This is page 842 of An Anglo-Saxon Dictionary by Bosworth and Toller (1898)

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842 SCRIFT-BÓC -- SCRÚD.

who hears confession ond imposes penance, a confessor :-- Ða bóte áberan ðe his scrift (confessarius) him tæ-acute;cþ, L. Ecg. P. i. 4; Th. ii. 174, 24. Ðonne sceal se scrift hine áhsian be ðæ-acute;m ðe hé him andettaþ, hú ða þing gedón wæ-acute;ron, L. E. I. 31; Th. ii. 428, 10. His scrift him sceal swá scrífan, swá hé ðonne on his dæ-acute;dum gehýreþ, ðæt him tó dónne biþ, 36; Th. ii. 432, 37: Homl. Th. ii. 94, 9. Libban ðam lífe, ðe scrift ús wísige, Wulfst. 112, 18. Ne mæg þurh ðæt flæ-acute;sc se scrift geseón on ðæ-acute;re sáwle, Exon. Th. 80, 13; Cri. 1307. Béte hé be his scriftes geþeahte, L. C. E. 23 ; Th. i. 374, 8 : L. P. M. 1; Th. ii. 286, 15. Hé ondette æ-acute;lce costunge ðam móde his scriftes tentationes suas menti pastoris indicet, Past. 16, 5 ; Swt. 105, 16. Cweðe his andetnessa tó his scrifte, and ðus cweðe: Ic andette Ælmihtigum Gode and mínum scrifte ðam gástlícan læ-acute;ce ealle synna, L. de Cf. 6 ; Th. ii. 262, 18-21 : Blickl. Homl. 43, 20. Gif him þince ðæt hé wið his scrift sprece, ðæt tácnaþ his synna forgyfennysse, Lchdm. iii. 174, 14. Úre mísdæ-acute;de bétan, swá úre scriftas ús tæ-acute;con, Wulfst. 142, 12. Andettan úre synna úrum scriftan, 115, 12 : Blickl. Homl. 193, 22. [Hit ibeten swa þin scrifte þe techet, O. E. Homl. i. 19, 3. Wiðuten schriftes leaue, A. R. 418, 24.]

scrift-bóc; f. I. a penitential, a book staling the penances to be enjoined after confession for various sins :-- i. scriftbóc on Englisc, Chart. Th. 430, 20; cf. L. Ælfc. P. 44 ; Th. ii. 384, 2. Swá hwylc swá ðás scriftbóc tilige tó ábrecanne quicunque Confessionale hoc violare conatus fuerit, L. Ecg. P. Addit. ; Th. ii. 238, 8. Ða mæssepreóstas sceolan heora scriftbóc mid rihte tæ-acute;can and læ-acute;ran, swá swá hié úre fæderas æ-acute;r démdon, Blickl. Homl. 43, 8. II. a discourse referring to penance :-- Lárspel and scriftbóc (the title of the homily). Wulfst. 242, 22.

scrift-scír, e ; f. The district in which a confessor exercises his functions :-- Gif préost on his scriftscíre æ-acute;nigne man wite Gode oferhýre, L. Edg. C. 6 ; Th. ii. 244, 22 : 9; Th. ii. 246, 12 : 15 ; Th. ii. 246, 26. Sacerda gehwylc on his scriftscíre, Wulfst. 79, 17. Sacerdum gebyreþ on heora scriftscírum, L. I. P. 7; Th. ii. 312, 38: 19; Th. ii. 326, 2. v. riht-scriftscír.

scrift-spræ-acute;c, e; f. Confession :-- Gif deáþscyldig man scriftspræ-acute;ce gyrne, ne him man næ-acute;fre ne wyrne, L. E. G. 5 ; Th. i. 168, 24 : L. C. S. 44 ; Th. i. 402, 4.

