This is page 876 of An Anglo-Saxon Dictionary by Bosworth and Toller (1898)

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875 SINC-MÁÐUM -- SINGAN.

. . ., Exon. Th. 473, 11 ; Bo. 13. Salu sinchroden halls richly adorned, Andr. Kmbl. 3342 ; An. 1675.

sinc-máðum, es ; m. A treasure :--Næs sincmáððum sélra on sweordes hád there was no greater treasure in the shape of a sword, Beo. Th. 4392 ; B. 2193.

sinc-stán, es ; m. A jewel :--Gylden máðm, sylofren sincstán (cf. ða gyldenan stánas and ða seolfrenan, Bt. 34, 8 ; Fox 144, 30), Met. 21, 21.

sinc-þegu(o), e or indecl. ; f. Acceptance of treasure the gift of a lord :--Sceal sincþego and sweordgifu eówrum cynne álicgean . . . syððan æðelingas gefricgean eówerne dómleásne dæ-acute;d for your kin shall receiving a lord's costly present and gift of sword be no more . . . after men learn your inglorious deed (the desertion of their lord, Beowulf, at his need), Beo. Th. 5760 ; B. 2884. Gemon hé sincþege he remembers receiving costly presents from his lord, Exon. Th. 288, 21 ; Wand. 34. Cf. sinc&dash-uncertain;gifa, and see other cpds. of þegu.

sinc-weorðung, e ; f. A costly decoration, jewel :--Ic ðé beága lyt, sincweorðunga, syllan meahte, Andr. Kmbl. 543 ; An. 272 : 953 ; An. 477. Him Elene forgeaf sincweorðunga, Elen. Kmbl. 2435 ; El. 1212.

sind, synd, sint, sient, siont, synt, sindon, seondon, siendon, syndon are :--Hig sind strengran ðonne wé, Num. 13, 32 : Met. 10, 33. Synd, Ps. Th. 21, 26 : Cd. Th. 19, 7 ; Gen. 287. Sint, Num. 13, 17 : Andr. Kmbl. 696 ; An. 348 : Elen. Kmbl. 1484 ; El. 744. Sient (sint, Cott. MSS.), Past. 28 ; Swt. 197, 4 : Bt. 11, 1 ; Fox 32, 32 : 16, 3 ; Fox 54, 18. Siont, Kent. Gl. 232. Synt (synd, MS. A.), Mt. Kmbl. 6, 26, 28 : Cd. Th. 114, 14 ; Gen. 1904. Sindon, Bt. 42 ; Fox 256, 10, 14. Sindan, 5, 3 ; Fox 14, 19 : Met. 20, 149. Seondon, Cd. Th. 271, 12 ; Sat. 104 : 309, 13 ; Sat. 709. Seondan (siendon, Cott. MS.), Bt. 3, 4 ; Fox 6, 24. Siendon (sindon, Cott. MSS.), Past. 6 ; Swt. 47, 8 : Cd. Th. 235, 4 ; Dan. 301. Syndun, Ps. Th. 58, 10. v. eom.

sind ( = síð ?) :--Yfla ðara ðe ic gefremede nalæs feám sindon (cf. gylta ðara ðe ic gefreméde nales feám síðum. Elen. Kmbl. 1633 ; El. 818 ; also Andr. Kmbl. 1210 ; An. 605 : Hy. 4, 65), Exon. Th. 263, 24 ; Jul. 354.

sinder, es ; n. : sindra(-e ?), an ; m. (f. ?) Dross, impurity of metal :--Sinder scoria, Wrt. Voc. ii. 120, 4. Sindor caries, putredo lignorum vel ferri, 129, 11. Synder scorium, i. 86, 18. Syndran blæccan scoriae atramento, Hpt. Gl. 421, 59. Nim seolferun syndrun, Lchdm. iii. 112, 24. Ðiss folc is geworden nú mé tó sindrum versa est mihi domus Israel in scoriam, Past. 37, 3 ; Swt. 267, 17. Seaxes ecg sindrum begrunden (with all impurities ground off), Exon. Th. 408, 3 ; Rä. 27, 6. [O. H. Ger. sintar scoria, purgamen : Icel. sindr ; n. dross.]

