This is page 165 of An Anglo-Saxon Dictionary by Bosworth and Toller (1898)

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CÓLEDON -- CONSTANTÍNUS. 165

Dut. koel; Kil. koel: Ger. kühl, kühle: M. H. Ger. küele: O. H. Ger. kuol: Dan. kölig, köl: Swed. kylig.]

cóledon cooled, became cold, Andr. Kmbl. 2514; An. 1258; p. pl. of cólian.

cólian; p. ode, ede; v. intrans. To COOL, to be or become cold; algere, refrigerari :-- Lét ðonne hyt cólian then let it cool, Herb. 94, 4; Lchdm. i. 204, 23. Flæ-acute;sc onginneþ cólian the flesh begins to cool, Runic pm. 29; Kmbl. 345, 14. Cólaþ Cristes lufu the love of Christ cooleth, Exon. 33a; Th. 104, 17; Gú. 9. Sumur-hát cólaþ summer-heat becomes cold, Exon. 95a; Th. 354, 58; Reim. 67. Líc cólode the corpse became cold, Exon. 51b; Th. 180, 18; Gú. 1281. Weder cóledon the storms were cold, Andr. Kmbl. 2514; An. 1258. Leomu cólodon the limbs became cold, Elen. Grm. 882. DER. a-cólian, ge-. v. calan.

coliandre, an; f. The herb coriander; coriandrum = GREEK :-- Cnuca coliandran sæ-acute;des nigon corn pound nine grains of coriander seed, Herb. 52, 2; Lchdm. i. 156, 3: 104, 2; Lchdm. i. 218, 19. v. celendre.

colla, an; m. Rage, strife; ardor, furor. DER. morgen-colla.

collen-ferhtan; p. -ferhte; pp. -ferhted To make empty or void, render desolate; exinanire :-- Ða ðe cweðaþ, ge collenferhtaþ oððe aídliaþ óþ grundweal oððe to staðolfæstnunga on hire qui dicunt, exinanite, exinanite usque ad fundamentum in ea, Ps. Lamb. 136, 7.

collen-ferhþ, -ferþ, -tyrhþ; UNCERTAIN adj. [collen, pp. of cellan to swell? p. ceall, pl. cullon; pp. collen, Ettm: ferhþ mind] Fierce-minded, bold of spirit, bold; animi ferox, audax :-- Cleopode collenferhþ cearegan reórde the fierce-minded cried out in a sorrowful voice, Andr. Kmbl. 2217; An. 1110. Wígan wæ-acute;ron blíðe, collenferhþe the warriors were blithe, bold of spirit, Elen. Kmbl. 493; El. 247: Judth. 11; Thw. 23, 22; Jud. 134. Ðonne he beót spriceþ collenferþ when he bold of spirit utters a promise, Exon. 77b; Th. 290, 26; Wand. 71: Apstls. Kmbl. 107; Ap. 54. In ceól stigon collenfyrhþe the bold of spirit stept into the ship, Andr. Kmbl. 698; An. 349. Collenferþ bold of spirit, Exon. 96b; Th. 361, 9; Wal. 17. Eódon mid collenferhþe the bold went together, Elen. Kmbl. 755; El. 3?8: 1694; El. 849. Hwæðer collenferþ cwicne gemétte whether he should find the bold [warrior] living, Beo. Th. 5563; B. 2785. Cuma collenferhþ the bold guest, 3616; B. 1806. Hleóþrade cempa collenferhþ the bold warrior spake, Andr. Kmbl. 1075; An. 538. Stóp út hræðe, collenferþ he quickly stept out, firm of mind, 3154; An. 1580.

collon-cróh, -cróg, es; m. A water-lily; nymphæa = GREEK :-- Colloncróh nymphæa, Wrt. Voc. 68, 20: Mone A. 461. Colloncróg nymphæa, Cot. 140.

cól-máse, an; f. [cól coal, máse a titmouse] A coal-titmouse, coal-tit; parus ater :-- Cólmáse parra, Wrt. Voc. 62, 39: parula, 281, 11: bardioriolus, Ælfc. Gl. 39; Som. 63, 52; Wrt. Voc. 30, 7. [Dut. koolmees. f. a titmouse.]

Coln, e; f? The river COLNE, Essex; Colnius, in agro Essexiensi :-- Hie flugon ofer Temese, ðá up be Colne on ánne íggaþ they fled over the Thames, then up by the Colne to an island, Chr. 894; Erl. 90, 28.

coln a pebble stone; calculus, Som. Ben. Lye.

cólns pertaining to coals; carbonarius, Som. Ben. Lye.