scrimman j p. scramm To shrink, draw up, contract :-- Gif monnes fót tó hommum scrimme and scrince (cf. monegum men gescrincaþ his fét tó his homme, 68, 3), Lchdm. ii. 6, 15. [Cf. scram distorted; benumbed with cold: scrambed deprived of the use of a limb by a nervous contraction of the muscles : scrimed shrivelled up: shrammed, shrimmid benumbed with cold : scrimp to spare, pinch : shrump-shouldered humpbacked, all from Halliwell's Dictionary: scrimp, scrimpit scanty, contracted, Jamieson's Dict. M. H. Ger. schrimpfen : Ger. schrumpfen to wrinkle: Dan. skrumpe to shrink, shrivel; skrumpen shrunk, shrivelled. See also Skeat's Dictionary s. v. shrimp.] v. scremman.

scrín, es; n. I. a chest, coffer, casket, box in which precious things are kept: -- Scrín arca vel scrinium, Wrt. Voc. i. 26, 49 : capsella, 33, 62: arca, 80, 79. Ðæt hálige scrín the ark of the covenant. Homl. Th. ii. 214, 35: Jos. 4, 7. Godes scrín, 7, 6: Num. 14, 10. Ðæt scrín, Jos. 3, 8, 13. Hé ( Judas) hæfde scrín (loculos) and baer ða þing ðe man sende, Jn. Skt. 12, 6: 13, 29. Hire scrín mid hiræ háligdómæ, Chart. Th. 553, 12. II. a receptacle for the relics of a saint, a shrine :-- Se earm wearð geléd on scrine of seolfre ásmiðod on Sancte Petres mynstre, Swt. A. S. Rdr. 99, 143. Ðá þwóh man ða hálgan bán, and bær intó ðære cyrcan on scríne, 100, 158. Ic genam ða reliquias ðære hálgan fæ-acute;mnan and hí gesætte on scrín ðæt ic sylf æ-acute;r of stáne geworhte ego tuli reliquias beatae Margaretae et reposui in scrinio, quod feci de lapide, Nar. 49, 7. Ðá gebrohte se bisceop ealle ða hálgan bán on gelimplícum scrýnum, and gelógodon hí up on cyrcan, Homl. Skt. i. 11, 275. Ðá wolde se cásere wyrcan him eallum (the seven sleepers) gyldene scrýn, Homl. Th. ii. 426, 22. [Hí námen ðære (in the minster) twá gildene scrínes and .lx. seolferne, Chr. 1070; Erl. 209, 11.] III. a cage in which a criminal is confined :-- Hig Pilatum on ánum ýsenum scrýne gebrohton on ðære byrig Damascum, and hyne myd scrýne myd eallum on feastum cwearterne beclýsdon, St. And. 38, 8: 44, 19. [O. H. Ger. scríni scrinium, loculus: Icel. skrín a shrine. From Latin.]

. scrincan; p. scranc, pl. scruncon; pp. scruncen. I. of a plant, to wither away, dry up, shrivel :-- Mid ðam mæ-acute;stan bleó hy (the male and female pennyroyal) blówaþ ðonne neálíce óðre wyrta scrincaþ and weorniaþ, Lchdm. i. 204, 13. Scrincan marcescere, Hpt. Gl. 419, 74. II. of a living being, to pine away, become weak :-- Hé scrinceþ arescit; he pineth away (A. V. ), Mk. Skt. Lind. 9, 18. Ðá wearð se cyning (Belshazzar) tó ðan swíðe áfyrht, ðæt hé eal scranc (cf. Then the king's countenance was changed, and his thoughts troubled him, so that the joints of his loins were loosed, and his knees smote one against another, Dan. 5, 6), Homl. Th. ii. 436, 2. [Þu scalt scrinchin (de&yogh;e, 2nd MS. ), Laym. 2278. Heo scrynketh for shome, P. S. 158, 7.] III. to contract, shrink :-- Ðá tán scrincaþ (-eð, MS. ) up. Lchdm. iii. 48, 28. Gif sino scrince . . . oððe gif monnes fót tó hommum scrimme and scrince, ii. 6, 13-15. v. á-, for-, ge-scrincan.

