This is page 779 of An Anglo-Saxon Dictionary by Bosworth and Toller (1898)

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PRÚT-SCIPE - PYLL

prút-scipe, es ; m. Pride, arrogance :-- Prútscipes arrogantiae, superbiae, Hpt. Gl. 432, 50. Múþ heora spræc prútscipe (superbiam), Ps. Lamb. 16, 10.

prútung, e ; f. Pride, haughtiness :-- Prútunge fastu, elatione, superbio, Hpt. Gl. 434, 13.

prýd, prýde, prydecere. v. prýt, prýte, predicere.

prýt, e; f. Pride, pomp :-- Mód ofermódignysse mid prýte byþ gewemmed animus superbiae tumore corrumpitur, Scint. 13. Mid nánre prýte ðú ofermódiga nulla elatione superbias, 46. Ne gerísaþ heom príta ne ídele rænca ne micele ofermétta, L. I. P. 10, note; Th. ii. 318, 31. Riht is ðæt abbodas næ-acute;fre ymbe woruldcara ne ídele prýda ne carian tó swýðe, 13; Th. ii. 320, 35. [We ne beoð iboren for to habbene nane prudu ne nane oðre rencas, O. E. Homl. i. 7, 27.] v. woruld-prýt and next word.

prýte, an; f. Pride, haughtiness :-- Of ýdelum gylpe biþ ácenned prýte, Homl. Th. ii. 220, 32. Prýte heáge út áwyr[p]þ elatio excelsos deiect, Scint. 46. Gelíce ðám dwæsan ðe for heora prýtan léwe (sáre, MS. C.), (on account of the infirmity of pride in them) nellaþ beorgan, Wulfst. 165, 9. Se ðe for his prýdan Gode nele hýran ... hé sceal misfaran, 178, 19. Sume men for heora prýtan forhogiaþ ðæt hí hýran godcundan ealdran, L. Eth. vii. 21 ; Th. i. 332. 33. [Þat ece fer þe ham &yogh;earcod was for hare prede, O. E. Homl. i. 221, 1. Laym. prude, prute : R. Glouc. prute : Ayenb. prede : Icel. prýði ; f. an ornament; also pride, pomp, bravery.] v. preceding word.

prýtian to be or make proud, shew pride :-- Prítigeaþ pipant, Wrt. Voc. ii. 88, 80. [þe luttele mon ... bute he mote himseluen pruden, he wole maken fule luden, Salm. Kmbl. p. 247, 25. Ofte onder þe uayre robes is þe zaule dyad be zenne, and mameliche ine þan þet ham predeþ. Yef þe pokoc him prette uor his uayre tayle, and þe coc uor his kombe hit ne is no wonder.... Ac man ... ne ssel him na&yogh;t prede, Ayenb. 258, 20-27. Prydyn or wax prowde superbio, Prompt. Parv. 413.]

psalm, psealm. v. sealm.

púcel, es; m. A goblin, demon :-- Wudewásan faunos, púcelas priapos, Germ. 394. 242. [Halliwell gives puckle a spirit or ghost. Cf. He wurþ bitauht þe puke, Misc. 76, 120. He shulde putten of so þe pouke (the devil), Piers P. 14, 190. Icel. púki a devil, imp : Dan. pokker devil, deuce : Welsh pwca : Irish púca sprite, hobgoblin, hence Puck in Shakspere.]

pucian to poke (?), strike :-- Pucigende repens, Germ. 397, 493.

pudd, es ; m. A ditch, furrow :-- Puddas sulcos, Germ. 399, 338 [cf. puddle].

puduc, es; m. A wen :-- Puducas strumas, Germ. 396, 258.

puerisc; adj. Boyish :-- Ðý pueriscan puerio, Wrt. Voc. ii. 94, 48.

Pulgare; pl. The Bulgarians :-- Hiliricos ðe wé Pulgare hátaþ, Ors. 3, 7 ; Swt. 110, 33.

pull, es ; m.: e ; f. A pool, creek :-- Ondlong ðære stræ-acute;t tó máwpul ; andlang pulles, Cod. Dip. Kmbl. iii. 79, 30-31. Of seges mere in ðæs pulles heáfod ... of þornbrycge in ðone pull, and æfter ðam pulle in baka brycge ... in dodhæ-acute;ma pull, of ðam pulle in streám, 386, 12-19. Tó crampulle, 79, 12. Andlang Osríces pulle, 18, 18: 19, 3. On æstege pul, 444, 7. [Icel. pollr. A Celtic word : Welsh pwll : Irish poll, pull.] v. pyll.

pullian; p. ode To pull, pluck :-- Ða hreáþemýs on úre ondwlitan sper[n]don and ús pulledon vespertiliones in ora uultusque nostros ferebantur, Nar. 15, 7. Gif him þince ðæt hé sceáp pullige, ne biþ ðæt gód, Lchdm. iii. 176, 7. v. á-pullian.

