This is page 894 of An Anglo-Saxon Dictionary by Bosworth and Toller (1898)

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894 SOD--SÓM.

. . . And in æ-acute;lcer[e] scíre ðæ-acute;r sanctus Benedictus hafþ land inne [habbe hé] his saca and his sócne . . . swá hwylc man swá ða sócne áhe, Sanctus Benedictus habbe his freódóm on eallen þingen, 208, 19-209, 14. Mórtún and eal seó sócna ðe ðæ-acute;rtó héreþ, vi. 148, 36. Ne gyrne ic ðínes ne sace ne sócne I desire nothing of yours, neither your privileges nor your rights, L. O. 14; Th. i. 184, 16. Cyninges þegenes heregeata ðe his sócne hæbbe, L. C. S. 72; Th. i. 414, 16. Nán man náge náne sócne ofer cynges þegen búton cyng sylf, L. Eth. iii. 11; Th. i. 296, 23. [Þe reue of Rotland sokene, Piers P. 2, 110. Goth. sókns quaestio: O. H. Ger. sóhni inquisitio: Icel. sókn an attack; as a law-term, an action, prosecution; an assemblage of people at church, etc.; a parish (Dan. sogn).] v. cyric-, friþ-, hám-, hláford-, land-, mete-, scip-sócn.

sod. v. ge-sod.

Sodoma, Sodome, an; or indecl. The town of Sodom:--Ða cininingas of Sodoman and Gomorran . . . on ðám burgum Sodoma and Gomorra, Gen. 14, 10, 11. Hé eardode on ðære byrig Sodoma, 13, 12. Hig eodon tó Sodoman weard, 18, 22. On dære byrig Sodoman, 18, 26. On Sodoman weallsteápe burg, Cd. Th. 145, 6; Gen. 2401. Woldon Sodome burh werian, 119, 6; Gen. 1975.

Sodome; pl. The people of Sodom:--Hí læ-acute;rdon hira synna swá swá Sodome dydon . . . Gif Sodome hira synna hæ-acute;len, Past. 55; Swt. 427, 28. Sodoma lande (eorðe Sodominga, Rush.), Mt. Kmbl. 10, 15. On Sodomum (Sodomingum, Rush.), 11, 23.

Sodomingas. v. preceding word.

Sodomisc; adj. Of Sodom:--Sodomisc cynn, Cd. Th. 116, 12; Gen. 1935. Used as a noun, sodomita:--Sodomisce .vii. geár fæston sodomitae .vii. annos jejunent, L. Ecg. P. iv. 68, 5; Th. ii. 228, 16.

Sodomitisc; adj. Of Sodom:--Ða Sodomitiscan menn, Gen. 13, 13. Sodomitiscra cining, 14, 17: 18, 20.

Sodom-ware; pl. The people of Sodom:--Cómon Sodomware, Cd. Th. 148, 4; Gen. 2451: 120, 18; Gen. 1996. Búton Sodomwarum ánum, Blickl. Homl. 79, 10.

sófte (sóft?); adj. Soft:--Sófte suavis, Ælfc. Gr. 9, 28; Zup. 54, 5. I. soft (of sleep), quiet, undisturbed:--Ic sóftum slæ-acute;pe mé gereste, Homl. Th. i. 566, 22. II. soft, luxurious:--Ne hé ne cume on wearmum bæðe ne on sóftum bedde, L. Ælfc. C. 11; Th. ii. 280, 22. On ðam sóftum baðe, Homl. Skt. i. 11, 231. III. gentle, not harsh, not stern, v. sófte, III [ :--He wæs swíðe gód and sófte man and dyde mycel tó góde, Chr. 1114; Erl. 244, 38. Hé milde man was and sófte and gód, 1137; Erl. 261, 31.] v. séfte.

