This is page 535 of An Anglo-Saxon Dictionary by Bosworth and Toller (1898)

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HETE-NÍÞ -- HILD. 535

hetelíce slóh and nán þing ne beiæ-acute;fde lybbende on him smote them fiercely and left no thing living among them, Jos. 11, 8. Á hetelíce stýre ðam ðe þwyres willan ever to punish those severely that desire perverseness, L. I. P. 2; Th. ii. 304, 17.

hetend. v. hettend.

hete-níþ, es; m. Enmity, hostility, malice, wickedness:-- Hí spræ-acute;con heteníþ locutíi sunt nequitiam, Ps. Spl. T. 72, 8. Geheald ðú mé wið heteníþas and wið firenfulles folman custodi me de manu peccatoris. Ps. Th. 139, 4: Exon. 94a; Th. 352, 22; Sch. 101. Grendel heteníþas wæg Grendel bore enmity, Beo. Th. 307; B. 152.

hete-róf; adj. Active in hate or hostility, hostile, Andr. Kmbl. 2839; An 1422

hete-rún, e; f. A charm causing hate or evil. Exon. 109a; Th. 416, 6; Rä. 34, 7.

hete-spræ-acute;c, e; f. Hostile or malicious speech. Cd. 14; Th. 17, 22; Gen. 263.

hete-sweng, es; m. A hostile blow, Beo. Th. 4453; B. 2225.

hete-þanc, es; m. A hostile thought, Beo. Th. 955; B. 475: Exon. 70a; Th. 261, 14; Jul. 315.

hete-þancol; adj. Having hostile or evil designs, Judth. 10; Thw. 23, 4; Jud. 105.

hetlen; adj. Bearing hate, hostile, malignant. Exon. 13a; Th. 23. 5; Cri. 364.

hetol, hetel; adj. Full of hate, hostile, malignant, evil:-- Se heáhengel ðe nu is hetol deófol the archangel that now is a devil full of malice, Boutr. Scrd. 17, 22. Maxentius ða burh geheóld mid hetelum geþance Maxentius held the town with hostile intent, Homl. Th. ii. 304, 21. Hí habbaþ nú ðone hetolan deófol him tó hláforde they have now the malignant devil as their lord, 254 1: Swt. A. S. Rdr. 66, 327. Her sind on earde cyrichatan hetole here in the land are foes of the church full of malice, 109, 154. [A. R. hetel: O. H. Ger. hazzal maliliosus.]

hettan; cf. hatian, and see next word.

hettend, hetend, es; m An enemy: -- Hettend læ-acute;ddon út mid æ-acute;htum abrahames mæg the enemy led forth Abraham's kinsman with his possessions. Cd. 94; Th. 121, 17; Gen. 2011: 154; Th. 191, 4; Exod. 209: Chr. 937; Erl. 12, 10; Æðelst. 10: Andr. Kmbl. 61; An. 31. Hetend, Elen. Kmbl. 237; El. 119. Hettende, Exon. 62a; Th 228, 21; Ph. 441. Hetende, Beo. Th. 3660; B. 1828. Hettendra, Cd. 97; Th. 127, 13: Gen. 2110: Exon. 75b; Th. 282, 14; Jul. 663. Hettendum, Beo. Th. 6000; B. 3004. Hetendum, Elen. Kmbl. 35; El. 18. [O. Sax. hettend, hetteand, hetand.] DER. eald-hettend.

híce-máse, an; f. The blue titmouse:-- Hicemáse vel wrenna parrax, Æifc. Gl. 38; Som. 63, 38: Wrt. Voc. 29, 56. [Cornish dialect, hick-mal, hekky-mal the blue titmouse.] Cf. col-máse.

hicgan. v. hycgan.

hid, e; f. A hide of land. The form higed, which occurs Cod. Dipl. Kmbl. ii. 5, 25, seems to shew that the word is connected with híwan, higan, and this etymology is supported by the use familia and hid in the Latin and English versions respectively of Bede's Ecclesiastical History. The original meaning of the word would thus be 'as much land as will support one family.' v. Bd. 1. 25; S. 486, , 19: 2, 9; S. 87, 32 [Latin]: 3, 4; S. 106, 33 [Latin]: 4, 16; S. 584, 14. Further, in the charters, . híwisc [q. v.] is used as equivalent to híd. The Latin words used as equivalent are mansus, mansa, mansio, manens, cassatus, terra tributarii, familia, Cod. Dipl. Kmbl. iii. xxx. See for further discussion of the word Kemble's Saxons in England, i. 4: Stubbs' Const. Hist. s. v: Schmid. A. S. Gesetze, p. 610.

