This is page 146 of An Anglo-Saxon Dictionary by Bosworth and Toller (1898)

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deorc earfoðe carelíce cnyssedan dark troubles wretchedly weakened me, Ps. Th. 85, 6.

Carendre, an; f, A province of Germany, now the duchy of Carinthia or Kärnthen, a crown land of the Austrian empire :-- On óðre healfe Donua ðære eá is ðæt land Carendre, súþ óþ ða beorgas ðe man hæ-acute;t Alpis on the other side of the river Danube is the country Carinthia, [lying] south to the mountains which are called the Alps, Ors. 1, 1; Bos. 18, 43. Be eástan Carendran is Pulgara land to the east of Carinthia is the country of the Bulgarians, 1, 1; Bos. 19, 1.

car-ful; adj. CAREFUL, anxious, curious; sollicitus, curiosus :-- Drihten carful oððe ymhydig is mínes Dominus sollicitus est mei, Ps. Lamb. 39, 18. Carful curiosus, Ælfc. Gl. 89; Som. 74, 112; Wrt. Voc. 51, 25. v. cear-ful.

carful-líce; adv. CAREFULLY, diligently; sollicite, diligenter :-- Se sacerd sceal dón carfullíce Godes þénunga the priest shall carefully do God's services, L. Ælf. C. 36; Th. ii. 360, 25. Twá þing sind ðe we sceolon carfullíce scrutnian there are two things that we should diligently attend to, Homl. Th. ii. 82, 25.

carful-nys, -nyss, e; f. CAREFULNESS, curiosity; sollicitudo, curiositas :-- Godes cwydas sind to smeágenne mid micelre carfulnysse the words of God are to be considered with great carefulness, Homl. Th. ii. 280, 18: Lchdm. iii. 210, 5.

carian; p. ode; pp. od To take care, regard, heed, to be anxious; curare, sollicituin esse :-- Ðæt abbodas næ-acute;fre idele wlænca carian that abbots should never regard vain pomps, L. I. P. 13; Wilk. 150, 25. Se morgenlíca dæg caraþ ymb hyne sylfne crastinus dies sollicitus erit sibi ipsi, Mt. Bos. 6, 34: Homl. Th. i. 66, 9. Carian to take heed, care, L. I. P. 14; Th. ii. 322, 5. Ða cariaþ mid wacelum móde they care with watchful mind, Homl. Th. ii. 78, 2. v. cearian.

carited charity; caritas :-- Heóld mycel carited in ðe hús held much charity in the house, Chr. 1137; Erl. 263, 6.

carl, es; m. [= ceorl a churl] A churl, rustic; rusticus, colonus :-- Carles wæ-acute;n the churl's wain or waggon, Æqu. Vern. 30, 5; Wrt. popl. science 16, 5; Lchdm. iii. 270, 11. 12; Boutr. Scrd. 29, 31. v. caries wæ-acute;n.

carl; adj. Male, masculine; masculus. Used in compounds, as carl-cat, -fugel, -man.

carl-cat, es; m. A male or he cat; masculus cattus. Som. Ben. Lye.

car-leás; adj. [caru care, leás less] CARELESS, reckless, void of care, free; improvidus, securus :-- Wulfas sungon, carleásan deór wolves howled, reckless beasts, Cd. 151; Th. 188, 10; Exod. 166. He on ðam dóme freoh and carleás biþ injudicio liber erit, R. Ben. 2.

carleás-nes, -ness, e; f. Freedom from care, security, CARELESSNESS; securitas, Ælfc. Gl. 89; Som. 74, 113; Wrt. Voc. 51, 26. v. car-leás.

car-least, e; f. Freedom from care, security, carelessness; securitas :-- Ring on swefoum UNCERTAIN underfón carleáste getácnaþ to receive a ring in dreams betokens freedom from care, Lchdm. iii. 198, 21, 29: 210, 5.

carles wæ-acute;n [gen. of carl] the churl's wain, the constellation of the Great Bear; Ursa Major :-- Carles wæ-acute;n ne gæ-acute;þ næ-acute;fre adúne under ðyssere eorþan, swá swá óðre tunglan dóþ the churl's wain never goes down under this earth, as other constellations do, Bd. de nat. rerum; Wrt. popl. science 16, 5; Lchdm. iii. 27o, 11, 12. v. arctos.

carl-fugel, es; m. A male or cock bird; mas avis, Som. Ben. Lye.

carl-man, -mann, es; m. A male, man; masculus, homo :-- Ðá námen hí carlmen and wimmen then took they men and women, Chr. 1137; Ing. 366, 7.

