This is page 766 of An Anglo-Saxon Dictionary by Bosworth and Toller (1898)

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766 OR-LEAHTER -- OR-SORG.

or-leahter= dis-crimen :-- Orleahter discrimen, i. periculum, damnum, Wrt. Voc. ii. 140, 82. Orhlættras discrimina, Hpt. Gl. 450, 43.

or-leahtre; adj. Blameless, faultless: -- Ðæt wæs án cyning æ-acute;ghwæs orleahtre, Beo. Th. 3776; B. 1886. Æ-acute;ghwylc mennisc leahter on ðæ-acute;m eádigan Sancte Iohanne cennendum gestilled wæs, and hié on eallum heora lífe orleahtre gestódan, Blickl. Homl. 163, 17.

orleg-ceáp, es; m. Battle-bargain, fighting (?) :-- Ðæ-acute;r wæs eáðfynde eorle orlegceáp se ðe æ-acute;r ne wæs níðes genihtsum there might fighting be easily found for the man that before had not had enough of war, Cd. Th. 120, 13 ; Gen. 1994.

or-lege, es; n. I. war, strife, hostility :-- Ðá wæs orlege eft onhréred, níð upp árás, Andr. Kmbl. 2605 ; An. 1304. Ic ðæs orleges or anstelle (speaking of the strife of the elements), Exon. Th. 386, 9; Rü. 4, 59. Se ðæs orleges or onstealde, Beo. Th. 4805; B. 2407. Ðonne wé on orlege hafelan weredon, ðonne hniton féþan, 2657; B. 1326. Nalæs late wæ-acute;ron eorre æscberend tó ðam orlege, Andr. Kmbl. 94; An. 47: 2411; An. 1207. Hét wæ-acute;pen on ðam orlege formeltan, 2293; An. 1148. Hý hine brégdon, budon orlege, egsan and ondan, Exon. Th. 136, 5; Gú. 536. Ðú hafast þurh ðín orlegu ofer witena dóm wísan gefongen, wiðsæcest tó swíðe ðínum brýdguman thou hast by thy hostile proceedings acted contrary to the judgement of wise men, dost reject too violently thy suitor, 248, 17; Jul. 97. II. a place where hostility is shewn:-- Cwæ-acute;don ðæt hé on ðam beorge byrnan sceolde . . . gif hé monna dreám of ðam orlege eft ne wolde sylfa gesécan, 114, 3; Gú. 167. Ðá ðú heán and earm on ðis orlege æ-acute;rest cwóme, 129, 24; Gú. 426. (In both passages the word seems to mean the place which Guthlac had selected for his dwelling, and from which the evil spirits, that before occupied it, wished to drive him. ) Hafaþ nú se hálga helle bireáfod ealles ðæs gafoles ðe hí geárdagum in ðæt orlege swealg, 35, 18 ; Cri. 560. [Cf. O. Sax. orlegas (-lages, -lagies) word battle-cry: O. Frs. or-loch war; O. H. Ger. or-loge, -liugi bellum, Grff. ii. 137: Icel. or-lygi fate, battle: Dan. or-log warfare at sea: Du. or-log war. v. Grmm. D. M. 381, 817.] v. or-læg and next word.

or-lege; adj. Hostile:-- Wépaþ and heówaþ eall orlegu folc, for ðam úre God eów hæfþ ofercumen . . . orlega þeóda he áléde under úre fét, Ps. Th. 46, 1-3. Ne onégdon ná orlegra níð, ðeáh ðe feónda folc féran cwóme, Cd. Th. 259, 26; Dan. 697.

orleg-from; adj. Stout in battle :-- Oft ic gæ-acute;stberend cwelle comp&dash-uncertain;wæ-acute;pmim; cyning mec . . . hwílum læ-acute;teþ sceacan orlegfromne, Exon. Th. 401, 21; Rii. 21, 15.

