This is page 166 of An Anglo-Saxon Dictionary by Bosworth and Toller (1898)

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166 CONSUL -- COR-SNÆ-acute;D.

Wríteþ Eutropius ðæt Constantínus, se Cásere, wæ-acute;re on Breotene acenned Constantius died in Britain [A. D. 306], and left his kingdom to his son Constantine, the good emperor. Eutropius writes that the emperor Constantine was born in Britain, Bd. 1, 8; S. 479, 30-32. Constantius, se mildesta man, fór on Bryttanie, and ðæ-acute;r gefór; and gesealde his suna ðæt ríce, Constantínuse, ðone he hæfde be Elenan his wife Constantius, the most merciful man, went into Britain, and died there; and gave the empire to Constantine, his son, whom he had by Helena his wife, Ors. 6, 30; Bos. 126, 39-41. Notes and various readings, p. 28, col. 2, § 4, 41h, MS. C. wífe; L. ciefese. Ðá wæs syxte geár Constantínes cáserdómes then was the sixth year of Constantine's imperial power, Elen. Kmbl. 15; El. 8. Ðá sige forgeaf Constantino cyning ælmihtig þmrh his róde then the king Almighty gave victory to Constantine through his cross, 289; El. 145. Mid Constantíne with Constantine, Ors. 6, 31; Bos. 127, 42. Also dat. Constantínuse, 6, 30; Bos. 127, 7, 17, 23. v. Elene.

consul, es; m. A consul; one of the two chief magistrates of the Romans chosen annually after the expulsion of their kings; geár-cyning, q. v; consul :-- Him ða Rómáne æfter ðæ-acute;m [cyningum] látteówas gesetton, ðe hí consulas héton, ðæt hiora ríce heólde án geár an man after them [the kings] the Romans appointed over themselves leaders, whom they called consuls, that one man of them should hold power one year, Ors. 2, 2; Bos. 41, 36. Brutus wæs se forma consul Brutus was the first consul, Ors. 2, 3; Bos. 41, 40, 41: 2, 4; Bos. 42, 27. Án consul forsóc ðone [MS. þæne] triumphan one consul [Fabius] declined the triumph, 2, 4; Bos. 42, 43. Senátas cómon ongeán hyra consulas the senators came to meet their consuls, 2, 4; Bos. 43, 5, 20, 26. Under ðám twám consulum under the two consuls, 2, 4; Bos. 42, 33, 39: 2, 4; Bos. 43, 10, 16. Hæfdon him consulas, ðæt we cweðaþ ræ-acute;dboran they had consuls, that we call counsellors, Jud. Thw. 161, 22. [Consul, consul-ere to consult, take counsel, hence counsellor.]

consula béc, cyninga béc, pl. f. Books of consuls, or kings' annals, calendars; fastorum libri, fasti, Cot. 92.

Contwara burg Canterbury, Chr. 851; Erl. 66, 34. v. Cantwara burg.

Cont-ware inhabitants of Kent, Chr. 616; Erl. 20, 38. v. Cant-ware.

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

coorta, an; m. A band of soldiers, cohort; cohors :-- He hæfde eahta ond hund-eahtatig coortena [MS. coortana], ðæt we nú truman hátaþ, ðæt wæs, on ðám dagum, fíf hund manna, and án þúsend he had eighty-eight cohorts, which we now call bands, each of which was, in those days, one thousand five hundred men, Ors. 5, 12; Bos. 111, 14, 17.

cop; gen. coppes; m. A top, COP, summit; vertex, summitas :-- Coppe summitate, Mone B. 1576.

cóp, es; m? A cope, an outer garment worn by priests; ependytes = GREEK :-- Cóp vel hoppada vel nfrescrúd ependeton [= ependytes], Ælfc. Gl. 112; Som. 79, 83; Wrt. Voc. 59, 52.

cope-man a merchant, Som. Ben. Lye. v. ceáp-man.

copenere, es; m. A lover; amator :-- Ðú eart forlegen wið manigne copenere tu fornicata es cum amatori multo, Past. 52, 3; Hat. MS.

copest chiefest, most precious; pretiosissimus, Som. Ben. Lye. v. cop a summit.

copian; p. ode, ade; pp. od, ad To plunder, pillage, steal; compilare :-- Copade and stæl compilabat, Cot. 53.

cop-líc fit; coplíce fitly, well; apte, Gr. Dial. 1, 1, Lye.

copor, es; n? Copper; cuprum :-- Nim hwetstán brádne and gníd ða buteran on ðæm hwetstáne mid copore take a large whetstone and rub butter on the whetstone with copper, Lchdm. iii. 16, 22.

copp, es; m. A cup, vessel; calix, vas :-- Calic oððe copp wætres calicem aquæ, Mk. Skt. Lind. 9, 41. Copp vas, Cot. 175. v. cuppe.

copped; part. [cop a top] Having the top cut off, topped, polled; capite recisus, decacuminatus :-- To ðan coppedan þorne to the topped thorn, Cod. Dipl. 1121; A. D. 939; Kmbl. v. 240, 28, 29. Andlang weges on ða coppedan ác along the way to the polled oak, Th. Diplm. A. D. 900; 145, 29.