sófte; cpve. sóftor, séft; adv. Softly, gently:--Sófte suaviter, Ælfc. Gr. 38; Zup. 228, 6: gradatim, Wrt. Voc. ii. 41, 37: pedetemtim, 81, 39: sensim, 120, 41. Ðone sófte langan morosam, 32, 6. I. of sleep, rest, etc., softly, quietly, without disturbance:--Hé sófte swæf, Cd. Th. 12, 2; Gen. 179. Reste hé hine sófte, Lchdm. ii. 292, 7: Ps. Th. 77, 65. II. calmly, at ease, without trouble:--Ðæ-acute;r mé sófte byþ, ðæ-acute;r ic beó fægere beþeaht fiðerum ðínum, Ps. Th. 60, 3. Hié sófte ðæs bidon, Exon. Th. 10, 3; Cri. 146. Hí willniaþ manifeald earfoþe tó þrowianne, for ðam ðe hí willniaþ mæ-acute;ran áre mid Gode tó habbanne, ðonne ða habbaþ ðe sóftor libbaþ, Bt. 39, 10; Fox 228, 17: Shrn. 163, 20. Ðæt ic ðý séft mæ-acute;ge mín álæ-acute;tan líf and leódscipe that with mind the more at ease I may relinquish life and people, Beo. Th. 5492; B. 2749. III. gently, not harshly:--Ðú sófte wealdest gesceafta, Met. 20, 7. Ðú sófte gedést, ðæt hí ðé selfne gesión móten, 20, 272. IV. without discord:--Gebunden gesiblíce sófte tógædere, Met. 20, 68. V. easily, without opposition:--Ne sceole gé swá sófte sinc gegangan, ús sceal ord and ecg æ-acute;r geséman, Byrht. Th. 133, 32; By. 59. [O. Sax. sáfto: O. H. Ger. samfto facile.] v. un-sófte.

sóftness, e; f. Softness, ease; in a bad sense, luxury, effeminacy:--Heora fela wæ-acute;ron mid olfendes hæ-acute;rum tó líce gescrýdde, and ðæ-acute;r láðode sóftnys, Homl. Th. ii. 506, 24. Mid sóftnysse and mid yfelum lustum, i. 270, 5: Homl. As. 15, 59. Ða ðe ðæ-acute;r (in heaven) singaþ ne swincaþ on ðam sange, ac mid sóftnysse bútan geswince hí heriaþ ðone Hæ-acute;lend, 43, 470. Sóftnysse luxuriam, Germ. 401, 19.

sogoþa, an; m. I. hiccough, heartburn (?):--Gyf men sý sogoþa getenge oððe hwylc innan-gundbryne . . . ðonne wéne ic ðæt hyt him wel fremie ge wið sogoðan ge wið æ-acute;ghwylcum incundum earfoðnyssum Lchdm. i. 196, 16-21. Of hómena stiéme and of wlætan cymþ eágna mist and sió scearpnes and sogoþa ðæt déþ wið ðon is ðis tó dónne the acidity and heartburn (?) cause that against which this is to be done, ii. 28, 1. Wið sogoþan and geohsan ðe of milte cymþ, 248, 1. Ne yrne he ðe læs hé mid ðæs rynes éðgunge hwylcne wleattan and sogeðan on his heortan ne ástyrige lest the running cause nausea or give him heartburn (?): the Latin version has 'ut non scurilitas inveniat fomitem,' R. Ben. 68, 3. II. gastric juice (?) :--Læ-acute;cedómas ðe gefóge sind ge heáfde ge heortan and wambe and blæ-acute;dran and sogeþan, Lchdm. ii. 166, 3. v. ælf-sogoþa, súgan.

soht. v. suht.

sóhþa? Sochtha glosses iota, Wrt. Voc. ii. 112, 4. The word is written sohctha, 45, 72. Somner suggests ioctha.

sol a sole (?), 'a collar of wood, put round the neek of cattle to confine them to the stelch. "A bow about a beestes necke." Palsgrave.' Halliwell. 'Sole, a rope or halter to tie cattle in the stall,' Kennett's Parochial Antiquities. Among 'husbandlie furniture' Tusser gives 'soles, fetters, and shackles [cf. however sál.]:--Sol orbita, Wrt. Voc. ii. 65, 6.