orleg-hwíl, e; f. Battle-time, time of war:-- Nú is leódum wén orleg-hwíle, Beo. Th. 5814; B. 2911. Fela ic gúþræ-acute;sa genæs, orleghwíla, 4845; B. 2427. [Cf. O. Sax. orlag-hwila the hour of death.]

orleg-níð, es; m. Hostility, strife, Cd. Th. 6, 6; Gen. 84: 56, 20; Gen. 915.

orleg-stund, e; f. A time of trouble, time when the unfavourable decree of fate is carried out:-- Dreógeþ earfoþu orlegstunde, Salm. Kmbl. 750: Sal. 374.

orleg-weorc, es; n. War-work, action :-- Se ðæt orlegweorc (the defeat of the people of Sodom) gecýðde, Cd. Th. 122, 2; Gen. 2020.

or-mæ-acute;te; adj. Immense, excessive:-- Ormæ-acute;te gigas, Hymn. Surt. 44, 13. Ormæ-acute;de, 112, 23. Ðæ-acute;r læg sum ormíéta stán, Homl. Th. ii. 164, 29. Duru ormæ-acute;te. Exon. Th. 19, 32 ; Cri. 309. þreát ormæ-acute;te, 270, 14; Jul. 465. þreá ormæ-acute;te. Andr. Kmbl. 2333; An. 1168. Hé mid ormæ-acute;tre angsumnysse wæs gecwylmed. Homl. Th. i. 88, 5. Bifigende mid ormæ-acute;tre cwacunge, 504, 28. For ðære ormæ-acute;tan éhtnysse, ii. 542, 20. Hié woldon ormæ-acute;te feoh gegaderian. Bt. 24, 2; Fox 82, 17. Ðágesomnode man ormæ-acute;te fyrde, Chr. 1001; Erl. 137, 10. Ða ormæ-acute;tan minacem, Wrt. Voc. ii. 55, 1. Ormæ-acute;te buccan magnicaper, i. 23, 58. Lecgan him onuppan ormæ-acute;te (ingentia) weorcstánas, Jos. 10, 27. Ic dreág yfel ormæ-acute;tu, Exon. Th. 280, 10; Jul. 627. Þurh ða ormátan éhtnyssa, Homl. Th. i. 6, 2. [Orm. orr-mete.]

or-mæ-acute;te; adv. Excessively, exceedingly, without measure:-- Mé ðínes húses heard ellenwód æt ormæ-acute;te (or adj. ?), Ps. 68, 9.

[ormæ-acute;t-líc; adj. Excessive:-- Ðises geáres wurdon ormæ-acute;tlíca wædera, Chr. 1117 ; Erl. 246, 14.]

ormæ-acute;tness, e; f. Excess, immensity :-- Hátheorte láreówas þurh wód&dash-uncertain;nysse hátheortnysse láre gemet tó ormæ-acute;tnysse wælhreównysse gecyrraþ iracundi doctores per rabiam furoris disciplinae modum ad inmanitatem crudeliíatis convertunt, Scint. 32. Þurh ormæ-acute;tnysse ðæs godcundlícan leóhtes. Homl. Th. ii. 186, 15. Micelre ormæ-acute;t[nysse] mirae magnitudinis. Hpt. Gl. 454, 77. Náht elles gestincan búton unstenca ormæ-acute;tnessa, Wulfst. 139, 8.

or-met (?) a very great mass, something immense :-- Ormetum molibus, Wrt. Voc. ii. 55, 75 : 114, 20. Cf. ge-met.

or-met[t], -mete; adj. Excessive, without measure :-- Ymbhogena ormete rén (cf. se rén ungemetlíces ymbhogan, Bt. 12 ; Fox 36, 19), Met. 7, 36. Hé mid ormettum mynum mé gefretewode he decked me with priceless jewels, Homl. Skt. i. 7, 37.