Colne-ceaster; gen. -ceastre; f. COLCHESTER, Essex, so called from the river Colne; Colcestria, in agro Essexiæ, ad ripam Colnii fluvii :-- Hí fóron to Colneceastre they went to Colchester, Chr. 92i; Erl. 107, 9; 108, 5.

cól-nes, -ness, e; f. COOLNESS, cool air, a breeze; refrigerium, aura :-- On cólnesse in refrigerium, Ps. Th. 65, 11. v. cél-nes, calan.

cólode cooled, Exon. 51b; Th. 180, 18; Gú. 1281; p. of cólian.

cól-pyt, -pet; gen. -pyttes, -pettes; m. A COAL-PIT; carbonis fossa :-- Fram Hlypegete to ðam cólpytte: fram cólpette from Lipgate to the coal-pit: from the coal-pit, Cod. Dipl. 1322; A. D. 1035; Kmbl. vi. 186, 9.

COLT, es; m. A COLT ; pullus :-- He asyndrode þrítig gefolra olfendmyrena mid heora coltum, and twentig assmyrena mid heora coltum [MS. coltun] separavit camelos fætas cum pullis suis triginta, et asinas viginti et pullos earum, Gen. 32, 15. [Prompt. colte: Wyc. Chauc. colt.]

colt-græig, e; f? [græg, grig grey?] The herb colt's foot; tussilago farfara, Lin. v. Prior 51 :-- Coltgræig caballopodia vel ungula caballi, Ælfc. Gl. 44; Som. 64, 63; Wrt. Voc. 31, 73.

cól-þræ-acute;d, -þréd, es; m. A coal or blackened thread, plumb-line; perpendiculum :-- Cólþréd perpendiculum, Glos. Epnl. Recd. 160, 73.

coltræppe, an; f? Ram, whin or Christ's thorn; rhamnus = GREEK , Cot. 156.

Coludes burh, burhg; gen. burge; dat. byrig; f. Colud's city, Coldingham, Berwickshire, Scotland; Coludi vel Coludana urbs, Colania, in agro Barovici :-- Eóde Æðeldryþ on Æbban mynstre ðære Abbudissan, seó wæs Ecfriþes faðu ðæs cyninges, ðæt is geseted on ðære stówe ðe mon nemneþ Coludes burh Ædilthryda intravit monasterium Æbbæ abbatissæ, quæ; erat amita regis Ecgfridi, positum in loco quem Coludi urbem nominant, Bd. 4, 19; S. 587, 42. Æ-acute;rðamðe ðæt mynster æt Coludes byrig mid byrne fornumen wære priusquam monasterium Coludanæ urbis esset incendio consumptum, 4, 25; S. 599, 18. Hér Coludes burh forbarn mid godcundum fýre in this year [A. D. 679] Coldingham was burnt with divine fire, Chr. 679; Erl. 41, 12. Ðæt nunmynster ðæt mon nemneþ Coludes burhg þurh ungýmenne synne fýres líge wæs fornumen monasterium virginum quod Coludi urbem cognominant per culpam incuriæ, flammis absumptum est, Bd. 4, 25 ; S. 599, 19.

Columba, an; m. An Irish priest, the Apostle of the Highlands, born about A. D. 520, and arrived in Scotland in 565. He preached to the Picts, whose king gave him the Western Isle, Iona, in which he founded his abbey and college. Columba was abbot 32 years, and died there, at the age of 77, on the 9th of June, 597 [Bd. 3, 4; S. 106, 107: it is not in king Alfred's A. Sax. version]. Columba is thus spoken of in the Chr. A. D. 565 :-- Colnmba, messapreóst, com to Pyhtum, and hí gecyrde to Cristes geleáfan; ðæt sind ðonne [ðone MS.] wærteras [MS. wærteres] be norþum mórum; and heora cyning him gesealde ðæt égland ðe man nemnaþ Ií, ðæ-acute;r sindon v hída, ðæs ðe men cweðaþ. Ðiér se Columba getymbrade mynster; and he ðæ-acute;r wæs abbot xxxii wintra; and ðæ-acute;r forþférde, ðá ðá he wæs lxxvii wintra. Ða stówe habbaþ nó git his erfewærdas [MS. erfewærdes]. . . . Nú, sceal beón æ-acute;fre on Ií abbod, næs bisceop; and ðam sculon beón underþæ-acute;dde ealle Scotta biscopas, forðam ðe Columba wæs abbod, nes bisceop Columba, mass-priest, came to the Picts, and converted them to the faith of Christ; who are now dwellers by the northern mountains; and their king gave him the island which men name Iona, where there are five hides, from what men say. There Columba built a monastery; and he was abbot there thirty-two years, and there died when he was seventy-seven years. His inheritors yet have the place. . . . Now, in Iona, there must ever be an abbot, not a bishop; and to him must all the bishops of the Scots be subject, because Columba was an abbot, not a bishop, Chr. 565; Th. 31, 29, col. 1-33, 7, col. 1.

