This is page 557 of An Anglo-Saxon Dictionary by Bosworth and Toller (1898)

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HREÁMIG -- HREÓFLA. 557

166; Th. 206, 10; Exod. 449: Beo. Th. 2608; B. 1302. Hreám and wóp crying and weeping, Blickl. Homl. 61, 36: 115, 15. Of ðam leahtre cymþ hreám dyslíc dyrstignys and mansliht from that sin comes uproar, foolhardiness and manslaughter, Homl. Th. ii. 220, 14. Hás ys for hreáme raucus est præ clamatione, Th. An. 19, 31. Julianus mid anþræ-acute;cum hreáme forswealt Julian with a horrible cry died, Homl. Th. i. 452, 16. Ða heorde mid hreáme bewerian to defend the flock with outcry, L. I. P. 19; Th. ii. 326, 10. Gif hwá þeóf geméte and hine his þances áweg læ-acute;te búton hreáme ... and gif hwá hreám gehýre and hine forsitte if any one find a thief and voluntarily let him escape without hue and cry ... and if any one hear hue and cry and disregard it, L. C. S. 29; Th. i. 392, 14-17: 170, 10 [MS. hearme]. [Laym. ræm, ream: Orm. ræm: A. R. ream: cf. Icel. hreimr ( = hreymr?) a scream, cry: hraumi a noisy fellow.] v. hréman.

hreámig. v. hrémig.

hreán :-- Wið hreán for indigestion [?], L. M. 2, 41; Lchdm. ii. 252, 16. Somner gives phthisis, but see hreáw, and cf. Icel. hrái crudeness.

hreáðe-mús, e; f. A mouse ornamented, furnished with wings [cf. hreóðan?], a bat :-- Tósnidenre hreáðemúse blód the blood of a bat cut up, L. M. 2, 33; Lchdm. ii. 236, 17. Swilce eác cwóman hreáðemýs ... hæfdon hie eác ða hreáðemýs téþ in monna gelícnesse sed et vespertilionum vis ingens ... habentes dentes in morem hominum, Nar. 15, 5-8. [Cf. hrére-mús.]

hreáw a body. v. hræ-acute;w.

HREÁW, hræ-acute;w [also written hreów]; adj. RAW, uncooked :-- Ne ne eton gé of ðam nán þing hreówes non comedetis ex eo crudum quid, Ex. 12, 9. Ne ete gé of ðam lambe nán þing hreáw, Homl. Th. ii. 264, 5. Syle etan oððe gesodene oððe hræ-acute;we give [the plant] to eat either sodden or raw, Herb. 136, 2; Lchdm. i. 254, 5. Ete ðara hundteóntig hreáwra eat a hundred of them [lentils] raw, L. M. 2, 13; Lchdm. ii. 190, 17. Meng wið hreáw ægru mix with raw eggs, 1, 39; Lchdm. ii. 102, 7. Gif hí mon hreáwe swylgeþ if they are swallowed raw, L. Med. ex Quadr. 4, 10; Lchdm. i. 344, 16. Flæ-acute;scmettas hreáwe carnes crudas, Coll. Monast. Th. 29, 13. [Icel. hrár raw; Dan. raa; Swed. rå: Du. raauw: O. H. Ger. rou crudas: Ger. roh.]

hreá-wíc, es; n. A place of the dead, a place where people lie slain, Beo. Th. 2432; B. 1214. [Cf. wæl-stów.]

HREDDAN; p. de To RID, take away, save, liberate :-- God hí hredde wið heora fýnd God rid them of, or saved them from, their enemies, Homl. Th. i. 312, 9. Hrede &l-bar; nere eripe, Blickl. Gl. Ps. 58, 2. Bútan ðú úsic æt ðam leódsceaþan hreddan wille unless thou wilt save us from the destroyer, Exon. 11 b; Th. 17, 23; Cri. 274. Hwílum ic wráððum sceal stefne mínre forstolen hreddan sometimes with my voice I shall save the stolen from enemies, 104 a; Th. 396, 4; Rä. 15, 18. Óþ ðæt him god wolde þurh hryre hreddan heá ríce until god would take from him by death his exalted power, Cd. 208; Th. 258, 5; Dan. 671. [Orm. redden: O. Frs. hredda, reda: O. H. Ger. rettan. Grff. 2, 471; Ger. retten.] DER. á-hreddan.