or-mód; adj. Without courage, hopeless, despairing :-- Ðis folc is geirged and ormód ongén eów elanguerunt omnes kabitatores terrae, Jos. 2, 9. Se ðe hine forþencþ, se biþ ormód. Bt. 8; Fox 24, 18. Wæs ðá ormód eorl, áre ne wénde, ne on ðam fæstene frófre gemunde, Met. l, 78: 5, 30. Mín sylfes gást wæs ormód worden defeat spiritus mens. Ps. Th. 76, 4. Ðý læs hé ormód sý ealra þinga. Exon. Th. 294, 12; Crä. 14. Ne beó ðú tó ormód ðeáh ðé sí on unriht gedémed be not too much discouraged, though judgement be given wrongfully against thee. Prov. Kmbl. 34. Ða lytelmódan ðonne hié ongietaþ hiera unbældo, hié weorðaþ oft ormóde (in desperationem cadunt), Past. 32, i; Swt. 209, 8: Homl. Th. i. 536, 6: Nar. 32, 23. Hig ormóde (orwéne, MS. D. ) ne gedó, L. de Cf. 1; Th. ii. 260, 14. [O. H. Ger. ur-mót disperatus. "]

or-módness, e; f. Desperation, despair :-- Ormódnes disperatio, Wrt. Voc. ii. 140, 72. Mid ðý hé ús geseah on ormódnesse (in desperatione) gesette, Bd. 5, 1; S. 614, 5. Ðá se earma man ðus mid ormódnesse sprecendé wæs sic loquebatur miser desperans, 5, 13; S. 633, 21. Tó ormódnesse ad desperationem, Past. 14, 3; Swt. 83, 19: 21, 7; Swt. 165, 19. Hæfde hine seó deófollíce stræ-acute;l mid ormódnysse gewundodne: wæs se eádiga wer Gúðlác mid ðære ormódnysse þrí dagas gewundod, ðæt hé sylfa nyste hwider hé wolde mid his móde gecyrran, Guthl. 4; Gdwin. 28, 13-17. Ic habbe ongiten ðíne ormódnesse . . . ðú sæ-acute;dest ðæt ðú wæ-acute;re bereáfod æ-acute;lces gódes, Bt. 5, 3; Fox 12, 31. Ic eom geunrótsod fulneáh óþ ormódnesse, 41, 2; Fox 246, 14.

orne; adj. Unhealthy, harmful :-- Mid Godes fultume ne wyrð him nán orne with God's help no harm will be done him. Lchdm. iii. 16, 5. Wið ornum útgange, 70, 25. v. un-orne.

ornest, es; n. Trial by battle :-- Gif Englisc man beclypaþ æ-acute;nigne Frænciscne mann tó orneste for þeófte . . . oððe for æ-acute;nigan þingan ðe gebyrige ornest for tó beónne . . . hæbbe hé fulle leáfe swá tó dónne. And gif se Englisca forsæcþ ðæt ornest, W. ii. 1; Th. i. 489, 5-9: ii. 2-3; Th. i. 489, 11-25. v- eornost, orrest.

oroþ orþ, es; n. Breath, breathing :-- Oroþ oððe gást flamen, Wrt. Voc. 11. 37, ii: flatus, spiritus, 149, 32: anhela, Rtl. 192, 21. Hé oroþ stundum teáh . . . swá wæs óþ æ-acute;fen oroþ up hlæden, Exon. Th. 178, 17-30; Gú. 1245-1252. Heora oruþ biþ swylce líg ignem et flammam flantes, Nar. 34, 32: Beo. Th. 5107; B. 2557. Orþ spiraculum (cf. lífes orþung spiraculum vitae, Gen. 2, 7), Kent. Gl. 757. Orþas &l-bar; hfæstes ( = orþes &l-bar; fnæstes) spiritus, Hpt. Gl. 464, 24: 454, 66. Oreþe aura, Wrt. Voc. ii. 6, 56: flatu, 38, 9. Wið áttorsceaþan (dragon) oreþe. Beo. Th. 5671; B. 2839. Eallinga gewæ-acute;ced and ðam orþe be&dash-uncertain;locen, Glostr. Frag. 102, 13. Hé mid langre swóretunge ðæt orþ of ðam breóstum teáh, Guthl. 20; Gdwin. 84, 20. Ðurh áttres oraþ, Salm. Kmbl. 441; Sal. 221. Ðú him on dydest oruþ and sáwul, Hy. Grn. 9, 55. Oroþo anhelae, Rtl. 192, 25.