sinder-óm rust :--Sinderóme ferrugine, Wrt. Voc. ii. 35, 35.

sin-dolh a lasting, very great wound :--Him on eaxle wearð syndolh sweotol, Beo. Th. 1638 ; B. 817.

sindon. v. sind.

sin-dreám, es ; m. Everlasting joy, joy of heaven :--Wuldres áras . . . in sindreáme, Elen. Kmbl. 1478 ; El. 741. Tó heofonríces gefeán hweorfan móstan and ðæ-acute;r siððan á in sindreámum tó wídan feore wunian móstun, Exon. Th. 154, 20 ; Gú. 811 : 164, 23 ; Gú. 1016 : 225, 6 ; Ph. 385.

-síne. v. eág-, ge-, on-, scearp-síne, -sýne.

sineht; adj. Sinewy :--Mid sinehtum limum gehæfd, Lchdm. ii. 242, 19.

sin-éðe, sine-wealt, sine-wind, v. sin-íðe, seonu-wealt, seonu-wind.

sin-freá, an ; m. A perpetual lord, a husband :--Næ-acute;nig nefne sinfreá none but her wedded lord, Beo. Th. 3873 ; B. 1934. Cf. sin-híwan.

sin-fulle, an ; f. House-leek ; sempervivum tectorum :--Sinfulle sempervivum, Wrt. Voc. i. 68, 64 ; but the word also glosses eptafolium, ii. 106, 83 : 107, 31 : 30, 50 : i. 286, 30 : parulus, 286, 37 : pariulus, ii. 67, 64 : paliurus, 116, 38. Genim ðás wyrte ðe man sempervivum and óðrum naman sinfulle nemneþ, Lchdm. i. 236, 20. Genim sinfullan, ii. 190, 2. Nim ða miclan sinfullan, 240, 8. See Lchdm. iii. 305, col. 1 : ii. 405, col. 1.

sin-gal ; adj. I. referring to things of the next life, everlasting, perpetual :--Dreám ys singal canor est jugis, Hymn. Surt. 58, 4. On ðam heofenlícum éðele is singal leóht, Lchdm. iii. 240, 12 : Homl. Th. i. 238, 5 : Rood Kmbl. 280 ; Kr. 141. Ðæ-acute;r (in hell) is á singal sorh, Wulfst. 26, 8. II. referring to things of time, continual, constant, without intermission :--Swá singal gebiórscipe quasi juge convivium, Kent. Gl. 521. Hine gedreht singal slæ-acute;pleást. Homl. Th. i. 86, 16. Singal oferdrenc, ii. 592, 6. Ðis is singal sacu, Elen. Kmbl. 1808 ; El. 906. Singal gesíþ a constant companion, Exon. Th. 257, 4 ; Jul. 242. Se singala ege ne læ-acute;t næ-acute;nne mon gesæ-acute;ligne beón continuus timor non sinit esse felicem, Bt. 11, 2 ; Fox 34, 28 : 12 ; Fox 36, 28. Mid ðæm sin&dash-uncertain;galum geþohte ab hac cogitatione continua, Past. 11, 7 ; Swt. 72, 6. Geleáfan singalum fides jugis, Hymn. Surt. 44, 39. Mid singalre éstful&dash-uncertain;nysse sedula devotione, 88, 15. Singalre assidua, Hpt. Gl. 407, 65. Men habbaþ singalne andan betwuh him, Bt. 39, 3 ; Fox 214, 33. Mid singalum bénum sedulis questibus, Hymn. Surt. 127, 14. Mid singalum gebedum orationibus adsiduis, Bd. 4, 28 ; S. 606, 29. IIa. of the regular succession of time, daily (cf. Goth. sinteins daily (bread)) :--Syle ús hláf úserne ðone singalan, Exon. Th. 469, 4 ; Hy. 5, 8. Singal tído diurna tempora, Rtl. 164, 36. IIb. of an unbroken series, in succession, continuous :--Þurh syx singal geár per sex continuos annos, Bd. 4, 23 ; S. 595, 17 : 5, 9 ; S. 623, 27. III. of long continuance, lasting :--Wæs seó éhtnys[se] singalre (diuturnior) eallum ðám æ-acute;rgedónum, 1, 6 ; S. 476, 24. v. following words.