com, pl. cómon came, Beo. Th. 865; B. 430: Cd. 160; Th. 199, 20; Exod. 341; p. of cuman.

comb, es; m. A low place inclosed with hills, a valley; vallis, Som. Ben. Lye. v. cumb.

combol, es; n. An ensign, military standard. DER. here-combol.

cométa, an; m. A comet; cométa, cométes, æ; m. = GREEK , ov; m. long-haired :-- Higegleáwe hátaþ cométa be naman the wise-minded call a comet by name, Chr. 975; Th. 228, 38, col. 1, 2, 3; Edg. 52.

commuc, es; n. m? The cammoc, kex, brimstone wort; peuced&a-short;num officinale, Lin, L. M. 3, 30; Lchdm. ii. 324, 20. v. cammoc.

comp, es; m. A battle, contest; certamen, pugna, Exon. 105b; Th. 402, 26; Rä. 21, 35: 102b; Th. 389, 3; Rä. 7, 2: Andr. Kmbl. 468; An. 234. v. camp.

comp-dóm warfare, Rtl. 8, 15. v. camp-dóm.

comp-gim; gen. -gimmes; m, A precious gem; pretiosa gemma :-- Mid ðám neorxna wonges compgimmum astæ-acute;ned stoned with the gems of paradise, Salm. Kmbl. 150, 10.

comp-hád warfare, Som. Ben. Lye. v. camp-hád.

compian to fight, contend against; militare, pugnare, Exon. 37b; Th. 123, 1; Gú. 316: Bd. 1, 15; S. 483, 12: 3, 9; S. 533, 17: Ps. Lamb. fol. 183b, 18. v. campian.

compung, e; f. A combating, fighting, contest; pugna, concertatio, Cot. 49.

comp-wæ-acute;pen, es; n. A battle-weapon, military weapon; arma :-- Oft ic gæ-acute;stberend cwelle compwæ-acute;pnum I often kill the living with battle-weapons, Exon. 105 b; Th. 401, 9; Rä. 21, 9. v. camp-wæ-acute;pen.

comp-weorod, es; n. An army; exercitus, Bd. 2, 5; S. 507, 40. v. camp-wered.

comp-wíg, es; m. n. A battle; pugna :-- Compwíge in battle, Judth. 12; Thw. 26, 18; Jud. 333.

con I know, he knows; I, he can, Cd. 227; Th. 304, 13; Sat. 629: Bd. 3, 24; S. 556, 16. v. cunnan.

cón, coon bold, Som. Ben. Lye. v. coon, céne.

condel, condell, e; f. A candle; candela, lampas, Chr. 937; Th. 202, 16, col. 1; Æðelst. 15: Exon. 51b; Th. 179, 20; Gú. 1264: 72a; Th. 269, 23; Jul. 454. v. candel.

Cone-ceaster; gen. -ceastre; f. Caster, a town seven miles from Newcastle; oppidum septimo a Novo-castro milliario, N. Som. Ben. Lye.

conned proved; probatus, Lye. v. cunnian.

consolde, an; f. The herb comfrey; consolida :-- Dó him Ðis to læ-acute;cedóme, streáwbergean leáf, consolde, etc. give him this for a remedy, strawberry leaves, comfrey, etc. L. M. 3, 63; Lchdm. ii. 350, 27.

const knowest, canst, Beo. Th. 2759; B. 1377; 2nd pers. pres. of cunnan.

Constant&i-long;nus, as Lat. gen. i; dat. o; acc. um; m: also gen. es; dat. e; m. Constantine the Great, Roman Emperor, A. D. 306-337. He is said to have been converted to Christianity, about 312, by the vision of a luminous cross in the sky, on which was the inscription GREEK by this, conquer. In 330 he removed the seat of empire to Byzantium, which he called after his own name GREEK , the city of Constantine, CONSTANTINOPLE :-- Férde Constantius forþ on Breotone, and Constantínus his sunu, ðam gódan Cásere, his ríce forlét.