hídan. v. hýdan.

hider; adv. Hither:-- Hider huc, Ælfc. Gr. 38; Som. 39, 65. Hideror citerius, Som. 41, 3. Sittaþ hér óþ ðæt ic gá hider geond sedete hic donec vadam illuc, Mt. Kmbl. 26, 36. Hider and geond huc illucque, Bd. 5, 12; S. 629, 3. Hider and ðider hac illucque. Past. 9; Swt. 59, 5. Ne mæg hió hider ne ðider sígan ðé swíðor ðe hió symle dyde it cannot decline to one side or the other more than it ever did, Bt. Met. Fox 20, 328; Met. 20, 164. Sume hyder sume ðyder some on one side, some on the other, Elen. Kmbl. 1093; El. 548. [Chauc. Piers P. hider: Wick. hidir: Goth. nidre: Icel. héðra.] v. hidres.

hider-cyme, es; m. A coming hither, to this world, advent; -- Ðín hidercyme thy advent, Exon. 13 a; Th. 23, 12; Cri. 367. Fram Cristes hidercyme ab incarnatione Domini, Bd. 1, 3; S. 475, 16: 1. 4; S. 475, 26. On his hidercyme in his coming hither [to Hell], Blickl. Homl. 87, 2, 11. Hidercyme ðínne on wráþra geweald thy coming hither into the power of enemies, Andr. Kmbl. 2634; An. 1318: Exon. 10a; Th. 9, 29; Cri. 142: 62 a; Th. 227, 10; Ph. 421: 16a; Th. 37, 2; Cri. 587.

hider-weard; adj. Hitherward, in this direction: -- Hie æ-acute;r fætte wæ-acute;ron and beóþ hiderwearde they were before fat and are still disposed this way, L. M. 2, 36; Lchdm. ii. 242, 5.

hider-weard; adv. Hitherward:-- On ðisum geáré menn sæ-acute;don ðæt Cnut cyng fundade hiderward in this year men said that king Cnut was making for this country, Chr. 1085; Erl. 217, 40. [Laym. hider-ward, -wardes: Piers P. hiderward.]

híd-gild, es; n. A land tax, tax paid on every hide:-- Ðis mycel UNCERTAIN gegolden of ðære cyricean W. cyninge syððan hé ðis land áhte wíðútan ðam hídgelde ðe nán man wiðútan Gode ánum átellan ne mæg this much has been paid from the church [of Worcester] to king William since he owned this country, besides the hide-tax, which no one but God alone can reckon, Chart. Th. 439, 22. [Cf. Chr. 1083; Erl. 217, 33-5, Se cyng lét beódan mycel gyld and hefelíc ofer eall Engla land ðæt wæs ðæt æ-acute;lcere hýde twá and hundseofenti peanega.]

híd-mæ-acute;lum; adv. By hides: -- Ðæt líþ hídmæ-acute;lum and æcermæ-acute;lum it lies by hides and by acres. Cod. Dipl. Kmbl. vi. 98, 4.

hidres; adv. In the phrase hidres ðidres hither and thither. -- Ic ondræ-acute;de ðæt ic ðé læ-acute;de hidres ðidres on ða paþas of ðínum wege ðæt ðú ne mæ-acute;ge eft dínne weg áredian verendum est, ne deviis fatigatus, ad emetiendum rectum iter sufficere non possis, Bt. 40, 5; Fox 240, 21: Past. 22: Swt. 168, 13.

hie. v. hé.

hiénþo. v. hýnþ.

hiéran, etc. v. hýran, etc.

hierde. v. hirde.

hierstan. v. hyrstan.

hiertan. v. hyrtan.

hiéwe-stán, es; m. A ewn stone:-- Æ-acute;lcne biéwestan tobeátan. UNCERTAIN beat to pieces every hewn stone, Ors. 4, 13; Bos. 100. 10.

híf. v. hýf.

hig hoy. v. heg.

hig they. v. hé.

hígan. v. híwan.

hige. v. hyge.

hí-gedryht, e; A band of household retainers, Exon. 94 b; Th. 353, 32; Reim. 21.

higera, higora, an; m: higere an; f A magpie or a woodpecker; see Exon. 106b; Th. 406, 14; Rä. 25 where the name of a bird that can imitate various sounds is given by the runes G, A, R, O, H, I. Higera picus. Wit. Voc. 62, 34. Higere picus, 281, 5: gaia vel catanus, Ælfc. Gl. 37; Som. 63, 14; Wrt. Voc. 29, 37: cicuanus, Cot. 34, Lye. [O. H. Ger. hehara, hehera picas, attacus, orin.] v. Grein, ii. 72.

