This is page 172 of An Anglo-Saxon Dictionary by Bosworth and Toller (1898)

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172 CROPEN -- CÚ.

merscmealwan crop give him a sprout of marsh mallow, L. M. 3, 63; Lchdm. ii. 350, 25. Genim ðysse wyrte þrý croppas take three sprouts of this herb, Herb. 106; Lchdm. i. 220, 10. Genim ðysse wyrte croppas take the tops of this herb, 110, 4; Lchdm. i. 224, 9: 130, 1; Lchdm. i. 240, 18. Genim ðysse wyrte croppas take berries of this herb [ivy], 100, 3; Lchdm. i. 214, 3. Þegnas his ða croppas eton discipuli ejus spicas manducabant, Lk. Skt. Lind. 6, 1. Wið ðon biþ gód lustmocan crop a bunch of 'lustmock' is good for that, L. M. 1, 38; Lchdm. 11, 92, 9. Genim lustmocan crop take a bunch of 'lustmock,' 1, 38; Lchdm. ii. 98, 16. Croppas racemos, Mone B. 2572. Croppum uvis, 3836. II. the CROP or craw of a bird; vesicula gutturis :-- Wurp ðone cropp and ða feðera wiðæftan ðæt weofod vesiculam gutturis et plumas projiciet prope altare, Lev. 1, 16. III. a kidney; rien :-- Crop rien, Ælfc. Gl. 76; Som. 71, 107; Wrt. Voc. 45, 13. [Prompt. croppe cyma; Piers P. crop: Chauc. crop, croppe: Plat. kropp: Dut. krop, m: Kil. krop, kroppe: Ger. M. H. Ger. kropf, m: O. H. Ger. kroph, m; Dan. krop, m. f: Swed. kropp, m: Icel. kroppr, m.] DER. ifig-crop.

cropen crept, crawled; pp. of creópan.

crop-leác, es; n. Garlic; alliurn sat&i-long;vum, UNCERTAIN Lin :-- Genim cropleác take garlic, L. M. 1, 3; Lchdm. ii. 42, 14: 3, 68; Lchdm. ii. 356, 5.

croppa, an; m. The top or flower of a herb; corymbus, pluma :-- Bánwyrt hæbbe croppan bonewort hath clusters of flowers, L. M. 2, 51; Lchdm. ii. 266, 6. v. crop I.

croppiht; adj. [crop I. a bunch, cluster; -iht, adj. termination, q. v.] Croppy, full of clusters; racemosus, L. M. 1, 39; Lchdm. ii. 102, 12.

cruce, an; f. A cruse, pitcher, waterpot; urceus, urceolus :-- Cruce viciolum [ = urceolus], Wrt. Voc. 290, 67.

crucet-hús, es; n. A torment house; afflictionis domus :-- Sume hí diden in crucet-hús, dæt is in án ceste ðæt was scort, and nareu, and undép, and dide scærpe stánes ðérinne, and þrengde ðe man ðæ-acute;rinne, ðæt him bræ-acute;con alle ðe limes some they put into a crucet-house, that is into a chest that was short, and narrow, and undeep, and put sharp stones therein, and pressed the man therein, so that they brake all his limbs, Chr. 1137; Th. 382, 28.

crudon crowded, pressed; p. pl. of creódan.

cruft, es; m? crufte, an; f. A vault, crypt, hollow place under the ground; crypta :-- Cruftan, cruftes cryptæ, Mone B. 2017. Crufte crypta, 4931. Cruftan crypta, 3298. [Ger. gruft, f. a crypt.]

Crúland, Crúwland, es; n. [Interprete Ingulpho cr&u-long;da et cænosa terra, Gib. Chr. explicatio, p. 22, col. 1] CROWLAND or CROYLAND, Lincolnshire; loci nomen in agro Lincolniensi. St. Guthlac, hermit of Crowland, passed a great part of his life and died here in A. D. 714. After his death, king Æthelbald of Mercia founded a monastery at Crowland in A. D. 716 :-- Ðæt abbotríce of Crúlande the abbacy of Crowland, Chr. 1066; Erl. 203, 17: 963; Erl. 123, 5. Hér wæs Walþeóf eorl beheáfdod on Wincestre, and his líc wearþ gelæ-acute;d to Crúlande, and he ðæ-acute;r is bebyrged in this year [A. D. 1077] earl Waltheof was beheaded at Winchester, and his body was taken to Crowland, and he is there buried, 1077; Th. 350, 10. Hí cómon to ðære stówe ðe man háteþ Crúwland they came to the place which is called Crowland, Guthl. 3; Gdwin. 22, 1: 12; Gdwin. 58, 12. Ðá wæs se eahtoða dæg ðæs kalendes Septembres, ðá se eádiga wer, Gúþlác, com to ðære fore&dash-uncertain;sprecenan stówe, Crúwlande. . . hæfde he ðá on ylde six and twentig wintra it was the eighth day before the kalends of September [Ang. 24th, A. D. 699], when the blessed man, Guthlac, came to the aforesaid place, Crowland. . . he was then twenty-six years of age, Guthl. 3; Gdwin. 22, 25-24, 3: 22; Gdwin. 96, 21. v. Gúþ-lác.

