This is page 201 of An Anglo-Saxon Dictionary by Bosworth and Toller (1898)

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DEÓFULGYLD-HÚS - DEORC

deófulgyld-hús, es; n. A heathen temple; pagan&o-long;rum templum :-- Constantinus hét ðæt man cyricean timbrede, and ðæt man belúce æ-acute;lc deófulgyldhús Constantine ordered churches to be built, and every heathen temple to be closed, Ors. 6, 30; Bos. 127, 36.

deóful-seócnys, -nyss devil-sickness, Mt. Bos. 8, 33: 11, 18. v. deófol-seócnes.

deóg, pl. deógon dyed, coloured, Beo. Th. 1704; B. 850; p. of deágan.

deógol secret, Beo. Th. 555; B. 275: Elen. Grm. 1093. v. dígol.

deógollíce secretly :-- Deógollíce folcræ-acute;d fremede secretly did public benefits. Andr. Kmbl. 1241; An. 621. v. dígollíce.

DEÓP, dióp; adj. DEEP, profound, stern, awful, solemn; pr&o-short;fundus, gr&a-short;vis, s&o-long;lemnis :-- Ðes pytt is deóp this well is deep, Jn. Bos. 4, 11. Deóp wæter the deep water, Exon. 54 b; Th. 193, 19; Az. 124. Fíftena stód deóp ofer dúnum flód elna the flood stood fifteen ells deep over the hills, Cd. 69; Th. 84, 15; Gen. 1398. Noe oferláþ ðone deópestan drencflóda Noah sailed over the deepest of drowning floods, 161; Th. 200, 29; Exod. 364. Hú héh and deóp hell seó how high and deep hell is! 228; Th. 309, 9; Sat. 707. Deópra dolga of deep wounds, Exon. 114 a; Th. 438, 7; Rä. 57, 4. Wæ-acute;run ðíne geþancas þearle deópe nimis profundæ factæ sent cogitati&o-long;nes tuæ, Ps. Th. 91, 4. Deóp leán a deep requital, Cd. 167; Th. 209, 29; Exod. 506. Þurh deópne gedwolan through profound error, Exon. 70 a; Th. 260, 22; Jul. 301. Onguldon deópra firena they atoned for their deep crimes, 45 a; Th. 153, 23; Gú. 830. Þurh deópne dóm through stern doom, 42 a; Th. 142, 8; Gú. 641. On ðam deópan dæge on that awful day, 116 b; Th. 448, 24; Dóm. 59. Ðú míne sáwle ofer deópum deáþe gelæ-acute;ddest eripuisti an&i-short;mam meam de morte, Ps. Th. 114, 8. Deópne áþ Drihten aswór jur&a-long;vit Dom&i-short;nus solemne jur&a-long;mentum, 131, 11. Moyses sægde hálige spræce, deóp æ-acute;rende Moses delivered a holy speech, a solemn message, Cd. 169; Th. 210, 20; Exod. 518. [Prompt. Wyc. depe: Piers P. dupe: Chauc. R. Glouc. depe: Laym. deop, deap: Orm. deope, depe, deop, dep: Plat. deep, deip: O. Sax O. Frs. diop, diap: Dut. diep: Kil. duyp: Ger. M. H. Ger. tief: O. H. Ger. tiuf: Goth. diups: Dan. dyb: Swed. djup: Icel. djúpr.] DER. un-deóp.

deóp, dýp, dióp, es; n: dýpe, an; f. Depth, the deep, abyss; pr&o-short;fundum :-- Ne me forswelge sæ-acute;-grundes deóp ne me absorbeat profundum, Ps. Th. 68, 15. Adó me of deópe deorces wæteres lib&e-short;ra me de profundo aqu&a-long;rum, 68, 14. Ic slóh gársecges deóp I struck the ocean's deep, Cd. 157; Th. 195, 24; Exod. 281: Beo. Th. 5091; B. 2549: Exon. 93 b; Th. 351, 21; Sch. 83.

deópe, diópe; comp. -or; sup. -ost; adv. Deeply, profoundly, thoroughly, entirely, earnestly; pr&o-short;funde, grav&i-short;ter, subt&i-long;l&i-short;ter, pen&i-short;tus, solemn&i-short;ter :-- He wearþ deópe gedolgod he become deeply wounded, Exon. 113 b; Th. 435, 25; Rä. 54, 6. Gedréfede ða deópe syndan turb&a-long;ti sunt grav&i-short;ter, Ps. Th. 106, 26. Se ðis líf deópe geond þenceþ who profoundly contemplates this life, Exon. 77 b; Th. 291, 29; Wand. 89. Búton he ðe deóppor hit gebéte unless he amend it the more earnestly, Cod. Dipl. 773; A. D. 1044; Kmbl. iv. 87, 13. Ðæt ðú deópost cunne what thou most thoroughly knowest, Exon. 88 b; Th. 333, 10; Gn. Ex. 2. Nis mín bán wið ðé deópe behýded non est [p&e-short;n&i-short;tus] occult&a-long;tum os meum abs te, Ps. Th. 138, 13. Nú ic ðé halsie deópe now I beseech thee earnestly, Exon. 121 a; Th. 465, 22; Hö. 108.