singale, singala ; adv. Ever, continually, constantly :--Singale olim, Wrt. Voc. ii. 115, 48. Ðeáh hine se wind . . . swence, and hine singale (seó singale ? cf. seó singale gémen, Bt. 12 ; Fox 36, 28) gémen gæ-acute;le, Met. 7, 50. Singala, Beo. Th. 382 ; B. 190. v. next word.

singales ; adv. Ever, continually :--Ic singales wæg módceare micle, Beo. Th. 3559 ; B. 1777 : Exon. Th. 115, 15 ; Gú. 190. Simle sin&dash-uncertain;gales, 20, 25 ; Cri. 323 : 24, 31 ; Cri. 393. Syngales, Beo. Th. 2274 ; B. 1135.

singal-flówende ; adj. (ptcpl.) Continually flowing :--Singalflówende eá fluvius, Wrt. Voc. i. 54, 18.

singallíce ; adv. Perpetually, continually, constantly :--Hieremias wilnode singallíce (sedulo) hine geþiédan tó ðære lufan his Scippendes, Past. 7, 1 ; Swt. 49, 16 : Blickl. Homl. 101, 27. Wé him gyldaþ sin&dash-uncertain;gallíce, and hý ús hýnaþ dæghwamlíce, Wulfst. 163, 10. Swíðe singal&dash-uncertain;líce beswícþ monna mód, Bt. 18, 1 ; Fox 60, 20. Hí (Cherubim) sin&dash-uncertain;gallíce singaþ 'they continually do cry,' Elen. Kmbl. 1490 ; El. 747. Syle drincan singallíce nigon dagas, Lchdm. i. 230, 22. Hine æ-acute;ghwon&dash-uncertain;an God singallíce simle gehealdeþ, Met. 7, 46 : Bt. 12 ; Fox 36, 27. [O. H. Ger. sincalíhho jugiter.]

singalness, e ; f. Constancy, perseverance, assiduity :--Ánræ-acute;dnys &l-bar; singalnys perseverantia, assiduitas, Hpt. Gl. 434, 18.

singal-ryne, es ; m. A continual running of water :--Singalrenes &l-bar; swift[renes] decursus, Hpt. Gl. 418, 51.

