This is page 510 of An Anglo-Saxon Dictionary by Bosworth and Toller (1898)

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HAND-SEAX - HÁS

hand-seax, es; n. A short sword, dagger :-- Hæfde hé twigecgede handseax habebat sicam bicipitem, Bd. 2, 9; S. 511, 15. Hæfdon handseax on heora handa habentes in manibus vomeres, 5, 13; S. 633, 16. Godes engel stód mid handsexe God's angel stood with a dagger, Homl. Th. ii. 272, 17. Án handsecs on hundeahtotigan mancysan goldes a dagger worth eighty mancuses of gold, Th. Chart. 501, 3: 502, 16. Handsex, 527, 8. [Laym. hond-sæx: Icel. hand-sax a short sword, dirk.]

hand-selen, e; f. A giving into the hand of another; mancipatio, Cot. 136, Lye. [Cf. Icel. hand-sal, -sala, -selja.]

hand-seten, e: f. The setting of one's hand to a deed, etc., a signature, sign manual :-- Ðas trymeþ se forespecena kyng mid Cristes róde tácne and his weotena hondsetena his geofa thus the aforesaid king confirms his gifts with the sign of Christ's cross and the signature of his witan, Cod. Dipl. Kmbl. ii. 304, 11: 14: 89, 11. Mé saldan heora hondsetene ðisse geræ-acute;dnesse they put their hands to this agreement, 100, 29. Hér is seó hondseten. Ego Óswald archiepiscopus, etc. here are the signatures. I Oswald archbishop, etc., iii. 260, 13. Ælfréd cing Ósulfe his hondsetene sealde king Alfred gave his sign manual to Osulf, ii. 133, 22.

hand-sliht, -slyht, es; m. A slaying with the hand :-- Ne meahte hé ealdum eorle hondslyht giofan he could not give a deadly blow to the old warrior, Beo. Th. 5937: B. 2972: 5851; B. 2929. v. sliht and its compounds.

hand-smæll, es; m. A slap with the hand :-- Sealdon him hondsmællas dabant ei alapas, Jn. Skt. Lind. Rush. 19, 3. v. smæll.

hand-spor, es; n. A talon, claw, Beo. Th. 1976; B. 986.

hand-stoc, es; m. A handcuff, manacle; manica, Hpt. Gl. 525, 526.

hand-þegen, es; m. An attendant, one of a retinue, servant :-- Ðá hé ðá ðyder férde ðá wæ-acute;ron his handþegnas twegen when he journeyed thither, two of his attendants were with him, Guthl. 14; Gdwin. 62, 3. Willfriþ his preóst and his hond-þeng Wilfrid his priest and attendant; clericus illius, Bd. 5, 19; S. 638, 27: Cd. 224; Th. 295, 12; Sat. 485. [Cf. hand-gesella, -preóst.]

hand-þweál, es; n. A washing of the hands :-- Hándþweáles fæt malluviæ, Ælfc. Gl. 26; Som. 60, 87; Wrt. Voc. 25, 27.

hand-weorc, es; n. Handiwork, work done by the hand :-- Handweorc Godes the work of God's hand, Cd. 167, Th. 209, 1; Exod. 492. Sinc hondweorc smiþa treasure, the handiwork of artificers, Exon. 105 b; Th. 401, 6; Rä. 21, 7. Þurh ðæt handweorc by manual labour, L. E. I. 3; Th. ii. 404, 19.

hand-worht; adj. Hand-wrought, made with hands :-- Ic tówurpe ðis handworhte tempel ego dissoluam templum hoc manu factum, Mk. Skt. 14, 58. [Goth. handu-waurhts.] DER. un-handworht.

hand-wundor, es; n. A wondrous thing wrought by hand, Beo. Th. 5530: B. 2768.

hand-wyrm, es; m. An insect supposed to produce disease in the hand :-- Handwyrm surio vel briensis vel sirineus, Ælfc. Gl. 24; Som. 60, 25; Wrt. Voc. 24, 28. Handwyrm ureius, Wrt. Voc. 288, 4. Hondwyrm, Exon. 111 b; Th. 427, 24; Rä. 41, 96: 125 b; Th. 482, 15; Rä. 67, 2. Við hondwyrmum, L. M. I, 50; Lchdm. ii. 122, 21.

hand-wyrst, -wrist, e; f. The wrist :-- Fæðm betwux elboga and handwyrste cubitum, Ælfc. Gl. 72; Som. 70, 125; Wrt. Voc. 43, 51. [Halliwell gives hand-wrists as a Somersetshire word.]

