This is page 593 of An Anglo-Saxon Dictionary by Bosworth and Toller (1898)

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IN-GEHYGDNESS - IN-IRFE

in-gehygdness, e; f. Intention, purpose :-- Ic ontýne on sealmlofe ingehygdnessa &l-bar; foresetnysse aperiam in psalterio propositionem, Ps. Lamb. 48, 5.

in-gelæ-acute;dan; p. de To lead or bring in, introduce :-- Ingelédde ofer hie Drihten weter séwe the Lord brought upon them the water of the sea, Cantic. Moys. 23; Thw. notæ, p. 30. Óþ ðæt ic ðé ingelæ-acute;de on mínes Fæder hús until I bring thee into my father's house, Blickl. Homl. 191, 19. Ingelæ-acute;ded introducta, Bd. 4, 9; S. 576, 37.

in-gelaðian; p. ode To invite :-- Se ðe ðé ingelaðode is qui te vocavit, Lk. Skt. 14, 9, 10. Ðá sæ-acute;de hé sum bigspel be ðám ingelaðudan dicebat ad invitatos parabolam, 7.

in-gemynd, es; n : e; f. Memory, mind, remembrance :-- Ic ðæs wuldres treówes oft hæfde ingemynd oft had I remembrance of the tree of glory, Elen. Kmbl. 2504; El. 1253. Húlíc is se organ ingemyndum tó begonganne ðam ðe his gást wile ásceádan of scyldum of what nature is the Pater Noster for use by the mind, in the case of him who will separate his spirit from guilt, Salm. Kmbl. 108 ; Sal. 53. v. in-gehygd.

in-gemynde; adj. Recollected, remembered, in mind, in memory :-- Ðá wæs ðam folce on ferhþsefan ingemynde swá him á scyle wundor ða ðe worhte weoroda dryhten then did the people remember in mind, as is ever their duty, the miracles which the Lord of Hosts wrought, Elen. Kmbl. 1788; El. 896.

in-genga, an; m. An aggressor, invader :-- Seoððan Grendel wearþ ingenga mín since Grendel became my aggressor, Beo. Th. 3557; B. 1776.

in-geótan; p. -geát To pour in :-- Hí on æ-acute;lce healfe inguton they poured in on every side, Guthl, 5 ; Gdwin. 34, 18.

in-geóting, e; f. A pouring in, purification :-- Yngeóting lustramentum, Hpt. Gl. 483.

in-gerec, es ; n. A tumult :-- Hé ðá eác on ðam ingerece óðerne cyninges þeng mid ðý mánfullan wæ-acute;pne ácwealde in ipso tumultu etiam alium de militibus sica nefanda peremit, Bd. 2, 9 ; S. 511, 26. v. ungerec, gerec.

in-gerif. v. in-gehrif.

in-gesteald, es; n. Household goods :-- Tó scypum feredon eal ingesteald swylce hie æt Finnes hám findan meahton sigla searogimma, Beo. Th. 2314 ; B. 1155.

in-geswell, es ; n. An internal swelling; empus [ = &epsilon-tonos;μπυos], Ælfc. Gl. 10; Som. 57, 30; Wrt.Voc. 19, 36.