deóp-hycgende; part. Deeply meditating; contempl&a-long;bundus, Exon. 49 a; Th. 168, 29; Gú. 1085: Elen. Grm. 353: 881.

deóp-hydig; adj. Deeply meditating, thoughtful; contempl&a-long;bundus :-- Cwicra gehwylc deóp-hydigra each thoughtful being, Exon. 117 a; Th. 450, 31; Dóm. 96: 47 a; Th. 162, 12; Gú. 974.

deóplic; adj. Deep; pr&o-short;fundus :-- Deóplíc dæ-acute;dbót biþ it is a deep penitence, L. Pen. 10; Th. ii. 280, 17: Exon. 98 a; Th. 367, 5; Seel. 3: 49 a; Th. 169, 32; Gú. 1103.

deóp-líce, dióp-líce; comp. -lícor; sup. -lícost; adv. DEEPLY, profoundly, thoroughly; profunde, subt&i-long;l&i-short;ter :-- Þearle deóplíce ðú sprycst valde profunde loqu&e-short;ris, Coll. Monast. Th. 32, 9: Exon. 49 a; Th. 169, 13; Gú. 1094: Bt. Met. Fox 22, 5; Met. 22, 3. Dióplíce spirigan æfter ryhte to search deeply after truth, Bt. 35, 1; Fox 154, 19. Wit sculon deóplícor ymbe ðæt beón we two must inquire more deeply about it, 5, 3; Fox 12, 12. Ðe deóplícost Dryhtnes gerýno reccan cúðon who most profoundly could relate the Lord's mysteries, Elen. Kmbl. 559: El. 280.

deópnes, diópnes, -ness, -nys, -nyss, -niss, e; f. DEEPNESS, depth, an abyss; pr&o-short;fundum, altit&u-long;do, &a-short;byssus = &alpha-tonos;βυσσos, v&o-short;r&a-long;go :-- Onafæstnod ic eom on líme deópnesse ... ic com on deópnysse sæ-acute; infixus sum in l&i-long;mo profundi ... v&e-long;ni in altitud&i-short;nem m&a-short;ris, Ps. Lamb. 68, 3. Æ-acute;nig ne wát ða deópnesse Drihtnes mihta no one knows the depth of the Lord's might, Hy. 3, 33; Hy. Grn. ii. 282, 33. Is neowelnes oððe deópnes swá swá scrúd oððe hrægl gegyrlu oððe wæ-acute;fels his est abyssus sicut vestimentum amictus ejus, Ps. Lamb. 103, 6. Deópnys abyssus, Ælfc. Gl. 98; Som. 76, 91; Wrt. Voc. 54, 35. Nywelnes oððe deópnys deópnissa gecígd abyssus abyssum inv&o-short;cat, Ps. Lamb. 41, 8. On ðære hellícan deópnysse in the hellish abyss, Nicod. 24; Thw. 12, 20. Gesettende on goldhordum diópnyssa oððe nywelnyssa ponens in thesauris abyssos, Ps. Lamb. 32, 7. Cwicsúsl vel helelíc deópnes barathrum, vor&a-long;go profunda, Ælfc. Gl. 54; Som. 66, 97; Wrt. Voc. 36, 20.

deóp-þancol; adj. Deep-thinking, contemplative; cogit&a-long;bundus, contempl&a-long;t&i-long;vus, Som. Ben. Lye. DER. un-deópþancol.