hredding, e; f. Saving, salvation, liberation :-- Ús becom deáþ and forwyrd þurh wíf and ús becom líf and hredding þurh wimman death and destruction came upon us by a woman, and by a woman came life and salvation, Homl. Th. i. 194, 33. His ágen líf syllan for ðæs folces hreddinge to give his own life for the redemption of the people, 240, 14. Ongunnon for his hreddinge biddan began to pray for his liberation, 534, 27. Heó mid hreáme hyre hræddinge ofclypode the result of her outcry was to save her, Homl. Swt. 2, 219.

hréd-mónaþ. v. hréð-mónaþ.

hréfan; p. de To roof :-- Hé læ-acute;t it réfen he had it roofed, Chr. 1137; Erl. 263, 8. v. ge-hréfan.

hrefl, Wrt. Voc. 66, 12. v. hrisil.

hrefn. v. hræfn.

hréh. v. hreóh.

hrem. v. hræfn.

hréman. v. hrýman. [From the meaning the word would seem to correspond to O. Sax. hrómian: O. H. Ger. hrómian, hruomian gloriari, jactare; but the adjective hreámig, hrémig, though especially in the compound sige-hrémig it agrees in meaning with the O. Sax. hrómag: O. H. Ger. hrómag, hruomag gloriosus: siguhrómlíh triumphalis, points to a connection with the noun hreám: the verb is therefore given under hrýman, the most usual form under which the verb connected with hreám in form and meaning occurs.]

hrémig, hreámig; adj. Clamorous [from joy or grief], exultant, lamenting, boasting, vaunting :-- Blissum hrémig exultant, Andr. Kmbl. 3394; An. 1701: Elen. Kmbl. 2273; El. 1138: Exon. 48 b; Th. 168, 18; Gú. 1079: 57 b; Th. 206, 14; Ph. 126: 64 b; Th. 237, 19; Ph. 592. Gehþum hrémig lamenting, 98 a; Th. 367, 18; Seel. 9. Húþe hrémig exulting in spoil, Beo. Th. 248; B. 124: 3768; B. 1882: 4114; B. 2054: Elen. Kmbl. 297; El. 149: Andr. Kmbl. 1728; An. 866. Wuldrum hrémge gloriously exulting, Exon. 8 b; Th. 4, 17; Cri. 54. Wíges hreámige [the e is written above the line] boasting of battle, Chr. 937; Erl. 115, 8; Æðelst. 59. Hrémge [so the MS.], Beo. Th. 4715; B. 2363. DER. sige-hrémig. v. hréman.

hremman; p. de To hinder, obstruct, cumber :-- Forceorf hit tó hwí hremþ hit ðisne stede cut it down; why cumbereth it this place? Homl. Th. ii. 408, 4. Úre unlustas and leahtras ðe ús hremaþ our evil desires and vices that hinder us, i. 156, 12. Ðí læs ðe seó smeáung ðæra æ-acute;hta hí æt ðære láre hremde lest the contemplation of the possessions should be a hindrance to them in learning, 60, 30: 394, 14. Ne hremmaþ mínne martyrdóm hinder not my martyrdom, 592, 7. [Cf. Icel. hremma to clutch.]

hremming, e; f A hindering, hindrance, obstruction, obstacle, impediment :-- Nú is ðære eorþan sinewealtnys and ðære sunnan ymgang hremming ðæt se dæg ne byþ on æ-acute;lcum earde gelíce lang now the roundness of the earth and the course of the sun is an obstacle to the day being equally long in every country, Lchdm. iii. 258, 11. Mycele swýðor sceal se sóþa Godes cempa búton æ-acute;lcere hremminge hræðe gehýrsumian Cristes sylfes bebodum much more shall the true soldier of God, without any hindrance, at once obey the commands of Christ himself, Basil admn. 2; Norm. 34, 23.

hremn. v. hræfn.

hrenian redolere, Scint. 28, Lye.

hreoce rubellio, rutilus, Lye. v. reohhe.

HREÓD, es; n. A REED :-- Hwí férde gé on wéstene geseón ðæt hreód ðe byþ mid winde ástyred quid existis in desertum videre harundinem vento moverí, Lk. Skt. 7, 24: Mt. Kmbl. 11, 7. For cynegyrde him hreód forgeáfon gave him a reed for a sceptre, Homl. Th. ii. 252, 27. Hreódes spír a spike of a reed, L. M. 2, 51; Lchdm. ii. 266, 10. Grównys hreódes and ricsa viror calami et junci, Bd. 3, 23; S. 554, 23. Synd ðæ-acute;r manige eáland and hreód there are there many islands and reeds, Guthl. 3; Gdwin. 20, 6. [O. Dutch ried: O. H. Ger. reod, ried, riet carectum, carex.]

hreód-bedd, es; n. A reed-bed :-- Ðá wæs ðæ-acute;r on middan ðam mere sum hreódbed there was in the middle of the mere a reed-bed, Guthl. 9; Gdwin. 50, 15. Heó ásette hyne on ánum hreódbedde be ðæs flódes ófre exposuit eum in carecto ripæ fluminis, Ex. 2, 3. Ðeós wyrt biþ cenned on dícon and on hreódbeddon this plant [lion-foot] is produced in dikes and reed-beds, Herb. 8, 1; Lchdm. i. 98, 13.

hreódeum [ = hreódegum? cf. hreódiht] reedy, covered with rough grass [?] :-- In heágum mórum and in hreódeum [other MS. hréþum] in arduis asperisque montibus, Bd. 4, 27; S. 604, 27.

Hreód-ford Redbridge, Hants, Bd. 4, 16; S. 584, 29.

hreódiht; adj. Reedy :-- On ðone hreódihtan mór, Cod. Dipl. Kmbl. iii. 121, 20.

hreód-wæter, es; n. Fenny land where reeds are growing :-- Ðá wæs ðæt land eall swá wé geférdon ádrigad and fien and hreádwæteru palus erat sicca et ceno habundans, Nar. 20, 23.

hreód-writ, es; n. A reed for writing, pen; calamus scribæ. Ps. Spl. C. 44, 2.

hreóf; adj. Rough, rugged, scabby, leprous :-- Hreóf leprosus, Mt. Kmbl. Rush. 8, 2. Ðonne biþ se líchoma hreóf ðonne se bryne ðe on ðæm innoþe biþ útáslihþ tó ðære hýde fervor intimus usque ad cutis scabiem prorumpit, Past. 11, 5; Swt. 71, 5. In húse simonis ðæs hreófan in domo Simonis leprosi, Mt. Kmbl. Rush. 26, 6. Symones hreáfes, Mk. Skt. Lind. 14, 3. Læ-acute;cedóm wið hreófum líce a recipe for a scabby body, L. M. 1, 32; Lchdm. ii. 78, 1. Is ðæs hiw gelíc hreófum stáne it looks like a rough stone, Exon. 96 b; Th. 360, 20; Wal. 8. Monige hreófe [hreáfo, Lind.] multi leprosi, Lk. Skt. Rush. 4, 27: 17, 12: Elen. Kmbl. 2428; El. 1215: Blickl. Homl. 177, 15, Hreófum, Andr. Kmbl. 1155; An. 578. [Icel. hrjúfr rough, scabby: O. H. Ger. riob leprosus.]

hreófl, hreófol, e; f. Roughness of the skin, scabbiness, leprosy :-- Ðonne bí ðam sceabbe suíðe ryhte sió hreófl getácnaþ ðæt wóhhæ-acute;med in scabie fervor viscerum ad cutem trahitur, per quam recte luxuria designator, Past. 11. 5; Swt. 71, 4. Hreóful [Lind. hriófol] lepra, Mt. Kmbl. Rush. 8, 3. Hriófal [Lind, riófol], Mk. Skt. Rush. 1, 42: Lk. Skt. Lind. 5, 13. Wer full hriófle vir plenus lepra, 12. Wið horses hreófle ... gif sió hreófol síe micel, L. M. 1, 88; Lchdm. ii. 156, 10, 13. Wið hreóf[l]e, L. Med. ex Quadr. 6, 10; Lchdm. i. 352, 18. Seðe ete his líchaman hreofel qui corporis sui scabiem edit, L. Ecg. P. iv. 52; Th. ii. 218, 30.

hreófl; adj. Leprous :-- Ðá brohte hé hig [his hand] forþ hreófle swá hwít swá snáw quam protulit leprosam instar nivis, Ex. 4, 6. v. next word.

hreófla, an; m. A leper :-- Ðá geneálæ-acute;hte án hreófla tó him ecce leprosus veniens, Mt. Kmbl. 8, 2. On simones húse ánes hreóflan, Mk. Skt. 14, 3. Ðæs hreóflan, Mt. Kmbl. 26, 6. Moyses æ-acute; forbeád tó hrepenne æ-acute;nigne hreóflan the law of Moses forbade to touch any leper, Homl. Th. i. 122, 5. Hreóflan synt gehæ-acute;lede leprosi mundantur, Lk. Skt. 7, 22.

hreófla, an; m. Leprosy, scabbiness :-- Se hreófla him fram férde lepra discessit ab illo, Lk. Skt. 5, 13: Mt. Kmbl. 8, 3: Homl. Th. i. 120, 15. Swá micel hreófla tanta scabies, Bd. 5, 2; S. 614, 44. Geseah ðæt hire