CRUMA, an; m. A CRUMB, fragment; mica :-- Cruma mica, Wrt. Voc. 83, 1. We hédaþ ðæra crumena ðæs hláfes we take care of the crumbs of the bread, Homl. Th. ii. 114, 33. Ða hwelpas etaþ of ðám crumum catelli edunt de micis, Mt. Bos. 15, 27: Lk. Bos. 16, 21. Lege on ðone magan hláfes cruman lay crumbs of bread on the stomach, L. M. 2, 12; Lchdm. ii. 190, 15: Homl. Th. ii. 114, 29. [Prompt. crumme mica: Wyc. crummes, pl: Chauc. Piers P. cromes, pl; Orm. crummess, pl: Scot. crum: Plat. kröme, kroom: Dut. kruim, f: Kil. kruyme: Ger. krume. f: Dan. krumme, m. f; Swed. krumma, f.]

CRUMB, crump; adj. Bent down, stooping; cernuus, obuncus :-- Crump obuncus, Cot. 144. Ða crumban obunca, 185. [Prompt. crombe, crome bucus: Orm. crumb: Scot. crummet: O. Sax. O. Frs. crumb: Dut. krom: Ger. krumm: M. H. Ger. krump: O. H. Ger. krumb: Dan. Swed. krum: Wel. crwm bent: Corn. crom crooked: Ir. Gael. crom bent.]

cruncon; pp. cruncen yielded, Byrht. Th. 140, 43; By. 302; p. pl. and pp. of crincan.

crundel, crundol, crundul; gen. crundeles, crundles; dat. crundle, crundelle; m. I. a barrow, mound raised over graves to protect them; tumulus :-- On ðone durnan [MS. durnen] crundel; of ðam durnan crundelle on ðone þorn to the retired barrow; from the retired barrow to the thorn, Cod. Dipl. 1053; A. D. 854; Kmbl. v. 105, 26. Ðonan on morþcrundle; of morþcrundle on ðone brádan herpæþ [MS. herpaþ] thence to the death-barrow [to the tumulus of the dead]; from the tumulus of the dead to the broad military road, Cod. Dipl. 543; A. D. 968; Kmbl. iii. 23, 34, 35. Ðér þwyres ofer þrý crundelas there across over three barrows, Cod. Dipl. 985; Kmbl. v. 13, 32. II. in later times crundel is n :-- On dæt crundel to the barrow, Cod. Dipl. 1283; Kmbl. vi. 120, 8. [Kemble, in his Glossary Cod. Dipl. iii. pref. p. xxi, says, -- 'It seems to denote a sort of water-course, a meadow through which a stream flows.' Yet the following example in this same vol. proves that a crundel could not be a meadow through which a stream flows, as it was on a hill :-- Cráwan crundul on Wereðan hylle Crow's crundle on Weretha's hill, Cod. Dipl. 698; A. D. 997; Kmbl. iii. 301, 35. Professor Leo says, -- 'A crundel or crundwel is a spring or well, with its cistern, trough, or reservoir,' and cites, -- Ðonon eft on crundwylle then again to crund-spring, Cod. Dipl. 1188; Kmbl. v. 354, 20, 28. The crundle on Weretha's hill militates against Dr. Leo's view, as well as Kemble's; Mr. Thorpe therefore concludes, -- 'My belief is, that the word is not Anglo-Saxon, nor Germanic, but British, and signifies a tumulus or barrow, and is akin to the Welsh carneddaw a cairn or heap of stones,' Th. Diplm. Glossary, p. 654.] DER. morþ-crundel, stán-.

crungon; pp. crungen yielded, perished, Exon. 124a; Th. 477, 17; Ruin. 26; p. pl. and pp. of cringan.

crupon crept, crawled, Ors. 1, 7; Bos. 29, 33: Chr. 1083; Erl. 217, 22; p. pl. of creópan.

crusene, crusne, an; f. A robe made of skins; mastruga :-- Crusene oððe deórfellen roc crusen or a beastfelt or skin garment, Wrt. Voc. 82, 4. Crusne mastruga, Ælfc. Gl. 65; Som. 69, 39; Wrt. Voc. 40, 66.

cruÞ a crowd; multitudo, turba confertissima, Som. Ben. Lye. v. creódan.

Crúwland Crowland, Lincolnshire, Guthl. 12; Gdwin. 58, 12. v. Crúland.