DEÓR, diór, es; n. An animal, any sort of wild animal, a wild beast, DEER; mostly in contrast to domestic animals; f&e-short;ra, bestia :-- Is ðæt deór pandher háten the animal is called panther, Exon. 959; Th. 356, 16; Pa. 12. Ðæt is wrætlíc deór, hiwa gehwylces that is a curious beast, of every hue, 95 b; Th. 356, 29; Pa. 19. God geworhte ðære eorþan deór æfter hira hiwum, and ða nítenu on heora cynne f&e-long;cit Deus bestias terræ juxta sp&e-short;cies suas, et jumenta in gen&e-short;re suo, Gen. 1, 25. Uton wircean man to andlícnisse, and to úre gelícnisse, and he sig ofer ða deór faci&a-long;mus hom&i-short;nem ad imag&i-short;nem, et similitud&i-short;nem nostram, et præsit bestiis, 1, 26. Læ-acute;de seó eorþe forþ cuce nítena on heora cinne, and deór æfter heora hiwum prod&u-long;cat terra an&i-short;mam viventem, jumenta in gen&e-short;re suo, et bestias terræ secundum sp&e-short;cies suas, 1, 24. Ohthere hæfde, ðá he ðone cyningc sóhte, tamra deóra unbebohtra syx hund. Ða deór hí hátaþ hránas Ohthere had, when he came to the king, six hundred of tame DEER unbought [non emptus untrafficked or traded in]. These DEER they call reins, Ors. 1, 1; Bos. 20, 25-27. Réðe deór a fierce beast; bellua, Ælfc. Gl. 18; Som. 58, 126. Ánhyrne deór a one-horned beast, unicorn, rhinoceros; unicornis vel monoc&e-short;ros vel rinoc&e-short;ros, μoν&omicron-tonos;κερωs vel ριν&omicron-tonos;κερωs, 18; Som, 58, 130; Wrt. Voc. 22, 43: 78, 1. [R. Brun. Chauc. R. Glouc. der: Laym. Orm. deor, der: Plat. deert, n: O. Sax. dier, n: O. Frs. diar, dier, n: Dut. dier, n: Ger. thier, n: M. H. Ger. tier, n: O. H. Ger. tior, tier, n: Goth. dius, n: Dan. dyr, n: Swed. djur, n: Icel. dýr, n: Grk. θ&eta-tonos;ρ a wild beast.] DER. heá-deór, mere-, ráh-, sæ-acute;-, wæ-acute;g-, wild-.

deór, diór, dýr; adj. [deór an animal]. I. brave, bold, as a wild beast; fortis, str&e-long;nuus :-- Se hálga wæs to hofe læ-acute;ded, deór and dómgeorn the holy one was led to the house, bold and virtuous, Andr. Kmbl. 2617; An. 1310: Exon. 108 b; Th. 414, 6; Rä. 32, 16. Nis mon in his dæ-acute;dum to ðæs deór there is not a man so bold in his deeds, Exon. 82 a; Th. 308, 17; Seef. 41. Ðæt wæs se deóra, Did&i-short;mus wæs háten that was the bold one, he was called Didymus, Cd. 225; Th. 299, 1; Sat. 543. Georne gewyrcan deóres dryhtscipes to zealously labour for bold rulership, Salm. Kmbl. 775; Sal. 387. Deórum dæ-acute;dum by bold deeds, Exon. 82 b; Th. 310, 17; Seef. 76. Wæ-acute;ron mancynnes dugoþa dýrust they were of mankind the bravest of people, Cd. 174; Th. 218, 10; Dan. 37. II. heavy, severe, dire, vehement; gr&a-short;vis, d&i-long;rus, veh&e-short;mens :-- Deór scúr heavy rain, Cd. 192; Th. 239, 18; Dan. 372. Diór dæ-acute;dfruma the dire perpetrator, Grendel, Beo. Th. 4186; B. 2090. Ðone deóran síþ the severe journey, Salm. Kmbl. 723; Sal. 361. Swenga ne wyrnaþ deórra dynta they are not sparing of strokes, severe blows, Salm. Kmbl. 245; Sal. 122. DER. deór-líc, -mód: heaðo-deór, hilde-.

Deóra bý, Deór-bý, es; n? [Hunt. Dereby, Derebi: Ethel. Derebi: deór an animal, deer;a dwelling, habitation; a habitation of deer or animals] DERBY; Derbia :-- Hér Æðelflæ-acute;d, Myrcna hlæ-acute;fdige, begeat ða burh ðe is geháten Deóra bý in this year [A. D. 917] Æthelfled, lady of the Mercians, obtained the burgh which is called Derby, Chr. 917; Erl. 105, 24: 942; Erl. 116, 14; Edm. 8. Hér wæs eorþstyrung on Deórbý in this year [A. D. 1049] there was an earthquake at Derby, 1049; Erl. 173, 18.

