This is page 596 of An Anglo-Saxon Dictionary by Bosworth and Toller (1898)

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innoþ-wund, e ; f. A wound of the intestines :-- Wið innoþwundum, L. M. 2, 33; Lchdm. ii. 236, 18, 21.

innung, e ; f. A putting or getting in, what is put or got in :-- Se heofon is betera and fægera ðonne eall his innung búton monnum ánum the heaven is better and fairer than all it includes, except men only, Bt. 32, 2 ; Fox 116, 10. Ðes túnes cýping and seó innung [the getting in, or revenue ?] ðara portgerihta gange intó ðere hálgan stówe villæ mercimonium censusque omnis civilis sanctæ æcclesiæ deserviat, Cod. Dipl. Kmbl. iii. 138, 10.

in-orf, es ; n. Household goods :-- Inéddisc vel inorf entheca, g. suppellex Ælfc. Gl. 58; Som. 67, 90; Wrt.Voc. 38, 16. Gif hit sý innorf if it be goods from a house [that are taken], Lchdm. iii. 286, 5. For hwilcum gylta férdest ðú ðus æfter mé and tówurpe eall mín inorf quam ob culpam meam sic exarsisti post me et scrutatus es omnem supellectilem meam ? Gen. 31, 36. v. in-irfe.

inra. v.innera.

in-ræ-acute;san; p. de To rush upon :-- Inræ-acute;sdon inruerunt, Mt. Kmbl. Lind. 7, 25. Inræ-acute;san inrumpere, Wrt. Voc. ii. 44, 84.

in-récels, es ; n. Incense :-- Inrécels, incensum, Lk. Skt. Rush. 1, 9.

in-sæ-acute;te; adj. Belonging to one who is 'settled in' the household of the lord, one who lives close to the lord's mansion [?] :-- Insæ-acute;te hús vel lytel hús casa vel casula, Ælfc. Gl. 108 ; Som. 78, 113; Wrt. Voc. 58, 28. v. -sæ-acute;ta, -sæ-acute;te.

in-sceáwere, es; m. An inspector :-- Ofer-insceáweras super-inspectores, Rtl. 194. 25, 29.

in-sceáwung, e ; f. Inspection, Mt. Kmbl, p. 4, 6.

in-segel, es; n. A seal, signet :-- Insegel sigillum vel bulla, Ælfc. Gl. 29; Som. 61, 31; Wrt. Voc. 26, 30. Insegl sigillum, Wrt. Voc. 83, 4. Geþenc nú gyf ðínes hláfordes æ-acute;rendgewrit and his insegel tó ðé cymþ hwæðer ðú mæ-acute;ge cweþan ðæt ðú hys willan ðæ-acute;r on gecnáwan ne mæ-acute;ge consider now, if your lord's letter and his seal come to you, whether you can say that you cannot recognise his pleasure in them, Shrn. 176, 10. Insegle signaculo, Hpt. Gl. 504, 37. Ðá com Sparhafoc tó him mid ðæs cynges gewrite and insegle, Chr. 1048; Erl. 177, 20. Swá hwæðer swá heó beó fúl swá clæ-acute;ne binnan ðam insegle whether it [the hand] be foul or clean within the seal, L. Æðelst iv. 7 ; Th. i. 226, 32. Ðá sende se cyning his insegel tó ðam gemóte, Chart. Th. 288, 22. [Þet inseil þe þe deofel ne mei nefre tobreocan, O. E. Homl. i. 127. 33. He haueð his merke on me iseilet wið his inseil, Marh 5, 16. Bisett wiþþ seffne inse&yogh;&yogh;less, Orm. O. Frs. in-sigel, -sigil a seal : Icel. inn-sigli a seal, a seal-ring; also the wax affixed to a deed : O. H. Ger. in-sigili sigillum, signaculum, lunula, annulus, moneta : Ger. in-siegel.] v. insigle.