CRYB; gen. crybbe; f. A CRIB, bed, stall; stratum, præsepe :-- Ic læg cildgeong on crybbe I lay as a young child in a crib, Exon. 28b; Th. 87, 16; Cri. 1426. [Prompt. crybbe præsepe: Orm. cribbe: Scot. crufe, cruife, crofe: Plat. kribbe, krubbe: O. Sax. cribbia, f: Frs. O. Frs. kribbe, f: Dut. krib, kribbe, f: Kil. krippe: Ger. M. H. Ger. krippe, f: O. H. Ger. krippa, kripha, f: Dan. krybbe, m. f: Swed. Icel. krubba, f. Fr. crèche, f: Prov. crepcha: It. gréppia. f: Slav. kripa, f. a basket.]

crycc a crutch, staff, Bd. 4, 31; S. 610, 17. v. cricc.

crýdeÞ presses, Exon. 101b; Th. 384, 15; Rä. 4, 28; 3rd pers. Pres. of creódan.

crýfele a den, passage under ground; spelunca, meatus subterraneus, Som. Ben. Lye. v. crýpele.

crymbig crooked, Som. Ben. Lye. v. crumb.

crymbing, e; f. A bending; curvatura, Cot. 56.

crýpan; p. crýpte; pp. crýped To creep; repere :-- He næfþ his fóta geweald and onginþ crýpan he has not the use of his feet and begins io creep, Bt. 36, 4; Fox 178, 14. v. creópan.

crýpele, es; m? A den, burrow; cuniculum, Mone B. 2774.

crýpest, crýpst, he crýpeþ, crýpþ creepest, creeps; 2nd and 3rd pers. pres. of creópan.

crysma chrism, L. Ecg. C. 36; Th. ii. 162, 1. v. crisma.

crysum-lýsing a leaving off the baptismal vest, Chr. 879; Th. 148, 32, col. 3. v. crism-lýsing.

crýt = crýdeþ crowdeth: ðú crýtst, crýst thou crowdest; 3rd and 2nd pers. pres. of creódan.

CÚ; nom. acc; gen. cúe, cú, cuus, cús; dat. cý; pl. nom. acc. cý; gen. cúa, cúna; dat. cuum, cúm; f. A cow; vacca, bucula :-- Cú vacca, Wrt. Voc. 287, 56. Cú vacca vel bucula, Ælfc. Gl. 21; Som. 59, 82; Wrt. Voc. 23, 40: 78, 42. Iung cú a young cow; juvenca, Ælfc. Gl. 22; Som. 59, 89; Wrt. Voc. 23, 46. Án cú wearþ gebroht to ðam temple a cow was brought to the temple, Homl. Th. ii. 300, 33: Chr. 1085; Erl. 218, 36. Gesomna cúe mesa collect the dung of a cow, L. M. 1, 38; Lchdm. ii. 98, 5. On ðære cú hricge on the cow's back, M. H. 194a. Be cuus horne of a cow's horn, L. In. 59; Th. i. 140, 1, 3. Cús eáge a cow's eye, 59; Th. i. 140, 4. Of ðære cý from the cow, M. H. 194a. Gif mon cú forstele if a man steal a cow, L. Alf. pol. 16; Th. i. 70, 24: L. In. 38; Th. i. 126, 5: L. Ath. v. § 6, 2; Th. i. 234, 1: L. O. D. 7; Th. i. 356, 5. Cúa of cows, Cod. Dipl. 201; A. D. 814; Kmbl. i. 353, 28. Feówertig cúna vaccas quadraginia, Gen. 32, 15: Cod. Dipl. 732; A. D. 1016-1020; Kmbl. iv. 10, 23: 949; A. D. 1649-1052; Kmbl. iv. 284, 8. On cuum in vaccis, Ps. Lamb. 67, 31. Ðú wást, ðæt ic hæbbe hnesce litlingas and ge-eáne eówa and gecelfe cý mid me nosti quod parvulos habeam teneros et oves et boves fætas mecum, Gen. 33, 13: Cod. Dipl. 235; A. D. 835; Kmbl. i. 310, 18, 25, 27: 675; A. D. 990; Kmbl. iii. 255, 13. [Prompt, cowe vacca: Piers P. kow, cow: R. Brun. kie, pl: Plat. ko, pl. koie: O. Sax. kó, f: Frs. kw, pl. ky, f: O. Frs. ku, f: Dut. koe, f: Kil. koe, koeye: Ger. kuh, f: M. H. Ger. kuo, f: O. H. Ger. kua, kó, f: Dan. ko, koe: Swed. ko, f: Icel. kýr, f. dat. and acc. kú: Lat. c&e-long;va a heifer: Sansk. go, gaus bos, vacca.] DER. folc-cú, mete-.