in-geþanc, es ; m. n. Thought, thinking, cogitation, intent, mind, heart, conscience :-- Seaxes ord and seó swíðre hond eorles ingeþonc and ord somod the knife's point and the right hand, the mind of man and the point combined, Exon. 123 a ; Th. 472. 8 ; Rä. 61, 13. Ðæt ingeþonc æ-acute;lces monnes ðone líchoman lít [læ-acute;t?] ðider hit wile the mind of every man bends [leads ?] the body whither it will, Bt. Met. Fox 26, 235 ; Met. 26, 118. Gif hé his ingeþances anweald næfþ if he has not power over his mind, Bt. 29, 3; Fox 106, 26. Eft sint tó manigenne ða geþyldegan ðætte ðæt hie mid hiera wordum and dæ-acute;dum forgiefaþ ðæt hie ðæt eác on hiera ingeþonce forgifen ðý læs hé mid ðý níðe yfles ingeþonces tóweorpe ða mægenu ðæs gódan weorces ðe hé Gode útan anwealglíce forgeaf contra admonendi sunt patientes, ne in eo, quod exterius portant, interius doleant : ne tantæ virtutis sacrificium, quod integrum foras immolant, intus malitiæ peste corrumpant, Past. 33, 5 ; Swt. 220, 19. Mid eádmóde ingeþonce ðú mé cíddesð me humili intentione reprehendis, prm; Swt. 22, 10. Suelcum ingeþonce geríst cujus intentioni bene congruens, 10, 1; Swt. 61, 9. Se Déma se ðe ðæt inngeþonc eall wát hé eác ðæm inngeþonce démþ intus quippe est qui judicat, intus, quod judicatur, 4, 2; Swt. 39, 11. Geleornigen eác ða bearn ðæt hí suá hiéren hira ieldrum suá suá hie selfe wieten on hira inngeþonce beforan ðæs diéglan Déman eágum ðæt hí hit for Gode dón illi discant, quomodo ante occulti arbitri oculos sua interiora componant, 28, 1 ; Swt. 191, 2. Of úrum ágnum ingeþonce a nobismet ipsis, 49, 4: Swt. 385, 9, Mid ealles módes geornfullan ingeþance higie with diligent thought of the whole mind strive, Bt. 22, 2; Fox 78, 18. Agustinus worhte twá béc be his eágnum ingeþance Augustine composed two books about his own mind, Shrn. 164, 16. Ðú ongitst ðín ágen ingeþanc ðæt hit biþ micele beorhtre ðonne seó sunne, Bt. 35, 1 ; Fox 154, 28. God besceáwaþ æ-acute;lces mannes inngeþanc Deus intuetur cujuslibet hominis cogitationem, L. Ecg. P. i. 2 ; Th. ii. 172, 13. Hyra ingeþanc hig forleósaþ on hyra wege they lose their conscience on their way, L. E. I. 35; Th. ii. 432 ,22. Nú ic wilnige ðæt ðeós spræ-acute;c stigge on ðæt ingeþonc ðæs leorneres ut ad lectoris sui animum gradiatur, Past. prm; Swt. 23, 16. Se dysega ungeþyldega all his ingeþonc hé geypt totum spiritum suum profert stultus, 33, 4; Swt. 220, 10. Drync se onwende gewit wera ingeþanc a drink that perverted the wit, the mind of men, Andr. Kmbl. 70; An. 35. Næfdon hí máre monnum gelíces ðonne ingeþonc; hæfde ánra gehwylc his ágen mód, Bt. Met. Fox 26, 188; Met. 26, 94. Hie forgytaþ ðæt hie hwéne æ-acute;r ymb-hygdigum éarum and ingeþancum gehýrdon reccean they forget what they a little before with anxious ears and minds have heard related, Blickl. Homl. 55, 27. Ðá azarias ingeþancum hleóðrade then did Azariah sing full thoughtfully, Cd. 188; Th. 233, 24; Dan. 280. Ingeþoncum beofiaþ they tremble at heart, Exon. 22 b; Th. 63, 4; Cri. 1014. Hiorte geclánsod and geeádméded ingeþancum, Ps. C. 50, 128 ; Ps. Grn. ii. 279, 128. Óþ ðæt hé ongeat ðæs módes ingeþancas until he understood the mind's thoughts, Bt. 7, 1; Fox 16, 5. Hie behealdaþ ealle ða ingeþoncas hiora módes tota illud mentis intentione custodiunt, Past. 21, 5 ; Swt. 161, 14. Unclæ-acute;ne ingeþoncas impure thoughts, Exon. 27 a; Th. 80, 34; Cri. 1316. Uton word and weorc rihtlíce fadian and úre inngeþanc clæ-acute;nsian georne let us order our words and works aright, and purify our thoughts diligently, Swt. A. S. Rdr. 111, 218. Gesamnige swá hé swíðost mæ-acute;ge ealle tó ðæm ánum his ingeþonc let him collect, as far as possible, all his thoughts to that one object, Bt. Met. Fox 22, 24; Met. 22, 12.

in-geþeóde; pl. Peoples, nations :-- Dryhten is ofer ealle ingeþeóde [? MS. inca þeode.] se heáhsta excelsus super omnes gentes Dominus, Ps. Th. 112, 4: Cd. 163; Th. 205, 30; Exod. 443.

in-gewinn, es ; n. An intestine struggle :-- Scortlíce is hæbbe nú gesæ-acute;d hiora ingewinn I have now shortly related their intestine struggles, Ors. 2, 6 ; Swt. 88, 29. [Cf. in-gefeoht.]

in-gewitness, e; f. Knowledge, knowing, consciousness, conscience :-- Besmitene syndon ge heora mód ge heora ingewitnys coinquinata sunt et mens eorum et conscientia, Bd. 1, 17; S. 494. 42. Ða wyrstan ingewitnesse mé ic geseó pessimam mihi scientiam præ oculis habeo, 5, 13 ; S. 632, 32.