CARR, es; m. I. a stone, rock, SCAR ; petrus = GREEK , petra = GREEK :-- Ðæt is getrahtad carr quod interpretatur petrus, Jn. Lind. War. l, 42. Ðæt wæs geheáwen of carre oððe stáne quod erat excisum de petra, Mk. Skt. Lind. 15, 46. Se ðe gesette da grúndas ofer carr oððe stán qui posuit fundamenta supra petram, Lk. Lind. War. 6, 48: Mt. Kmbl. Lind. 7, 24. II. Charmoulh, in Dorsetshire, at the mouth of the river Carr, = the Norman Charr, or Charmouth; in agri Dorsætensis parte maritima, post c literam addito h, ad morem Norman-norum , Gib :-- Æðelwulf cyning gefeaht æt Carrum wið xxxv sciphlæsta king Æthelwulf fought at Charmoulh against the crews of thirty-five ships, Chr. 840; Th. 120, 3, col. 1, 2, 3; 121, 3, col. 1, 2, 3: 833; Th. 116, 4, col. l, 2, 3; 117, 4, col. 1, 2, 3. [North Eng. carrock:. Scot. cairn: Wel. carn: Corn. carn, m: Ir. carn: Gael, carr, m: Manx carn, m.]

Carrum the place of a naval engagement, near Charmouth, Dorsetshire, Chr. 840; Erl. 67, 12. v. Carr II.

Cartaina; indecl: Cartaine, an; f. Carthage; Carthago :-- Cartaina toworpen wæs Carthage was overthrown, Ors. 5, 2; Bos. 101, 18. Scipia hæfde gefaren to ðære niwan byrig Cartaina Scipio had gone to the new city Carthage, 4, 10; Bos. 93, 41: 4, 13; Bos. 99, 27. Ðæt mon ealle Cartaina towurpe that one would overthrow all Carthage, 4, 13; Bos. 99, 25. He þohte Cartainan toweorpan he wished to overthrow Carthage, 4, 13; Bos. 100, 3.

Cartaine; nom. acc; gen. a; dat. um; pl. m. The Carthaginians; Carthaginienses :-- Wilnedon Cartaine friðes to Rórnánum the Carthaginians sued for peace to the Romans, Ors. 4, 6; Bos. 87, 12. Terrentius, se mæ-acute;ra Cartaina sceóp, bær hætt on his heáfde Terence, the great poet of the Carthaginians, wore a hat on his head, 4, 10; Bos. 96, 18 : 4, 11; Bos. 97, 11: 4, 13; Bos. 99, 24. Wearþ Cartainum friþ alýfed fram Scipian peace was granted to the Carthaginians by Scipio, 4, 10; Bos. 96, 11: 4, 6; Bos. 86, 32. Rómáne wunnon on Cartaine the Romans fought against the Carthaginians, 4, 7; Bos. 87, 37: 4, 6; Bos. 86, 37.

carte, an; f. [Lat. charta] Paper, a piece of paper, a deed; charta = GREEK :-- Híg hym tosendon áne cartan, seó wæs ðus awriten [MS. awryten] they sent a paper to him, which was thus inscribed, Nicod. 20; Thw. 10, 5. Alecge ða sealfe on hátne cláþ oððe cartan lay the salve on a hot cloth or on paper, L. M. 2, 19; Lchdm, ii. 202, 10. Cartan wrítan [MS. wirtan] oððe ræ-acute;dan to write or read a paper, Lchdm. iii. 200, 35.

caru care, sorrow, grief, Lk. Bos. 10, 40: Ps. Th. 60, 1: 78, 11. v. cearu.

cáser-dóm, es; m. An emperor's rule; imperium :-- Ðá wæs syxte geár Constantínes cáserdómes then was the sixth year of Constantine's imperial rule, Elen. Kmbl. 16; El. 8.

Cásere, es; m. [ = Lat. Cæsar; gen. Cæsi&a-short;ris] Cæsar, an emperor; imperator :-- Wearþ Gaius Gallica cásere Caius Caligula was emperor, Ors. 6, 3; Bos. 117, 18: Elen. Kmbl. 84; El. 42: 1995; El. 999. For þingum ðæs æ-acute;rran cáseres for the deeds of the former emperor, Ors. 6, 4; Bos. 118, 15: Exon. 65a; Th. 240, 6; Ph. 634: Elen. Kmbl. 524; El. 262: 1098; El. 551: 1335; El. 669. Ðæs [MS, ðes] cáseres cwén the woman or wife of the emperor; imperatrix vel augusta, Wrt. Voc. 72, 58. Cáseres wíf the emperor's wife; imperatrix vel augusta, Ælfc. Gl. 68; Som. 70, 1; Wrt. Voc. 42, 10. Aulixes under hæfde UNCERTAIN ðæm cásere cynerícu UNCERTAIN twá Ulysses had two kingdoms under the emperor, Bt. Met. Fox 26, 11; Met. 26, 6. Ðá gesettan Rómáne twegen cáseras then the Romans appointed two emperors, Ors. 6, 24; Bos. 124, 18. Hí hæfdon Cæsares ofer híg, ðæt we cweðaþ cáseras, ða beóþ cyninga yldest they had Cæsares over them, that we call emperors, who are the greatest of kings, Jud. Thw. 161, 29. DER. heáh-cásere.