hangian; p. ode; pp. od To hang, be suspended, depend :-- Ic hongige pendeo, Ælfc. Gr. 26, 6; Som. 29, 11: Exon. 104 a; Th. 395, 21; Rä. 15, 11. Ðes hálga Hæ-acute;lend hangaþ unscyldig this holy Jesus hangeth guiltless, Homl. Th. ii. 256, 14: Beo. Th. 4886; B. 2447. Manega sind beboda mannum gesette ac hí ealle hangiaþ on ðisum twám wordum many are the commandments appointed to men, but they all depend upon these two sentences, Homl. Th. ii. 314, 21. Ðá ðá Crist hangode on róde for úre álýsednysse when Christ hung on the cross for our redemption, 240, 22: Lk. Skt. 23, 39. Wíde sceós hangodan on hira fótum and bogan hangodan on hiora eaxlum wide shoes hung on their feet and bows hung on their shoulders, Shrn. 38, 8. His loccas hangodon tó ðám anccleowum his locks hung down to his ancles, Homl. Th. i. 466, 25. Swá hálig wer hangian ne sceolde so holy a man ought not to be hung, 596, 30. Hangigende, 594, 5. Hangiende, ii. 260, 25. [Laym. hongien; p. hongede: A. R. hongede: Wick. hangide: O. Sax. hangón: O. Frs. hangia: Icel. hanga: O. H. Ger. hangen; p. hangeta.]

hangra, an; m. 'A meadow or grassplot, usually by the side of a road; the village green,' Cod. Dipl. Kmbl. iii. xxix :-- Of ðam hangran súþ tó ðære stræ-acute;t from the meadow south to the road, 229, 27: V. 374, 29. Ealle ða hangran betweónan ðam wege and ðam ðe tó Stánleáge ligþ gebyriaþ ealle tó Fearnebeorgan all the meadows between the road and that which goes to Stanley all belong to Farnborough, iii. 409, 17. [Anger in local names, e.g. Shelfanger, Birchanger.]

hár; adj. Hoar, hoary, grey, old; canus :-- Hár hæ-acute;þ the grey heath, Cd. 148; Th. 185, 5; Exod. 118. Se hára wulf the grey wolf, Exon. 77 b; Th. 291, 15; Wand. 82. Háres hyrste the old warrior's arms,

Beo. Th. 5968; B. 2988: 3360; B. 1678: Cd. 164; Th. 193, 4; Exod. 241: 151; Th. 189, 7; Exod. 181. On ðone háran hæsel to the grey [with lichens?] hazel, Cod. Dipl. Kmbl. iii. 279, 14. Æt ðære háran apuldran at the old apple-tree, Chr. 1066; Erl. 202, 6. Of clife hárum from the grey cliff, Bt. Met. Fox 5, 25; Met. 5, 13. On brime háran on the grey sea, Menol. Fox 423; Men. 213. Hé geseah sumne hárne stán he saw a grey stone, Blickl. Homl. 209, 32: Cod. Dipl. Kmbl. iii. 313. 26: Beo. Th. 1779; B. 887. Hárne middengeard canescentem mundum, Mt. Kmbl. p. i, 5. Hrím and forst háre hildstapan rime and frost, hoary warriors, Andr. Kmbl. 2517; An. 1260. Háre byrnan grey byrnies [cf. græ-acute;ge syrcan, Beo. Th. 673; B. 334], Judth. 12; Thw. 26, 15; Jud. 328. [Chauc. hoor: Piers P. hore: Ayenb. hore vrostes: Alis. hore al so a wolf: Icel. hárr.]

hara, an; m. A hare :-- Hara lepus, Ælfc. Gl. 19; Som. 59, 21; Wrt. Voc. 22, 62. Se hara mid ðysse wyrte hyne sylfne gelácnaþ the hare doctors itself with this plant, Herb. 114, 1; Lchdm. i. 226, 22: Med. ex Quadr. 4; Lchdm. i. 342, 14, 16, 18. Haran man mót etan and hé biþ gód wið lengtenádle and wið útsiht gesoden on wætere and his geallan man mæg wið pipor mengan wið múþsáre leporem licet comedere, et bonus est contra dysenteriam et diarrhæum, in aqua elixus; et fel ejus miscendum est cum pipere contra dolorem oris, L. Ecg. C. 38; Th. ii. 162, 22. Genim haran wulle take hare's fur, L. M. 3, 65; Lchdm. ii. 354,13. Ne onscúnode nán hara næ-acute;nne hund no hare was afraid of any hound, Bt. 35, 6; Fox 168, 9. Ic gefeó hwílon haran capio aliquando lepores, Coll. Monast. Th. 21, 33. Hé sætte be ðám haran ðæt hí mósten freó faran he decreed concerning hares, that they should go free, Chr. 1086; Erl. 222, 30. [Ice1. heri: O. H. Ger. haso: Ger. hase.]

