ii; Norm. 18, 25. Fleóþ his ansýne fugiant a facie ejus, Ps. Th. 67, l. Gedó ðæt hiora ansýn áwa sceamige imple facies eorum ignominia, 82, 12. Ansýn ðín vultus tuus, 88, 1. 4. Ic bidde ðínre ansýne deprecatus sum faciem tuam, 118, 58. Ansýn ýwde shewed his countenance, Beo. Th. 5660; B. 2834. II. a view, aspect, sight, form, figure; aspectus, conspectus, visus, visio, species, forma, figura:-- Fæger ansýne fair in aspect, Runic pm. II; Hick. Thes. i. 135; Kmbl. 341, 19. Ðín mód wæs abísgod mid ðære ansíne ðissa leásena gesæ-acute;lþa thy mind was occupied with the view of these false goods. Bt. 22, 2 ; Fox 78, ID. For ðínre ansýne in conspectu tuo, Ps. Th. 68, 20: 108, 14. Se Hálega Gást astáh líchamlícre ansýne, swá án culfre descendit Spiritus Sanctus corporali specie, sicut columba, Lk. Bos. 3, 22: Cot. 74. Ansién ðyses middan-geardes figura hujus mundi, Past. 51, 2. III.