cásering, e; f. A cæsaring, a coin with an emperor's image, a coin; drachma = GREEK , didrachma :-- Gif wíf losaþ cásering si mulier perdiderit drachmam. Lk. Lind. Rush. War. 15, 8. Ne unband cásering non solvit didrachma, Mt. Lind. Stv. 17, 23.

cáser-líc; adj. Cæsar-like, imperial; imperialis, Cot. 115.

Cásern, e; f. [Cásere + en, f. termin. Cáseren, Cásern] An empress; augusta :-- Æfter ðam ðe Róme burh getimbred wæs Dccc wintra and LXVII, féng Adriánus to Rómána ánwealde. He [Cásere] wearþ Rómánum swá leóf, and swá weorþ, ðæt hí hine nánuht ne héton búton fæder; and, him to weorþscype, hí héton his wíf, cásern [cásere + en, the f. termin.] eight hundred and sixty-seven years after the building of Rome, Hadrian succeeded to the government of the Romans. He became so dear to the Romans, and so honoured, that they never called him anything but father; and, in honour of him, they called his wife, empress, Ors. 6, 11; Bos. 121, 5-15.

cassoc hassock, hassock-grass, Lchdm. iii. 24, 3. v. cassuc.

cassuc, cassoc, e; f. Hassock, hassock-grass, rushes, sedge or coarse grass; aira cæspitosa ILLEGIBLE carex paniculata, Lin :-- Dó him ðis to læ-acute;cedóme: eoforþrote, cassuc, etc. give him for this a leechdom: everthroat, hassock, etc. L. M. 3, 63; Lchdm. ii. 350, 23: 1, 63; Lchdm. ii. 136, 30: 3, 67 ; Lchdm. ii. 354, 24. To háligre sealfe sceal cassoc hassock shall be for a holy salve, Lchdm. iii. 24, 3. Dó in gléde finol and cassuc and récels: bærn eal tosomne put fennel and hassock and incense upon a fire: burn all together, iii. 56, 5: L. M. 1, 62; Lchdm. ii. 134, 30: 3, 62; Lchdm. ii. 350, 6: 3, 64; Lchdm. ii. 353, 13. Weorc Cristes [MS. Criste] mæ-acute;l of cassuce fífo make five crosses of hassock-grass, Lchdm. iii. 56, 8.

cassuc-leáf; pl. n. Hassock-leaves :-- Wið eárum [earon MS.] genim ða brádan biscopwyrt and cassucleáf for the ears take the broad bishop-wort and hassock-leaves, Lchdm iii. 46, 2.

CASTEL, castell, es; n. m. A town, village, CASTLE; villa, oppidum, castellum :-- Faraþ on ðæt castel [to ðam castelle, Hat. in ðas cæstre, Rush.], ðæt fóran ongeán eów ys ite in castellum, quod contra vos est, Mt. Bos. 21, 2. He ðá læ-acute;rende ða castel beférde et circuibat castella in circuitu docens, Mk. Bos. 6, 6. His wíf wæs innan ðam castele uxor sua fuit in castello, Chr. 1075; Gib. 183, 3: 1053; Erl. 187, 9. Ða castelas gewunnan castella expugnarunt, 1069; Gib. 174, 28. [Lat. castellum, dim. of castrum a camp, fortified place; akin to casa a hut, and caveo to guard, protect.] DER. castel-men, -weorc.

castel-men; gen. -manna; pl. m. Castle-men; castellani :-- Ða castelmen ðe wæ-acute;ron on Engla lande him togeánes cómon [MS. comen] the castle-men who were in England came against him, Chr. 1075; Erl. 213, 18.

castel-weorc, es; n. Castle-work; castellorum opus :-- Hí suencten ðe men of ðe land mid castelweorces [for castelweorcum] they oppressed the men of the land with castle-works [castellis ædificandis], Chr. 1137; Th. 382, 20.