haran hige hare's foot; trifolium arvense :-- Genim ðás wyrte ðe man leporis pes and óðrum naman haran hige nemneþ take this plant which is called leporis pes and by another name hare's foot, Herb. 62; Lchdm. 164, 17.

haran-specel, -sprecel viper's bugloss; echium vulgare, Lchdm. iii. 330.

haran-wyrt, hare- harewort; lepidium latifolium, Lchdm. iii. 330. Harewirta [MS. winta] colocasia, Ælfc. Gl. 42; Som. 64, 9; Wrt. Voc. 31, 20.

hár-hune [and hár hune], an; f. Horehound; marrubium vulgare :-- Hárhune marrubium vel prassium, Ælfc. Gl. 43; Som. 64, 47; Wrt. Voc. 31, 67. Hárhune marubium, 79, 35. Rómáne marubium nemnaþ and eác angle háre hune the Romans name it marrubium, the English also call it horehound, Herb. 46; Lchdm. i. 148, 14. Genim ða háran hunan take horehound, L. M. 1, 45; Lchdm. ii. 110, 24. Genim hwíte hare hunan take white horehound, Lchdm. i. 374, 18.

harian, horian; p. ode To cry; clamare :-- Tó ðé ic horige ad te clamabo, Ps. Th. 27, 1, note. [O. H. Ger. haren clamare, Grff. iv. 978 sqq.]

hárian; p. ode To grow grey :-- Ic hárige caneo, Ælfc. Gr. 26; Som. 28, 43. Ic sceolde wesan ceorl on háriendum heáfde I should have to be a husband when my head was growing grey, Shrn. 39, 27.

Harold, Harald, es; m. I. Harold, second son of Cnut :-- Hér man geceás Harald ofer eall tó cinge and forsóc Harðacnut in this year Harold was chosen everywhere king, and Hardacnut was renounced, Chr. 1037; Erl. 166, 4. Hér forþférde Harold cyng on Oxnaforda in this year king Harold died at Oxford, 1039; Erl. 167, 12. II. Harold, son of earl Godwin :-- Hér forþférde Eádward king and Harold eorl féng tó ðam ríce and heóld hit xl wucena and æ-acute;nne dæg in this year departed king Edward and earl Harold came to the throne and held it forty weeks and one day, 1066; Erl. 198, 1. Ðæ-acute;r wearþ ofslægen Harold kyng there was king Harold slain, 202, 10.

Harþacnut, Hardacnut, es; m. Hardacnut, son of Cnut :-- On ðís ilcan geáre com Hardacnut cyng tó Sandwíc vii nihtum æ-acute;r middan sumera. And hé wæs sóna underfangen ge fram Anglum ge fram Denum in this same year king Hardacnut came to Sandwich seven days before midsummer. And he was at once received by both English and Danes, Chr. 1039; Erl. 167, 17. Hér forþferde Hardacnut cyng in this year died king Hardacnut, 1041; Erl. 167, 30.

hárung, e; f. Greyness, hoariness, age :-- Ða meolchwítan hárunge lacteam caniciem, Ælfc. Gr. 50, 26; Som. 51, 64.

hárwelle; adj. Hoary :-- Hárwelle canescens, Mt. Kmbl. p. 1, 5.

hár-wenge; adj. Hoary, grey-haired :-- Hé wearþ fæ-acute;rlíce geþuht cnapa and eft hárwenge he suddenly appeared a youth, and again grey-haired, Homl. Th. i. 376, 13. Hé hæfþ síde beardas hwón hárwencge he has a good deal of hair on his face, rather grey, 456, 18.

hás; adj. Hoarse :-- Hás raucus, Ælfc. Gr. 30; Som. 34, 38. Ic hæbbe sumne cnapan ðe nú hás ys habeo quendam puerum qui modo raucus est, Coll. Monast. Th. 19, 29. Mé syndan góman háse raucæ factæ sunt fauces meæ, Ps. Th. 68, 3. [Piers P. hos, hors: Chauc. hors: O. and N. hos: Wick. hoos, hors: Icel. háss: O. H. Ger. heis: Ger. heiser.]