pull-spere, es ; n. A pool-spear, a reed (such as grows by pools, cf. hreód-pól under pól) :-- Pulsper harundinem, Mt. Kmbl. Lind. 11, 7.

pumic, es; m. (?) Pumice :-- Of felle áscafen mid pumice, Lchdm. ii. 100, 15. [O. H. Ger. pumiz pumex.] v. next word.

pumic-stán, es; m. Pumice-stone; pumex, Wrt. Voc. i. 38, 26.

pund, es; n. A Pound. I. as a weight without reference to money :-- Án uncia stent on feówer and twentig penegum ; twelf síðon twelf penegas beóþ on ánum punde, Anglia viii. 335. 18. Libra is pund on Englisc, Ælfc. Gr. 50, 30; Som. 52, 8. Pund praesorium (pressorium), Wrt. Voc. ii. 118, 25. Maria nam án pund (libram) deórwyrðre sealfe, Jn. Skt. 12, 3. Ðæt ísen ðe biþ tó þrímfealdum ordále, ðæt wege .iii. pund, and tó ánfaldum án pund, L. Edg. H. 9 ; Th. i. 260, 13. II. as a money-denomination, (a) of English money; a pound, 240 pence :-- .xx. scillingas beóþ on ánum punde, and twelf síðon twentig penega byþ án pund, Anglia viii. 306, 35. Gá seó wæ-acute;ge wulle tó .cxx. p. (tó healfan punde, MS. G.), L. Edg. ii. 8 ; Th, i. 270, 3. (b) of other money :-- Ánum hé sealde fif pund (talenta), Mt. Kmbl. 25, 15, 16, 20, 22. Hé sealde týn pund (mnas), Lk. 19, 13. Týn þúsend punda decem millia talenta, Mt. Kmbl.18, 24. Pundes libelli, Wrt. Voc. ii. 52, 53: 91, 44. III. as a measure (cf. wæter-pund norma, Wrt. Voc. i. 39, 60) a pint, ' that is, a pound of water is a pint of water, and a pint of water is a pint for all liquids,' Lchdm. ii. 402 :-- Pund eles gewihþ .xii. penegum læsse ðonne pund wætres, and pund ealoþ gewihþ .vi. penegum máre ðonne pund wætres, etc., Lchdm. ii. 298, 16-26. [O. L. Ger. punt : O.Frs. pund : O. H. Ger. pfunt : Goth. Icel. pund. From Latin pondo.]

pund a pound, an enclosure. Cf. Si pundbreche, i. infractura parci, fiat, L. H. I. 40; Th. i. 540, 5. See also pyndan.

pundar, pundur a plumb-line :-- Pundar perpendiculum, modica petra de plumbo, quam ligant in filo quando aedifeant parietes, Txts. 112, 36. [Cf. punder librilla, ' librilla est baculus cum corrigia plumbata, ad librandum carnes,' Prompt. Parv. 416. Halliwell gives punder, to balance evenly, as an East-country word. Icel. pundari a steel yard.]

pundere, es ; m. One who weighs :-- From boecerum &l-bar; punderum a librariis, Mt. Kmbl. p. 2, 2.

pundern. v. wæ-acute;g-pundern.

pundern-georn (?) ; adj. Desirous of weighing or considering (?) :-- Punderngeo ponderator, Kent. Gl. 545.

pund-mæ-acute;te; adj. Weighing a pound :-- Gif hý on twá mæ-acute;l etaþ, sý gehealden ðæs pundmæ-acute;tan hláfes se þridda dæ-acute;l tó ðam æ-acute;fengifle, R. Ben. 63, 16.

pund-wæ-acute;g, e; f. A pound-weight, a pound :-- Mon sceal simle tó beregafole ágifan æt ánum wyrhtan six pundwæ-acute;ga, L. In. 59; Th. i. 140, 6. .xx. pundwæ-acute;ga (-wéga, MS. B.) fóðres, 70; Th. i. 146, 19.

pung, es; m. A small bag, purse :-- Pung cassidele, Txts. 54, 297 : Wrt. Voc. i. 291, 19: ii. 13, 39. [Goth. puggs a purse : Icel. pungr : O. H. Ger. scaz-pfung marsupium.]

pungetung, e; f. A pricking :-- Sió wamb gefélþ sár ðonne se mon mete þigeþ and pungetunga and unlust metes, Lchdm. ii. 216, 21. v. pyngan.

punian; p. ode To pound, beat, bray :-- Puna pound (the roots), Lchdm. iii. 292, 19. [Cf. Wicklif, Mt. 21, 44 : it shal to gidre poune (conteret) hym. Halliwell gives pun as a West-country word, and quotes Florio : 'to stampe or punne in a morter.'] v. ge-punian.