Ingwine; pl. A name of the Danes, Beo. Th. 2092; B. 1044 : 2642 ; B. 1319. v. Grmm. D. M. 320-1; and see Ing.

in-heald interrasilis, Wrt. Voc, ii. 46, 24.

in-hebban to raise, remove, Exon. 12 a; Th. 20, 6; Cri. 313.

in-heord, e ; f. A herd belonging to the lord and kept on his estate :-- Æ-acute;hteswáne ðe inheorde healt gebyreþ ... servo porcario, qui dominicum gregem curie custodit, pertinet .... L. R. S. 7 ; Th. i. 436, 22.

in-here, es ; m. A native army, the army of a country, home-force :-- Se here férde swá hé sylf wolde and se fyrdinge dyde ðære landleóde æ-acute;lcne hearm ðet him náðor ne dohte ne innhere ne úthere the Danes went as they liked, and the English levy did every kind of harm to the people of the country, so that neither the native nor the foreign army did them any good, Chr. 1006; Erl. 140, 13.

in-hirdmann, es ; m. A member of a retinue or body-guard :-- Þegnas &l-bar; innheardmenn milites, Mt. Kmbl. Lind. 8, 9. v. hird.

in-híréd, es ; m. Household, family, house :-- Tirus wæs on Cryst gelýfende ende hé sylf and eall hys ynhýréd Tyrus believed on Christ, he himself and all his household, St. And. 30, 15. Inhýredes clientelæ, Hpt. Gl. 523. Ealle werhádes men his inhírédes æ-acute;gðer ge inbyrdlingas ge gebohte þeówan omnes viri domus illius, tam vernaculi quam emptitii, Gen. 17, 27. Ðá wearþ gefullod fæder and sunu mid heora innhýréde then was baptized the father and son with their household, Homl. Skt. 5, 308. v. in-híwan.

in-hírness, e ; f. A belonging to any one :-- Ðe Æðelréd cyning geúðe God elmihtigum and his hálgan apostolan Petre and Paule on éce inhýrnesse which king Ethelred granted to Almighty God and to his holy apostles Peter and. Paul to belong to them for ever, Cod. Dipl. Kmbl. vi. 136, 14.

in-híwan, -hígan ; pl. Members of a household, of a convent, domestics :-- Gif gesíþcund mon þingaþ wið cyning for his inhíwum if a 'gesithcund' man make terms with the king for his household, L. In. 50; Th. i. 134, 3. Æ-acute;lce gæ-acute;re áne dægfeorme inhiowum every year one day's provision for the members of the convent, Chart, Th. 509, 14. Gie aron inhígo godes estis domestici Dei, Rtl. 82, 33. [Cf. Al mi nestfalde cun beoð me meast feondes and mine inhinen alre meast hearmen, Jul. 33, 5.] v. híwan.

in-hoh; adj. Evidens, manifestus, Hpt. Gl. 523.

in-hold; adj. Thoroughly loyal, loyal from the heart :-- Abbodissum wé tæ-acute;caþ ðæt hí inholde sín and ðæs hálgan regoles gebodum eallum móde þeówigen we teach abbesses to be heartily loyal, and to be subservient to the commands of the holy rule with all their mind, Lchdm. iii. 442, 28.

in-ídisc, es; m. n. [?] Household furniture :-- Inéddisc vel inorf entheca g. suppellex, Ælfc. Gl. 58; Som. 67, 90; Wrt. Voc. 38, 16.

in-ilve. v. in-ylfe.

in-irfe, es ; n. Household stuff or goods :-- Se ðe micel inerfa [MS. Cott. innierfe] and mislíc ágan wile hé beþearf eác micles fultumes pluribus adminiculis opus est ad tuendam pretiosæ supellectilis varietatem, Bt. 14, 2; Fox 44, 10. v. in-orf; and cf. O. Frs. in-bold, in-gód household furniture.