Deora mæ-acute;gþ, Deora ríce the province or kingdom of the Deirians, Som. Ben. Lye. v. Dera mæ-acute;gþ, Dera-ríce.

deóran, dýran; p. ede; pp. ed To hold dear, love; c&a-long;rum hab&e-long;re :-- Heó deóraþ míne wísan they love my ways, Exon: 103 b; Th. 393, 9; Rä. 12, 7. Dýran sceolde he his dreámas on heofonum he should hold dear his joys in heaven, Cd. 14; Th. 17, 9; Gen. 257.

deór-boren, diór-boren; comp. -ra; sup. -est; adj. Noble-born, noble; n&a-long;tu n&o-long;b&i-short;lis :-- Ða ilcan riht dó man be ðam deórborenran let the same rights be done with respect to the nobler-born, L. In. 34; Th. i. 124, 3.

Deór-bý Derby, Chr. 1049; Erl. 195, 35. v. Deóra bý.

Deórbý-scír, Deórbí-scír, e; f. [Brom. Derbyschire] DERBYSHIRE; ager Derbiensis :-- He fór súþ mid ealre ðære scíre, and mid Snotinghamscíre, and Deórbýscíre [Deorbíscíre, Erl. 194, 20] he went south with all the shire, and with Nottinghamshire, and Derbyshire, Chr. 1065; Erl. 195, 35.

DEORC; def. se deorca, seó, ðæt deorce; adj. DARK, obscure, gloomy, sad; tenebr&o-long;sus, obsc&u-long;rus :-- Niht-helm geswearc, deorc ofer dryhtgumum the helm of night grew murky, dark o'er the vassals, Beo. Th. 3584; B. 1790: Exon. 30 b; Th. 95, 22; Cri.1561: 101 b; Th. 384, 2; Rä. 4, 21. Hí me asetton on seáþ [MS. sceaþ] hinder, ðæ-acute;r wæs deorc þeóstru, and deáþes scúa posu&e-long;runt vie in lacu inferi&o-long;ri, et in ten&e-short;bris, et in umbra mortis, Ps. Th. 87, 6: Lk. Bos. 11, 34. Biþ se deorca deáþ ge-endad the dark death shall be ended, Exon. 63 a; Th. 231, 34; Ph. 499: Ps. Th. 101, 9. Seó deorce niht gewíteþ the dark night departs, Exon. 57 a; Th. 204, 16; Ph. 98. Adó me of deópe deorces wæteres lib&e-short;ra me de profundo aqu&a-long;rum, Ps. Th. 68, 14. He hí of ðám þýstrum ðanon alæ-acute;dde, and of deáþes scúan deorcum generede eduxit eos de ten&e-short;bris, et umbra mortis, 106, 13. On ðære deorcan niht in the dark night, Andr. Kmbl. 2922; An. 1464: Exon. 50 b; Th. 175, 8; Gú. 1191. Drihten sealde him dimne and deorcne deáþes scúwan the Lord gave him death's shadow dim and dark, Cd. 223; Th. 293, 14; Sat. 455: Exon. 61 a; Th. 225, 2; Ph. 383. Ðú dæg settest, and deorce niht tuus est dies, et tua est nox, Ps. Th. 73, 16: 142, 4. Wæs ðæs fugles flyht dyrne and dégol ðám ðe deorc gewit hæfdon on hréðre the bird's flight was hidden and secret to those who had a dark understanding in their breasts, Exon. 17 a; Th. 40, 18; Cri. 640: Cd. 5; Th. 7, 19; Gen. 108. Se ðis deorce líf deópe geondþenceþ he profoundly contemplates this dark life, Exon. 77 b; Th. 291, 28; Wand. 89. Feónd seondon réðe, dimme and deorce our foes are fierce, dim and dark, Cd. 215; Th. 271, 13; Sat. 105: Ps. Th. 73, 19: 113, 12. Gebrecu féraþ deorc ofer dreohtum [MS. dreontum] the crashes go dark over multitudes, Exon. 102 a; Th. 385, 15; Rä. 4, 45: 48 b; Th. 168, 1; Gú. 1071. Cwíst ðú oncnáwaþ hí wundru ðíne, on ðám dimmum deorcan þýstrum numquid cognoscentur in tenebris mirab&i-short;lia tua? Ps. Th. 87, 12. He wát deorce grundas he knows the dark places, 134, 6: 145, 6. Ðú scealt andettan hwæt ðú þurhtogen hæbbe deorcum gedwildum thou shalt confess what thou host accomplished by dark errors, Exon. 72 b; Th. 270, 4; Jul. 460: Beo. Th. 556; B. 275. Þurhdrifon hí me mid deorcan næglum they pierced me with dark nails, Rood Kmbl. 91; Kr. 46. [Prompt. derke: Wyc. derk-: Chauc. dark-: Piers P. derk: R. Glouc. derk: O. H. Ger. tarni latens, tarhnjan occult&a-long;re: Icel. dökkr: Gael. dorch dark, black, dusky.] DER. deorce: deorcian, a-: deorcung.