COPS, cosp, es; m. A rope, cord, fetter; funis, anquina, compes :-- Cops anquina [anguina, MS.], Ælfc. Gl. 104; Som. 78, 10; Wrt. Voc. 56, 56. Hí sæ-acute;don ðæt hió sceolde sleán on ða raccentan and on cospas they said that she should throw them into chains and fetters, Bt. 38, 1; Fox 194, 32. [O. Sax. cosp, m: Lat. compes a fetter.] DER. fót-cops, hand-, swur-.

corcíÞ, es; m. An increase; incrementum :-- Loc hine geseón corcíþ getácnaþ capillum se videre incrementum significat, Lchdm. iii. 212, 9. v. cíb.

coren chosen, elected, Chr. 675; Th. 58, 34; pp. of ceósan.

corenes, -ness, e; f. [coren, pp. of ceósan to choose] An election, a choice; electio, C. R. Ben. 62. DER. ge-corenes, wið-, wiðer-.

corfen cut, carved, Exon. 107b; Th. 410, 24; Rä. 29, 4; pp. of ceorfan.

Corfes geat, Corf-geat, es; n. [Sim. Dun. Coruesgeate: Hovd. Coruesgate] Corfgate, Purbeck, Dorsetshire :-- Hér wæs Eádweard cyning ofslægen æt Corfes geate [Corfgeate, Th. 233, 2, col. 2] in this year [A. D. 979] king Edward was slain at Corfgate, Chr. 979; Th. 232, 3, col. 2.

corflian; p. ode; pp. od [ceorfan to cut] To cut up small, mince; concidere :-- Ðás wyrta sý swýðe smæl corflode let these herbs be minced very small, Lchdm. iii. 292, 5.

coríon, es; n? [= GREEK for GREEK = GREEK , Anac. 138] The herb coriander; coriandrum [ GREEK hyperícon, Diosc. 3, 171], Som. Ben. Lye. v. celendre.

CORN, es; n. I. CORN, a grain, seed, berry; frumentum, granum, bacca :-- Corn frumentum, Ælfc. Gl. 59; Som. 67, 122; Wrt. Voc. 38, 44. Wæs corn swá dýre, swá nán man æ-acute;r ne gemunde corn was so dear, as no man before remembered it, Chr. 1044; Erl. 168, 21: Homl. Th. ii. 68, 17. Hie wæ-acute;ron benumene æ-acute;gðer ge ðæs ceápes ge ðæs cornes they were deprived both of the cattle and of the corn, Chr. 895; Erl. 93, 18: Bd. de nat. rerum; Wrt. popl. science 10, 8; Lchdm. iii. 254, 4. Se Déma gegaderaþ ðæt clæ-acute;ne corn into his berne the Judge will gather the pure corn into his barn, Homl. Th. ii. 68, 18: Chr. 894; Erl. 93, 11. Hý heora corn ripon they reaped their corn, Ors. 4, 8; Bos. 90, 33: Chr. 896; Erl. 94, 6: Past. 52; Hat. MS. Corn granum, Wrt. Voc. 83, 16. Ðæt hwæ-acute;tene corn wunaþ ána granum frumenti solum manet, Jn. Bos. 12, 24: Bt. 35, 1; Fox 156, 2, 4. Senepes corn granum sinapis, Lk. Bos. 17, 6. Heofena ríce is geworden gelíc senepes corne, ðæt seów se man ou hys æcre simile est regnum cælorum grano sinapis, quod homo seminavit in agro suo, Mt. Bos. 13, 31: Lk. Bos. 13, 19. Hægl byþ hwítust corna hail is the whitest of grains, Runic pm. 9; Kmbl. 341, 4; Hick. Thes. i. 135. Se æppel monig corn oninnan him hæfþ the apple has many seeds inside it, Past. 15, 5; Hat. MS. 19b, 23. Ifig byrþ corn golde gelíce ivy bears berries like gold, Herb. 121, 1; Lchdm. i. 234, 4. Genim ðysse wyrte twentig corna take twenty grains of this herb [ivy], 121, 2; Lchdm. i. 234, 6. II. a hard or cornlike pimple, a corn, kernel on the feet; pustula, clavus :-- Ðis mæg horse wið ðon ðe him biþ corn on ða fét this may be for a horse which has corns on his feet, Lchdm. iii. 62, 22. [Prompt. corne: Wyc. Chauc. R. Glouc. corn: Laym. corn, n: Orm. corn: Plat. koren, koorn: O. Sax. korn, korni, kurni, n: O. Frs. korn: Dut. kóren, n: Ger. M. H. Ger. O. H. Ger. korn, n : Goth. kaurno, n. a grain of corn; Dan. Swed. Icel. korn, n. a grain of corn.] DER. giþ-corn, mete-, sand-, sund-.