scrind swiftness (?) :-- Ofer ðæne (sæ-acute;) mægene oft scipu scríþende.

scrinde fleótaþ over the sea oft sail the ships strongly and swiftly, Ps. Th. 103, 24. [Grein compares Lith. skrindus flying, running swiftly. ]

scrípan (?) ; p. te To waste away, wither :-- Scrépes arescit, Mk. Skt. Rush. 9, 18. [Cf. Jcel. skrjupr frail : Norweg. skrypa to waste: Swed. dial, skryyp to shorten; skryp weak.]

scripel. v. eár-scrypel.

scripen, scripende gloss austerus. Lk. Skt. Lind. Rush. 19, 21.

scripp, es; n. (?) A scrip, bag :-- Petrus forlét lytle þing, scripp and net, ac hé forlét ealle þing, ðá ðá hé for Godes lufon nán þing habban nolde, Homl. Th. i 394, 7. [Horn tok burdon and scrippe, Horn. 1061. Palmere with pike ne with scrippe, Piers P. 5, 542. Scrippe pera, Prompt. Parv. 450. Icel. skreppa.]

scrippa, an; m. ? :-- Of dære díc on ðone midmestan scrippan, Cod. Dip. Kmbl. v. 78, 27.

scriptor occurs in the compound tíd-scriptor chronographus. Wrt. Voc. ii. 131, 8. [Cf. O. H. Ger. scriptora; n. pl. scripiores. ]

scriða or scriðu, an; m. or f. A chariot :-- Scriðena &l-bar; cræta bigarum, curruum, Hpt. Gl. 457, 77. v. scrid.

scríðan ; p. scráð, pl. scridon; pp. scriden, scriðen. I. to go, take one's way to a place :-- Drihten gecwyð : 'Ástígaþ nú áwyrgde in ðæt wítehús. ' Sóna æfter ðæ-acute;m wordum werige gástas hwyrftum scríðaþ in ðæt sceaðena scræf, Cd. Th. 304, 17; Sat. 631. Men ne cunnon hwyder helrúnan hwyrftum scríðaþ. Beo. Th. 329; B. 163. Com on wanre niht scrídan sceadugenga, 1410; B. 703. II. to go hither and thither, go about, wander: -- Líg scríðeþ geond woruld wide fire shall spread itself far and wide through the world, Exon. Th. 51, 3 ; Cri. 810. Fífte cyn is wídscriþelra hleápera, ðe under muneces gegyrlan æ-acute;ghwider scríaþ, R. Ben. 135, 21. Bana wíde scráð (of the destroying angel that smote the firstborn of Egypt), Cd. Th. 180, 3 ; Exod. 39. Ðæt hine ne worian ne scríðan (uagari) ne lyste, R. Ben. 126, 18. Swá scríðende hweorfaþ gleómen, Exon. Th. 326, 27 ; Víd. 135. III. of the gliding motion of a ship, cloud, etc. , or of the motion of a heavenly body in its orbit:---Ne æt mé hrisil scríðeþ, Exon. Th. 417, 20 ; Rä. 36, 7. Sió scíre scell scríðeþ ymbútan dógora gehwylce the heavens make one revolution each day, Met. 20, 174: 28, 16. Suine tungl scríðaþ leng útan ymb eall ðis, 28, 8. Wolcnu scríðaþ clouds sail along, Menol. Fox 486 ; Gn. C. 13. Leax sceal on wæ-acute;le mid sceote scríðan, 539 ; Gn. C. 40. Sægl (the sun) gewát under scríðan, Andr. Kmbl. 2913; An. 1459. Léton scríðan bronte brimþisan, Elen. Kmbl. 474 ; El. 237. Scríðende (revolving) færþ hweóle gelícost, Met. 20, 216. Scríðende scín (the storm-clouds). Exon. Th. 385, 29 ; Rä. 4, 52. Ofer ðæne (sæ-acute;) oft scipu scríðende fleótaþ. Ps. Th. 103, 24. IV. of the increase or decrease of light :-- Heó ðæt leóht geseah ellor scríðan. Cd. Th. 48, 9; Gen. 773. Niht ofer ealle scríðan cwóme. Beo. Th. 1305 ; B. 650. V. of the coming of times or seasons, of the passage of time :-- Ðæs scríð ymb seofon niht Weódmónaþ on tun, Menol, Fox 270 ; Men. 136. Dagas forþ scridun, Exon. Th. 160, 12 ; Gú. 942. Ofer niðða beam nihtrim scridon, 167, 35 ; Gú. 1070. Cymeþ wlitig scríðan on tun Maius, Menol. Fox 152; Men. 77. Ðenden him ðeós woruld scríðende scínan móte, Exon. Th. 97, 3; Cri. 1585. Mín feorh ende geséceþ dæg scríðende, ðonne dógor beóþ mín forþ scriðen, 164, 10 -16; Gú. 1011. [Ða com Scottene king scriðen to hirede, Laym. 10799. He scrað (com, 2nd MS. ) to þisse londe, 4109. Tweien scalkes scriðen under bordes & skirmden, 8405. None of þe Normandes fro þam might skrith, Min. v. 68. To scrythe labi, Cath. Angl. 326. O. Sax. scríðan, scrídan to go, pass (of time, light) : O. H. Ger. scrítan gradi: Icel. skríða to creep, crawl; to glide, slide. ] v. geond-, tó-, þurh -, ymb-scrídan.