in-seglian; p. ode To seal, place a seal upon :-- Hig innseglodon ðone stán signantes lapidem, Mt. Kmbl. 27, 66. Inseglige man ða hand let a seal be put upon the hand, L. Æðelst. iv. 7; Th. i. 226, 30. [Icel. innsigla to seal : O. H. Ger. in-siglian signare.] v. ge-inseglian.

in-seglung, e; f. A sealing, seal :-- Ic bidde ðé for godes lufan ðæt ðú mé unlýse ða insæglunge I pray thee for the love of God that thou unloose for me the seal, Homl. Skt. 3, 537. [Icel. inn-siglan sealing.]

in-sendan; p. de To send in :-- Insendes inmittit, Mt. Kmbl. Lind. 9, 16. Insende engel dryhten inmittit angelum Dominus, Ps. Surt. 33, 8 : 39, 4.

in-setness, e; f. A rule, regulation, institute :-- Insetnissum institutis, Rtl. 34, 14. Insætnissum, 18, 21.

in-settan; p. te To appoint, institute :-- Insette instituit, Bd. 4, 23; S. 593, 38.

in-sigle, es ; n. A seal, signet :-- Hé brohte insigle tó mé ... Ðá ágeaf ic ðæt insigle ðé he brought a signet to me ... Then I gave the signet to thee, Chart. Th. 173, 8, 11. Wyrðe arð onfóa bóc and untýne insigloe his dignus es accipere librum et aperire signaculum ejus, Rtl. 29, 19. v. in-segel.

in-siht, e : f. An account, narrative, argument :-- Onginneþ insiht æfter iohannem incipit argumentum secundum Johannem, Jn. Skt. p. 1, 1. [Goth. in-sahts narrative.]

in-sittende; part. Sitting within :-- Ealra wæ-acute;ron fífe eorla and idesa insittendra, Exon. 112 b; Th. 432, 3; Rä. 47. 7.

in-smoh; gen. -smós [?]; m. A slough :-- Hé ágeaf ðone clæ-acute;nan gást and ðæs líchaman insmoh [exuvias] forlét monnum tó mundbyrde he gave up the clean spirit, and left the slough of the body as a protection for men, Shrn. 126, 2. v. smúgan ; and cf. O. Frs. in-smuge a creeping in.

in-spinn, es; n. An instrument for spinning, a spindle :-- Inspinn netorium, Ælfc. Gl. 110 ; Som. 79, 46; Wrt. Voc. 59, 17. Inspin, Wrt. Voc. 66, 15. [Netorium fusus quo netur : fusum, fusile, Du Cange.]

in-stæppan; p. te To step, in, enter :-- Ic ne instæppe oððe ingá oððe ic ne fare non introibo, Ps. Lamb. 25, 4. Insteppaþ oððe ingáþ on gesihþe his introite in conspectu ejus, 99, 2. On unscyldignysse mínre instæppende ic eom in innocentia mea ingressus sum, 25, 11. Hí sume gesáwon englas instæppende some of them saw angels entering, Homl. Th. ii. 546, 23.

in-stæpe, es; m. Entrance :-- Hí gemétton ðæt éce líf on instæpe ðæs andweardan lífes they found the life eternal at the entrance of the present life, Homl. Th. i. 84, 7. [O. Frs. in-stap, in-steppi entrance.] v. next two words.

in-stæpe, -stepe; adv. At the outset, at once, directly, immediately :-- Instæpe confestim, Bd. 2, 12 ; S. 514, 21 : extemplo, 4, 25 ; S. 601, 30. Árás hé instæpe surrexit continuo, 5, 5 ; S. 618, 14. Hí instæpe fram mínre gesihþe gewiton statim disparuerunt, 5, 13; S. 633, 15. Ðonne wæ-acute;re mín blód instæpe ágoten then had my blood been at once shed, Shrn. 39. 17. Seó stræ-acute;l instepe wearþ eft gecyrred, Blickl. Homl. 199, 21. v. next word.