higian; p. ode To hie, hasten, strive:-- Ðonne hé higaþ tó ðæ-acute;m godcundum þingum ánum cum ad sola, quæ interiora sunt, nititur, Past. 14, 3, Swt. 83, 14. Se ðonne se ðe suá higaþ tó andweardnesse his scippendes qui igitur sic ad auctoris speciem anhelat, 14, 6; Swt. 87, 10. Se ðe æfter ðæm higaþ ðaet hé eádig síe on ðisse woralde qui festinat ditari, Past. 44, 9; Swt. 331, 14. Higaþ ealle mægne ðæt hé wolde . . . strives with all his might to . . . , Bt. 30, 1; Fox 110, 4: Bt. Met. Fox 13, 130; Met. 13, 65. Gehiéren ða reáferas ða ðe higiaþ wið ðæs ðæt hie willaþ óðre men bereánan hwæt be him gecweden is cum aliena rapere intendunt, audiant, quad scriptum est, Past. 44, 8; Swt. 329, 16. Ðætte suá hwelc suá inweard higige tó gangenne on ða duru ðæs écean lífes ut, quisquis intrare æternitatis januam nititur, 16, 5; Swt. 105, 14: Bt. 22, 2; Fox 78, 18: 37, 2; Fox 118, 16. Ða ðe hé gesyhþ tó Gode higian those that he sees striving towards God, Blickl. Homl. 29, 22. Hé sceal simle higian ðæt hé weorþe geedniwad he must ever strive to be renewed. Past. 22, 1; Swt. 169, 10. [Orm. hi&yogh;henn: Laym. hi&yogh;eden, p. pl: A. R. hien: Piers P. hyed, hi&yogh;ed, p: Wick. hi&yogh;ed, pp.]

higre [cf. higera] or hígre [cf. híwan] verna, Cot. 23, Lye: Gl. Epin. 663.

híg-scipe. v. híw-scipe.

hiht, hihtan. v. hyht. hyhtan.

hilc. v. hylc.

hild grace, v. hyd.

hild, e; f. [a poetical word] War, battle; pugna, prælium:-- In the Scandinavian mythology Hildr is the name of one of the Valkyrias, and Grimm considers that the word occurs, denoting a person, in the Anglo-Saxon poetry, e. g. gif mec hild nime. Beo. Th. 909; B. 452: 2967; B. 1481. v. Grmm. D. M. 392 sqq. Hild sweðrode war ceased, Beo. Th. 1807; B. 901: 3180; B. 1585: 3698; B. 1847: Andr. Kmbl. 2840; An. 1422: Elen. Kmbl. 36; El. 18: 298; El. 149. Hyne Hetware hilde gehnæ-acute;gdon him the Hetwaras conquered in battle, Beo. Th. 5825; B. 2916: 4159; B. 2076: 4586; B. 2298: Exon. 100a; Th. 378, 10; Deór. 14: Menol. Fox 493; Gn. C. 17: Apstls. Kmbl. 41; Ap. 21: Cd. 150; Th. 188, 3; Exod. 162. Næ-acute;fre hit æt hilde ne swác manna æ-acute;ngum never had it failed in fight any man, Beo. Th. 2925; B 1460: 3322; 6. 1659: 5143; B. 2575: 5361; B. 2684: Cd. 98; Th. 129, 25; Gen. 2149: Byrht. Th. 133, 24; By. 55: 135, 24; By. 123: 138, 20; By. 223: 140, 14; By. 324: 131, 15; By. 8: Wald. 6; Vald. 1. 4: Andr. Kmbl. 823; An. 412: Salm. Kmbl. 320; Sal. 159: Fins. Th. 75; Fin. 37: Wald. 55; Vald. 1, 30: Exon. 79a; Th. 297, 5; Crä. 63: 104a; Th. 395, 7; Rä. 15, 4: 120a; Th. 461, 17; Hö. 37: Cd. 95; Th. 124, 11; Gen. 2061: 155; Th. 193, 5; Exod. 241: Elen. Kmbl. 63; El. 32: 97; El. 49: 103; El, 52: 129; El. 65. Ongenþeów hæfde Higeláces hilde gefrunen Ongentheow had heard of Higelac's fighting, Beo. Th. 5897; B. 2952: 1299; B. 647: 3984; 3. 1990: