This is page 591 of An Anglo-Saxon Dictionary by Bosworth and Toller (1898)

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in-cnapa, an ; m. A domestic servant, Lye. v. next word.

in-cniht, es ; m. A servant in a house, household or domestic servant :-- Incniht cliens vel clientulus, Wrt. Voc. 72, 80. Incniht parasitus, cliens, domesticus, Hpt. Gl. 427, 483, 514. Se hláford gegaderode micele menigu his incnihta the master gathered together a great many of his household servants, Homl. Th. i. 502, 13. [O. L. Ger. in-kneht apparitor : O. H. Ger. in-kneht vernaculus, servus vel domigena, verna, inquilinus, apparitor.]

in-cofa, an; m. An inner chamber, [metaph.] the breast, heart :-- On his incofan &l-bar; on his clyfan in cubili suo, Ps. Lamb. 35, 5. On díglum &l-bar; on incofan &l-bar; on eówrum clyfum in cubilibus vestris, 4, 5. Eal ðæt hé hæfde on his incofan all that he had in his breast, Bt. Met. Fox 22, 35; Met. 22, 18. v. breóst-cofa.

in-coðu, e; and an; f. An internal disease :-- Wið incoðe, L. M. 2, 55; Lchdm. i. 276, 6. Fela incoða hé gehæ-acute;lde untrumra sáwla mislícra manna many diseases of sick souls of diverse men he healed, Homl. Th. ii. 560, 33. Incoða infirmitates; incoðe fibras [ = febris ?], Hpt. Gl. 453. Incoðan melancholias, 478. [Cf. in-ádl.]

in-cuman; p. -com To come in, enter :-- Ðonne gé incumaþ on ðæt lond ðe ic eów sille cum ingressi fueritis terram; quam ego dabo vobis, Lev. 23, 10. On swá hwilcum húse swá gé incumaþ whatever house you enter, Homl. Th. ii. 534, 8. Gá hé út mid swilcum reáfe swilce hé incom cum quali veste intraverit, cum tali exeat, Ex. 21, 3. Ðá hié tósamne incóman when they entered together, Blickl. Homl. 173. 5. Ðæ-acute;r næ-acute;fre næ-acute;nig dæ-acute;l regnes incuman ne mæg never can any rain enter there, 125, 33. Incuma introire, Mk. Skt. Lind. 1, 45.

in-cund; adj. Internal, inward, intimate :-- Ða óðre werod brúcaþ ðære incundan embwlátunge his godcundnysse swá ðæt hí náteshwón fram his andweardnysse ásende ne gewítaþ the other hosts enjoy the closest contemplation of his divinity, so that on no account do they depart on any mission from his presence, Homl. Th. i. 348, 7. Ðære þeóde sáwla þurh ða ýttran wundra beóþ getogene tó ðære incundan gife the souls of that people are drawn by those outward miracles to the inward grace, ii. 132, 3. Ðonne hé ða úterran þing dón sculon, ðæt hié ne síen ðæm incundum ingeþance áfirrede . . . hié læ-acute;taþ ácólian ða incundan lufan ne, dum cura ab eis exterior agitur, ab interna intentione mergantur . . . ab intimo amore frigescunt, Past. 18, 7 ; Swt. 138, 5-9. Wið æ-acute;ghwylcum incundum earfoþnyssum for all internal difficulties, Herb. 90, 11 ; Lchdm. i. 196, 21. Tó incundum ad intima, Kent. Gl. 999. v. innan-, inne-cund.

in-cúð; adj. Strange, not friendly, grievous :-- Hé wolde eác swylce þurh ðone regul oncnáwan ða wíslícan gefadunge ðe snotorlíce geset is be incúðra þinga endebyrdnesse he wished also to know by means of the Rule [of Benedict] the wise arrangement, that is prudently appointed concerning the disposition of strange matters, Lchdm. iii. 440, 26. Hé hálegra cyricena land incúðum reáferum tódæ-acute;lde he [Edwy] distributed the lands of holy churches to strangers and robbers, 436, 1. v. next word.

in-cúðlíce; adv. Grievously, sorely :-- Ðá begann se ealda incúðlíce siccetan and mid wópe wearþ ofergoten then the old man began to sigh grievously and became suffused with tears, Ælfc. T. Grn. 18, 1.

in-dæ-acute;lan; p. de To impart, infuse :-- Ðæt léht scínende indæ-acute;l heartum úsum illud lumen splendidum infunde cordibus nostris, Rtl. 2, 13. Indæ-acute;lde infudit, 47, 1.

Indea, India India. :-- Ðæt sint India gemæ-acute;ro in his finibus India est, Ors. 1, 1; Swt. 10, 15. Hé fór on Indie Indiam petit, 3, 9; Swt. 132, 4. Ðá wilnode ic Indeum innwearde tó geseónne interiorem indiam perspicere cupiens, Nar. 5, 17. On Indea to India; Chr. 883; Erl. 83, 17.

Indéas; pl. Indians :-- Ðæm strengstan Indéa cyninge fortissimo Indorum rege, Ors. 3, 9 ; Swt. 132, 17. Tó Indéum, Apstls. Kmbl. 85; Ap. 43 : Bt. 29, 3; Fox 106, 22. Óþ Indéas, Bt. Met. Fox 16, 35; Met. 16, 18.

in-dípan; p. te To dip in, immerse :-- Ðætte indépe útaweard fingeres in wætre ut intinguat extremum digiti in aquam, Lk. Skt. Lind. 16, 24. [Cf. Goth. daupjan.]

Indisc; adj. Indian :-- Ðone gársecg mon hæ-acute;t Indisc e qua oceanus Indicus vocari incipit, Ors. 1, 1; Swt. 10, 8. On indisc sprecende indice loquentes. Nar. 25, 16. Indisce mýs mures indici, 16, 5. Indiscum wordum indico sermone, 29, 8.

in-drencan; p. te To soak, saturate, inebriate :-- Hí ðá sylfe betweónum indrencton mid ðám cerenum ðære gódspellícan swétnysse they mutually saturated each other with the wines of evangelic sweetness, Guthl. 17; Gdwin. 72, 7. [Cf. Ger. ein-tränken to soak, impregnate.] v. indrincan.

in-drífan; p. -dráf To impel, send forth, utter :-- Hé in wítum word indráf in torments he spoke impetuously, Cd. 214; Th. 269, 29 ; Sat. 80.

in-drincan; p. -dranc To imbibe, drink :-- Indranc inhibit, Mt. Kmbl. p. 1, 7. Indrungno [Rush. indruncne] inebriati, Jn. Skt. Lind. 2, 10.

in-dryhten; adj. Noble, courtly, befitting one who belongs to a king's body-guard [cf. Icel. inn-drótt a king's body-guard] :-- Ðæt bþ in eorle indryhten þeáw ðæt hé his ferþlocan fæste binde it is a noble habit in a man, to bind fast his mind's casket, Exon. 76 b; Th. 287, 11; Wand. 12. Ic eom indryhten and eorlum cúð I am noble and known to men, 130 b ; Th. 500, 3 ; Rä. 89, 1. Ic wát indryhtne giest, 112 a ; Th. 430, 1 ; Rä. 44. 1. Does indryhten wicg ippus ( = ? &iota-diar;ππos), Wrt. Voc. ii. 48, 37 belong here ?

in-dryhto; f. Nobleness, honour, glory :-- Blæ-acute;ð is gehnæ-acute;ged eorþan indryhto ealdaþ and searaþ glory is laid low, earth's honour grows old and withers, Exon. 82 b; Th. 311, 8; Seef. 89. Gehwone wyrta wynsumra ðe wuldercyning ofer eorþan gescóp tó indryhtum ælda cynne every pleasant plant that the king of glory created on earth as honours for the race of men, 58 b; Th. 211, 15; Ph. 198.

Ine, es ; m. Ine, king of the West Saxons from A. D. 688 to 726 :-- Hér Ine féng tó Wesseaxna ríce and heóld xxxvii wint., Chr. 688; Erl. 42, 4. Hér Ine férde tó Róme and ðæ-acute;r his feorh gesealde, 728 [726, MS E] ; Erl. 44, 33. Ine wæs Cénréding. pref; Ert. 4, 10. The laws of Ine are given in Thorpe's Ancient Laws and Institutes of England, vol. i. pp. 102-150.

in-éddisc. v. in-ídisc.

in-elfe. v. in-ylfe.

in-erfe. v. in-irfe.

in-fær, es; n. An entrance, ingress :-- Ðá gesette God æt ðam infære engla hyrdræ-acute;dene then God set a guard of angels at the entrance, Gen. 3, 24. Mid ðam innfære mid ðam ðe hé inn áfaren wæs by the entrance at which he had entered, Homl; Th. i. 178, 2. Hé hæfþ gerýmed rihtwísum mannum infær tó his ríce he hath opened to righteous men an entrance to his kingdom, 28, 13. Geopenige úre sárnys ús infær sóðre gecyrrednysse let our affliction open to us an entrance to true conversion, ii. 124, 7. Of inferum ex aditis, i. ex ingressibus, Wrt. Voc. ii. 144, 49. v. in-faru.

in-færeld, es; n. An entrance :-- Úre gást forhtode tó eówrum infærelde elanguit cor nostrum ad introitum vestrum, Jos. 2, 11. Infæreld introitus : infærelda vestibula, introitus, Hpt. Gl. 498.

infangeneþeóf 'the right to judge one's own thief when taken within the jurisdiction, and the privilege consequent upon that jurisdiction, viz. the receiving of the mulct, or money-payment for the crime,' Cod. Dipl. Kmbl. i. xlv. The word, which does not occur in the earlier laws, is thus defined in those of Edward the Confessor :-- De infangeneþef. Justicia cognoscentis latronis sua est de homine suo, si captus fuerit super terram suam, L. Ed. C. 22 ; Th. i. 452, 4. In the preceding chapter, 'descripcio libertatum diversarum,' it is said the lords 'haberent eos [their men who had committed crime] ad rectum in curia sua, si haberent sacham et socham, tol et theam, et infangene thef.' Other passages in which the word is found are L. Wil. I. 2 ; Th. i. 467, 27, Si quis eorum, qui habent soche et sache et tol et them et infangene theof, implacitetur in comitatu ; and L. H. xx. c; Th. i. 528, 9, Archiepiscopi, episcopi, comites, et alie potestates in terris proprie potestatis sue sacam et socnam habent tol et theam et infongentheaf. The word also occurs in the following charters of Edward the Confessor :-- Concedo eis in omnibus terris suis prænominatis, consuetudines hic Anglice scriptas, scilicet, infangene þeóf, etc. Chart. Th. 359, 3. A similar enumeration occurs in 384, 25 and in 411, 32. In 369, 13 the word occurs in an Anglo-Saxon charter. See also Cod. Dipl. Kmbl. iv. 227, 9, where is the form 'mid infangenum þeófe.'

in-faran; p. -fór To go into, enter :-- Ic infare on húse ðinum introibo in domum tuam, Ps. Spl. 5, 8. Innfæreþ ingredietur, Jn. Skt. Lind. 10, 9. Infór se cingc on ða sæ-acute; ingressus est pharao in mare, Cantic. Moys. 19. Ðis synd Israhéla naman ðe infóron on Egipta land hæc sunt nomina filiorum Israel, qui ingressi sunt in Ægyptum, Gen. 46, 8. Infaraþ tó his cafertúnum introite in atria ejus, Ps. Lamb. 95, 8. Ne mæg hé infaran on godes ríce non potent introire in regnum dei, Jn. Skt. 3, 5. Ðæt hé ælmessan underféncge æt ðám infarendum that he might receive alms from those entering, Homl. Skt. 10, 27.

in-faru, e ; f. Invasion, march into a country, inroad :-- Se cyng bæd hine faran intó Cent ... ac se eorl nolde ná geþwæ-acute;rian ðære infare the king bade him [Godwin] march into Kent . . . but the earl would not assent to the invasion, Chr. 1048; Erl. 178, 11.

in-feccan to fetch in :-- Ðá héht hé ðone drý infeccan beforan hine he ordered the sorcerer to be fetched into his presence, Blickl. Homl. 175, 1.

in-féran; p. de To enter :-- Infoerden ingrediuntur, Mk. Skt. Lind. 1, 21. Gé in giwinne hiora infoerdun vos in laborem eorum introistis, Jn. Skt. Rush. 4, 38.

in-fiht, -feoht, es ; n. An attack made upon a person by one inhabiting the same dwelling; it was a breach of the peace for which a fine had to be paid to the head of the house if he were competent to exercise jurisdiction :-- Infiht [infitht, MS.] vel insocna est quod ab ipsis qui in domo sunt contubernales agitur; hoc eciam wita emendabitur patrifamilias, si questionem habent querentem vel quesitam, L. H. 80, 12; Th. i. 587, 25.

in-findan; p. -fand To find, discover :-- Soecaþ gé and gé infindes quærite et invenietis, Mt. Kmbl. Lind. 7, 7. Infund restende invenit vacantem, 12, 44. Ic ne infand in him intinga ego non invenio in eo causam, Jn. Skt. Rush. 19, 6. Infunden wæs inventa est, Mt. Kmbl. Lind. 1, 18. v. on-findan.

in-flæ-acute;scness, e; f. Incarnation, Lye.

in-fléde; adj. Full of water [of a stream] :-- Tigris eá infléde Tigris, stream of abundant flood. Cd. 12 ; Th. 15, 12 ; Gen. 232. Læ-acute;t nú streámas weallan, eá infléde, Andr. Kmbl. 3006 ; An. 1506. v. fléde.