corn-æsceda Corn-sweepings, chaff; quisquiliæ :-- Æppelscreáda vel cornæsceda quisquiliæ, Ælfc. Gl. 17; Som. 58, 97; Wrt. Voc. 22, 13.

corn-appla, pl. n. Pomegranates; mala Punica, Mone B. 3822.

corn-bæ-acute;re; adj. Corn-bearing; graniger :-- Corn-bæ-acute;re graniger, Ælfc. Gr. 8; Som. 7, 20: Homl. Th. i. 450, 11. Cornbæ-acute;rum granigera, Mone B. 1435.

corn-gesæ-acute;lig; adj. [gesiæ-acute;lig fortunate, rich] Wealthy in corn; frumento opulentus :-- Cild corngesæ-acute;lig biþ a child will be wealthy in corn, Obs. Lun. § 9; Lchdm. iii. 188, 11.

cora-gesceót, es ; n? A payment or contribution of corn; frumenti solutio vel munus :-- Se wudu beó gelæ-acute;st binnan þrým dagum æfter ðam corngesceóte let the wood be supplied within three days after the contribution of corn, Cod. Dipl. 942; Kmbl. iv. 278, 10.

corn-hrycce, an; f. A CORN-RICK; frumenti acervus :-- Wearþ gemét ðæt feoh uppon ánre cornhryccan the money was found upon a corn-rick, Homl. Th. ii. 178, 8.

corn-hús, es; n. A corn-house, granary; granarium, Ælfc. Gl. 109; Som. 78, 130; Wrt. Voc. 58, 42.

corn-hwæcca, an; m. A corn-chest, bin; arca frumentaria. v. hwæcca, Som. Ben. Lye.

cornoch, es ; m. A crane; grus, Som. Ben. Lye.

corn-treów, es; n. A cornel-tree; cornus :-- Corntreów cornus, Ælfc. Gl. 46; Som. 64, 124; Wrt. Voc. 32, 58: Cot. 49.

corn-troh, -trog, es; m. [troh a trough] A corn-trough, bin, a vessel for cleansing grains of corn; cista frumentaria, capisterium :-- Corntroh capisterium, Ælfc. Gl. 3; Som. 55, 62; Wrt. Voc. 16, 35.

Corn-weal, es; m. CORNWALL; Cornubia, Som. Ben. Lye.

Corn-wealas; gen. -weala; dat. -wealum; pl. m. Cornishmen, the inhabitants of Cornwall in a body, Cornwall; Cornubienses, Cornubia :-- Cómon hí to lande on Cornwealum they came to land in Cornwall, Chr. 892; Th. 160, 39, col. 3: 997; Erl. 134, 8. v. Wealh.

corn-wurma, an; m. A corn-worm, weevil; vermiculus, Ælfc. Gl. 17; Som. 58, 84; Wrt. Voc. 22, 2.

cors, es; m. A curse; execratio, Ben. Lye. v. curs.

corsian to curse, Ben. Lye. v. cursian.

cor-snæ-acute;d, e; f. [cor, cer, cyrr a choice; snæ-acute;d a bit, piece] A choice or trial piece; panis conjurátus, offa consecr&a-long;ta. A sort of ordeal in which the person accused had placed in his mouth an ounce of bread or cheese. If he ate it freely and without hurt, he was considered innocent; but guilty, if he could not swallow it, or had a difficulty in doing so. The Host was used for this purpose in Christian times :-- Gif man freónd&dash-uncertain;leásne weofod-þén mid tihtlan belecge, gá to corsnæ-acute;de if a friendless servant of the altar be charged with an accusation, let him go to the