Púnice; pl. The Carthaginians :-- Him cómon ongeán Púnice mid swá fela scipa eo Carthaginienses cum pari classe venerunt, Ors. 4, 6 ; Swt. 176, 11 : 172, 25: 180, 5. Wæs geendad Púnica ðæt æfterre gewinn bellum Punicum secundum finitum est, 4, 11 ; Swt. 202, 31. Ðiss gewearþ Púnicum on ðæm teóþan geáre heora gewinnes, 4, 6; Swt. 176, 5. Claudius fór eft an Púnice, Swt. 178, 31.

punt a punt, flat-bottomed boat :-- Punt pontonium, Wrt. Voc. i. 47, 63 : caudex, 56, 26 : trabaria vel caudex, 63, 36. [From Latin ponto.]

pur a bittern(?) :-- Hæferblæ-acute;te vel pur bicoca, Wrt. Voc. i. 21, 42. Ráradumbla, ðæt is pur onocrotalus, 62, 21. [Purre two sea-birds, the tern and the black-headed gull; pirre-, pyr-maw a sea-bird, E. D. S. Publ. Antrim and Down Glossary.]

pur-lamb, es; n. A pur-lamb (pur-lamb a wether-lamb, West of England, E. D. S. Publ. Old Farming Words, No. 6) :-- Ðæt lamb sceal beón ánwintre purlamb clæ-acute;ne and unwemme erit agnus absque macula, masculus, anniculus, Ex. 12, 5.

purpure, an ; f. A purple garment :-- Constantinus hiene benæ-acute;mde æ-acute;gðer ge ðæs onwaldes ge ðære purpuran ðe hé werede, Ors. 6, 31 ; Swt. 284, 23. Hí scrýddon hine mid purpuran induunt eum purpura, Mk. Skt. 15, 17. Hé gemétte his ágenne sunu mid purpurum gegieredne (purpuratus) ... hit næs þeáw ðæt ánig óðer purpuran werede búton cyningum, Ors. 4, 4; Swt. 164, 30-35. Hiene hét iernan on his ágenum purpurum, 6, 30; Swt. 280, 12. Hié woldon ða onwaldes forlæ-acute;tan, and ða purpuran álecgan ða hié weredon purpuram imperiumque deponerent, Swt. 280, 21. [Goth. paurpaura : Icel. purpuri. From Latin.]

purpuren; adj. Purple :-- Purpuren hrægl clavus vel purpura, Wrt. Voc. i. 40, 13.

pusa, posa, an ; m. A bag, scrip :-- 'Nolite portare sacculum ne peram : ' 'Ne bere gé mid eow pusan oððe codd' ... Hwæt mæ-acute;nþ se pusa búton woruldlíce byrþene, Homl. Th. ii. 532, 19-24. Se ríca berþ máre ðonne hé behófige tó his fórmettum, se þearfa berþ æmtigne pusan, i. 254, 31. Áwurp stánas in tó ðám pusum, and besenc hý on sæ-acute;lícum ýþum, ii. 418, 6. Posa peram, Mk. Skt. Lind. 6, 8 : Lk. Skt. Lind. 9, 3 : 10, 4. [O. H. Ger. pfosa marsupium, bursa : I cel. posi a bag; cf. púss.]

puslian to pick out the best bits :-- Wyl on meolcum óþ ðæt hié sýn wel mearuwe, pusla snæ-acute;dmæ-acute;lum pick them out by a bit at a time, Lchdm. ii. 356, 13. 'Peuselen summis digitis varia cibarria carpere,' Kilian.

pýcan, Pyhtas, pylece. v. pícan, Peohtas, pilece.

pyle, es; m. (?) A pillow :-- Pyle cervical, Ælfc. Gr. 9, 5; Som. 9, 2 : pulvillus, Wrt. Voc. i. 284, 60 : pulvinar, 81, 60. Lytel pile pulvillus, 25, 48. Wá ðæ-acute;m ðe willaþ under æ-acute;lcne elnbogan lecggean pyle and bolster under æ-acute;lcne hnecean.... Se legeþ pyle under æ-acute;lces monnes elnbogan ... vae his qui consuunt pulvillos sub omni cubito manus, et faciunt cervicalia sub capite universae aetatis.... Pulvillos sub omni cubito manus ponere est ... , Past. 19, 1 ; Swt. 143, 13-15. Hit wæs þeáw mid him ðæt mon ymbe .xii. mónaþ dyde æ-acute;lces consules seti áne pyle hiérre ðonne hit æ-acute;r wæs, Ors. 5, 11 ; Swt. 236, 7. [Prompt. Parv. pyliwe : O. H. Ger. pfuliwi ; n. From Latin pulvinus.]

pyll, es ; m. A pool, pill ('Pill, a small creek, Hereford. The channels through which the drainings of the marshes enter the river are termed pills,' Halliwell. Pill, a pool, a creek, E. D. S. Publ. Cornish Gloss. See also Seebohm's English Village Community, pp. 149-150) :-- Andlang dice west on pull; of pylle on ford ... eft on gerihte innan mycela pyll ; of mycela pylle on smala pyll ; andlang pylles . . . on ða díc innan holapyll; andlang holapylles, Cod. Dip. Kmbl. iii. 449, 11-22. v. pól, pull.