in-stæpes, -stepes; adv. At once, immediately :-- Se mon se ðe óðerne ácwelþ and instæpes hine sylfne ongyteþ ðæt hé mycel mán gedón hæbbe the man who kills another, and at once perceives himself to have done a great wrong, Blickl. Homl. 65, 5. Hé ðá sóna instæpes geseh he then immediately saw, 15, 27. Ðéh gé sóna instæpes ðæ-acute;re méde ne ne onfón, 41, 13. Instepes, 33, 19. Ðæt fæsten wæs ongunnen instepes ðæs ðe . . . the fast was begun directly after . . . , 35, 5. Hí flugon instæpes they fled forthwith, Elen. Kmbl. 254; El. 127.

in-standan; p. -stód To be near or present; instare :-- Éce instondaþ wuldur perennis instat gloria, Rtl. 165, 7. Instond[end]um instantibus, 69, 11.

in-standendlíc; adj. Present, of to-day :-- Hláf úre instondenlíce sel ús tó dæge give us to-day our daily bread, Mt. Kmbl. Rush. 6, 11.

in-stede, -styde [or in stede ; cf. Icel. í-stað on the spot, at once] ; adv. On the spot, at once, immediately :-- Instyde continuo, Mt. Kmbl. Rush. 27, 48. Instyde statim, Mk. Skt. Rush. 1, 28 : 2, 12.

in-stice, es ; m. An inward stitch, a pricking sensation within :-- Wið instice, L. M. 2, 54; Lchdm. ii. 274, 27.

in-stihtian; p. ode To arrange, regulate, dispose :-- Instihtade &l-bar; dihtade instigante, Lk. Skt. p. 2, 6. v. stihtian.

in-sting, es; m. Authority :-- Nán ðere biscope ne habbe nán insting on ðæt mynster let no bishop have any authority in that monastery, Chart. Th. 348, 12. v. on-sting.

in-swán, es, m. The herd who had charge of the lord's swine :-- Æ-acute;lc gebúr sylle .vi. hláfas ðam inswáne ðonne hé his heorde tó mæstene drífe omnis geburus det vi. panes porcario curie quando gregem suum minabit in pastinagium, L. R. S. 4; Th. i. 434, 21.

in-swápen. v. swápan.

in-swógenness, e; f. A rushing in with a loud sound, violent entrance :-- Hé mid ðæs unclæ-acute;nan gástes inswógennisse þrycced wæs spiritus inmundi invasione premebatur, Bd. 2, 5 ; S.507, 4. v. swógan.

inðer; adv. Apart; seorsum, Mt. Kmbl. Rush. 17, 1.

in-þicce; adj. Gross, thick :-- Inþicce is hearta folces ðisses incrassatum est cor populi hujus, Mt. Kmbl. Lind. 13, 15.

in-þínen, e; f. A female domestic servant; incola, Germ. 401, 125.

in-timbrian; p. ede, ode To instruct :-- Hé hí intimbrade and gelæ-acute;rde he instructed and taught them, Bd. 4, 16; S. 584, 34. Intimbrede, 4, 27; S. 603, 45. In cyriclícum þeódscipum and in mynsterlícum heálíce intimbred ecclesiasticis ac monasterialibus disciplinis summe instructus, Bd. 5, 8; S. 621, 35 : S. 622, 2. v. on-timbrian.