singan ; p. sang, song, pl. sungon ; pp. sungen To sing. I. used absolutely ; (1) of persons, (a) to sing, recite, relate musically or in verse :--Singan modulare, singe modulabor, Wrt. Voc. ii. 57, 2, 3. Ic Gode singe gaudebo Deo, Ps. Th. 74, 8. Ic Drihtne singe cantabo Domino, 103, 31. Hwæt is ðis folc ðe ðus hlúde singeþ ? Blickl. Homl. 149, 30. Ðæ-acute;r habbaþ englas eádigne dreám, sanctas singaþ, Cd. Th. 286, 20 ; Sat. 355. Scop hwílum sang on Heorote, Beo. Th. 997 ; B. 496. Sin&dash-uncertain;gende heáp chorus, Wrt. Voc. i. 28, 27. Hé geseah Matheus æ-acute;nne sitton singende, Blickl. Homl. 237, 23. (b) to compose verse, narrate :--On ðé ic singge in te decantatio mea, Ps. Th. 70, 5. Song hé be middan&dash-uncertain;geardes gesceape and be fruman moncynnes, Bd. 4, 24 ; S. 598, 9 ; Exon. Th. 44, 33 ; Cri. 712. Be ðam Moyses sang, Elen. Kmbl. 674 ; El. 337. Swá se wítega sang, Menol. Fox 119 ; Men. 59. Wítgan sungon be Godes bearne, Elen. Kmbl. 1119 ; El. 561. (2) of other living creatures :--Se fugel singeþ, Exon. Th. 206, 9 ; Ph. 124 : Salm. Kmbl. 539 ; Sal. 269. Fugelas singaþ, gylleþ græ-acute;ghama, Fins. Th. 9 ; Fin. 5. Se hana sóna hlúdswége sang immediately the cock crew, Homl. Th. ii. 248, 33 : Shrn. 30, 29. Sang se wanna fugel, Cd. Th. 119, 22 ; Gen. 1983. Mæ-acute;w singende, Exon. Th. 307, 11 ; Seef. 22. (3) of inanimate resonant objects :--Ic þurh múþ sprece, wrencum singe, Exon. Th. 390, 15 ; Rä. 9, 2. Wiht is wrætlíc, singeþ þurh sídan, 483, 13 ; Rä. 69, 2. Se hearpere gedéþ, ðæt hearpan strengas náwuht ungelíce ðæm sone ne singaþ ðe hé wilnaþ, Past. 23 ; Swt. 175, 8. In ðæm dæge singaþ ða býman, Wulfst. 183, 10. Syngaþ, L. E. I. prm. ; Th. ii. 396, 8. Hringíren scír song in searwum, Beo. Th. 651 ; B. 323. Ic seah sellíc þing singan, Exon. Th. 413, 10 ; Rä. 32, 3. II. with a cognate accusative, or followed by the words used or by a clause ; (1) of persons (a) to sing a song, recite a poem, prayer, formula, etc. , read aloud :--Wé singaþ on his lof: 'Hæ-acute;l ús on ðæ-acute;m héhstan,' Blickl. Homl. 81, 27. Heáhgealdor ðæt snotre men singaþ a charm that wise men recite, Ps. Th. 57, 4. Hí singaþ Metude lof, Exon. Th. 239, 7 ; Ph. 617. Ðegnas singaþ, ðæt ðú sié hlæ-acute;fdige, 18, 14 ; Cri. 283. Ða lióþ ðe ic song, Bt. 2 ; Fox 4, 7. Heó 'Magnificaþ' sang, Blickl. Homl. 159, 1. Crist sylf sang Pater Noster æ-acute;rest, L. C. E. 22 ; Th. i. 372, 26. Engla þreátas sigeleóþ sungon, Exon. Th. 181, 6 ; Gú. 1289. 'Sing mé hwæthwegu.' Ðá andswarede hé : 'Ne con ic nán þing singan,' Bd. 4, 24 ; S. 597, 12. Sing ðás gebedsealmas, Lchdm. iii. 12, 6. Singan sangas cantare canticum, Ps. Th. 136, 4. Ðá ongan hé singan ða fers and ða word ðe hé næ-acute;fre ne gehýrde, Bd. 4, 24 ; S. 597, 17. Leóþ singan dicere carmen, 597, 31. Cwide singan, Salm. Kmbl. 171 ; Sal. 85. Singan Pater Noster, 333 ; Sal. 166. Hé wæs ymen singende, Blickl. Homl. 147, 3. On ðære hálgan cyricean biþ sungen ðæt hálige gerýne, 77, 15. Wæs se wítedóm beforan sungen, Elen. Kmbl. 2306 ; El. 1154. (b) to narrate in verse, write :--Se scop sang, ðæt má manna fægnodon . . ., Bt. 30, tit. ; Fox xvi. 4. Sealmsceopas sungon and sægdon, ðæt se wolde cuman, Blickl. Homl. 105, 10. For hwam wolde gé secgan oððe singan, ðæt ic gesæ-acute;llíc mon wæ-acute;re, Met. 2, 17. (2) of other living creatures :--Earn sang hildeleóþ, Judth. Thw. 24, 28 ; Jud. 211. Wulfas sungon æ-acute;fenleóþ, Cd. Th. 188, 7 ; Exod. 164. (3) of inanimate things :--Seó byrne sang gryreleóþa sum, Byrht. Th. 140, 7 ; By. 284. Horn song fúslíc leóþ, Beo. Th. 2851 ; B. 1423. Ealle hearpan strengas