scriðe, es; m. A course :-- Ða habbaþ scyrtran scriðe and færeld, ymbhwerft læssan ðonne óðru tungl, Met. 28, 11. [O. H. Ger. scrit gradus, passus : Icel. skriðr a creeping or sliding motion. ]

scriðol, scritta. v. wíd-scriðol, scrætte.

Scrobbes-burh; f. Shrewsbury :-- Ðá férdon hí intó Stæffordscíre and intó Scrobbesbyrig, Chr. 1016; Erl. 154, 4. Cf. Civitas Scrobbensis, Cod. Dip. Kmbl. ii. 137, 24.

Scrobbesbyrig-scír, and later Scrob-scír; f. Shropshire :-- Ðá wæs se cyng gewend ofer Temese intó Scrobbesbyrigsctre, Chr. 1006; Erl. 140, 29. Hugo eorl of Scrobscíre, 1094; Erl. 230, 37.

Scrob-sæ-acute;te, -sæ-acute;tan; pl. The men of Shropshire; also used where now the name of their district would be used, Shropshire :-- Dá fyrdedon hí intó Stæffordscíre and meó Scrobsæ-acute;ton, Chr. 1016; Erl. 154, 22.

scroepe. v. scrépe.

scrofell, es; n. (?) Scrofula :-- Cyrneles and scrofelles and æ-acute;ghwylces yfles, Lchdm. iii. 62, 22.

scrúd, es ; n. I. dress, clothing, attire :-- Hræglung vestitus, scruud habitus, Wrt. Voc. i. 39, 69. Hwæt begytst ðú of ðínum cræfte ? Bigleofan and scrúd (vestitum) and feoh, Coll. Monast. Th. 23, 5. Hé sylþ him andlyfene and scrúd dat ei victum et vestitum, Deut. 10, 18 : L. Pen. 15; Th. ii. 282, 26. II. an article of dress, a garment :-- Scrúd vestis, clamis. Wrt. Voc. i. 25, 50. Cildes scrúd praetexta, 25, 56. Sléfleás scrúd colobium, sléfleás ancra scrúd levitonarium, 40, 20, 21.