in-tinga, an; m. A cause, sake, plea, case, occasion, matter, affair, business :-- Intinga pragma, Ælfc. Gl. 12; Som. 57, 93; Wrt. Voc. 20, 34 : negotium, 81; Som. 73, 17 ; Wrt. Voc. 47, 24 : causa vel negotium, 90; Som. 74, 115; Wrt.Voc. 51, 28 : causa, Wrt. Voc. 83, 62. Ðysse þeóde wæs se æ-acute;resta intinga tó onfónne Cristes geleáfan ðæt . . . huic genti occasio fuit percipiendæ fidei, quod . . . ; Bd. 2, 9 ; S. 510, 18. His intinga wæs geondsóhte beforan Agaþone causa ejus ventilata est præsente Agathone, 5, 19; S. 639, 28. Se forma intinga mennisces forwyrdes wæs ðá ðá se deófol ásende óðerne deófol tó Evan the first cause of man's perdition was when the devil sent another devil to Eve, Homl. Th. i. 194, 30. Ðæt mín sáwul lybbe for ðínum intingan ut vivat anima mea ob gratiam tui, Gen. 12, 13. For hwilcum intingan quam ob causam, 19. Tó ðisum is genumen se grécisca y for intingan gréciscra namena to these [the vowels] is added the Greek y for the sake of Greek names, Ælfc. Gr. 2 ; Som. 2, 51. For his intingan hé hit déþ sui causa facit, 17; Som. 20, 50 : Homl. Th. i. 84, 2. Ic ongann be ðam intingan hwæthwega geornlícor smeágan I began to inquire somewhat more diligently about the matter, ii. 32, 23. Gif hió of cealdum intingan cymþ ðonne sceal mon mid hátum læ-acute;cedómum lácnian if it [the disease] comes from a cold cause then it is to be cured with hot medicines, L. M. 1, 1; Lchdm. ii. 22, 5. Búton intingan sine causa, Ps. Spl. 3, 7. Bútan intingan hig mé wurðiaþ sine causa colunt me, Mt. Kmbl. 15, 9. Ðá hí ðá heora intingan him wépende sæ-acute;don ðá wæs hé sóna mid mildheortnysse gefylled when with tears they had told him their business, he was at once filled with pity, Guthl. 12 ; Gdwin. 58, 25. Tósceáð intingan mínne discerne causam meam, Ps. Spl. 42, 1. Dém intingan ðínne judica causam tuam, 73, 23. Ne finde ic nánne intingan on ðysum men nihil invenio causæ in hoc homine, Lk. Skt. 23, 4, 14. Hé nolde syllan intingan ðám Iudéiscum ðæt hé hí forsáwe ðe Godes æ-acute; heóldon and ðæt hæ-acute;ðene folc him tó getuge he would not give the Jews cause to complain, that he despised those who kept God's law, and drew to him the heathen people, Homl. Th. ii. 112, 5. Forðon misenlíce intingan gelimpeþ quia diversæ causæ impediunt, Bd. 4, 5 ; S. 573, 7.

in-tó; prep. Into. I. with dat :-- Ðú gæ-acute;st intó ðam arce . . . and twegen gemacan ðú læ-acute;tst intó ðam arce ingredieris arcam . . . et bina induces in arcam. Gen. 6, 18, 19. Noe eode intó ðam arce ingressus est Noe in arcam, 7, 7. Ic gange intó ðære byrig in urbem vado. Ic gange intó ðínum huse introibo in domum tuam. Intó ðære ceastre rád se kyning in civitatem equitavit rex, Ælfc. Gr. 47; Som. 48, 15-7. Ðá se hæ-acute;lend com intó ðæs ealdres healle cum venisset Iesus in domum principis, Mt. Kmbl. 9, 23. Sume urnon intó cyrcean and belucan ða duran intó heom some ran into the church and shut the doors upon them, Chr. 1082 ; Erl. 217, 13. II. with acc :-- Férde his hlísa intó ealle Syriam abiit opinio ejus in totam Syriam, Mt. Kmbl. 4, 24. Wið feó sealdon wíde intó leódscipas they sold them far and wide into various nations, Blickl. Homl. 79, 23. III. with inst :-- Ðá ongeáton hie ðæt se eádiga Michael him sylfa ðæt tácn ðæs siges gecýðde intó ðý swíðan slæ-acute;pe then they perceived that the blessed Michael had himself made known that token of victory in the deep sleep, 205, 4.