orped; adj. Grown up, of full strength, stout, active, bold :-- orpeda cleric, gif ðú wylle witan ða terminos ðe wé ymbe spræ-acute;con, wite hwylc gér hyt sý ðæs mónan ðæt man hæ-acute;t lunaris, Anglia viii. 325, 5. Swá gedafenaþ esnum ðam orpedan, ðonne hé gód weorc ongynþ, ðæt hé ðæt geornlíce beswynce, 324, 17. Orped[n]e, snellne adultum, Hpt. Gl. 485, 25. [Orpud audax, bellipotens, Promp. Parv. 371, v. note for other examples of the word, Þe guode kni&yogh;t and orped, þet heþ guod herte and hardi. Ayenb. 183, 6. Jamieson gives orpit proud.] v. next word.

orpedlíce; adv. Boldly, in full force :-- Wé willaþ ámearkian ðás epactas and eác ða regulares lunares, ðæt hig openlíc[r]e and orpedlíce standun beforan ðæs preóstes gesyhþe that they may stand out clearly and boldly in sight of the priest, Anglia viii. 301, 31. [Cf. But for þe emperoor hadde out of his companye þe orped man (virum strenuum) Bonefacius, þe emperour dede noþing orpedliche (nihil strenue egit), Trev. v. 231, 13-15. He orpedly stryde&yogh;, Bremly broþe. Gaw. 2232. penne orppedly in to his hous he hy&yogh;ed to Sare, Allit. Pms. 56, 623.]

orrest battle :-- Hé hine on orreste ofercom, Chr. 1096; Erl. 233, 4. [A Danish form, Icel, orrosta battle. Orm. he wass Inn orresst &yogh;æn þe deofell.]

orretscipe, es; m. Infamy, disgrace :-- Ðæs unhlíseádgan orretscipe infamis, Wrt. Voc. ii. 44, 49. Orretscipe infamis, 85, 11.

orrettan to disgrace, put to shame, cover with confusion :-- Orretteþ turpabat, Wrt. Voc. ii. 91, 18: subfundit, 78, 19. Onretteþ (or-?) de-turpans, 26, 56 : 82, 56. Cf. georrettan infamare, 47, 26: 92, 33. v. ge-orettan.

or-sáwle; adj. Without soul, lifeless :-- Orsáule exsangue, Wrt. Voc. ii. 33, 28. Næs ðá deád ðá gyt, ealles orsáwle, Judth. Thw. 23, 6; Jud. 108. Saga ðæt heó láme bilúce líc orsáwle in þeóstorcofan. Exon. Th. 173, 28; Gú. 1167.

or-sceattinga; adv. Gratuitously, free of charge :-- láreówas or-sceattinga sealdon magisterium gratuitum praebere curabant, Bd. 3, 27 ; S. 558, 27. Cf. or-ceápe, -ceápunga.

or-sorg, -sorh; adj; with gen. I. free from care, without anxiety, secure, prosperous: -- Orsorh securus, Kent. Gl. 365 : Wrt. Voc. i. 83, 59. Orsorg lentus, ii. 96, 62 : consors, 15, 23 : 105, 18. Orsorh wæ-acute;pna securus armorum, Ælfc. Gr. 41; Som. 44, 9. Se tó ánra ðara burga (the cities of refuge) gefliéhþ ðonne mæg hé beón orsorg ðæs monnsliehtes he may be without anxiety as to the manslaughter he has committed; reus perpetrati homicidii non tenetur, Past. 21, 7; Swt. 167, 20. Ne þorftest ðú ðé nánwuht ondræ-acute;dan, . . Ðonne ðú ðonne orsorg wæ-acute;re, Bt. T. J., 3;