sol, es; n.: solu, we, e; f. Mire or a miry place [Halliwell gives soul, sole=a dirty pond, as a Kentish word]:--Sol volutabrum, Wrt. Voc. i. 37, 22. On græ-acute;gsole burnan; andlang burnan on græ-acute;gsole hagan, Cod. Dip. Kmbl. v. 336, 24. Wið Heortsolwe, iii. 391, 32. Of ðam wylle on ðæt heorotsol; of ðam heorotsole, ii. 249, 37. In ða heortsole; of ðære sole, iii. 380, 6. On ðæt sol; of ðan sole on ða ealdan stræ-acute;te, Cod. Dip. B. i. 518, 40. Sole volutabro, Wrt. Voc. ii. 97, 17. Tó sole &l-bar; fýlþe ad volutabrum, Hpt. Gl. 477, 70. Seomode on sole sídfæðmed scip, Beo. Th. 609; B. 302. Sió sugu hí wile sylian on hire sole æfter ðæm ðe hió áþwægen biþ, Past. 54; Swt. 419, 27. Gif swín eft filþ on ðæt sol, Swt. 421, 3. Þonon ðæt cume in ða reádan sole, Cod. Dip. Kmbl. iii. 375, 8. In reádan solo, Txts. 431, 6. Ad stagnum quendam cujus vocabulum est Ceabban solo, Cod. Dip. Kmbl. iii. 388, 2. Tó Higsolon; of Higsolon, 219, 3. Swín simle willnaþ licgan on fúlum solum . . . ðeáh hí beswemde weorþon, ðonne sleáþ hé eft on ða solu and bewealwiaþ þæ-acute;ron, Bt. 37, 4; Fox 192, 26-29. [Cf. sol; adj. filthy:--Wule a sol cloð et one cherre beon hwit iwaschen? A. R. 324, 1. His (the priest's) alter cloð great and sole, and hire (the priest's concubine's) chemise smal and hwit; and te albe sol, and hire smoc hwit, Rel. Ant. i. 129. Solwy dirty, Wrt. Voc. i. 171, 41. O. H. Ger. sol volutabrum.] v. Sol-mónaþ, solian, sylu, sylian.

sól, e; f. (?) The sun:--Ne ðé sunne on dæge sól ne gebærne per diem sol non uret te, Ps. Th. 120, 6. [Goth. sauil; n.: Icel. sól; f.] v. sunne.

solate, solcen, solen, solere. v. sólsece, a-, be-solcen, solu, solor.

solian; p. ode To make or to become foul:--Searo hwít solaþ sumur hát cólaþ eorðmægen ealdaþ ellen cólaþ the armour or implement that was bright grows rusty, summer that was hot grows cool, earthly might grows old, strength grows chill, Exon. Th. 354, 57; Reim. 67. [Cf. Nis noht so hot þat hit na coleþ, ne noht so hwit þat hit ne soleþ, O. and N. 1276. O. H. Ger. bi-, gi-solót made filthy.] v. sol, sylian.

Sol-mónaþ, es; m. The old name for February:--Ðonne se Solmónaþ biþ geendod, ðonne biþ seó niht feówertýne tída lang and se dæg týn tída, Shrn. 59, 2. Solmónaþ sígeþ tó túne, Februarius, Menol. Fox 31; Men. 16. [The first part of the compound is of doubtful meaning. Bede says, 'Solmónaþ dici potest mensis placentarum, quas in eo diis suis [Angli] offerebant;' but there is no word sol=placenta, unless it be found in the gloss panibus sol, Epinal Glossary, ed. Sweet, p. 21 a, 11. Kluge takes the word to be sól=sun, and observes 'die form des kuchens war für die benennung massgebend,' Engl. Stud. viii. 479. Sol=mire would give a name that suggests the later February fill-dyke, and would not be inappropriate. The form sille, selle is found in some L. G. dialects, and also sporkel, which may be connected with spurcalia. See Grimm, Gesch. D. S. c. vi.]

solor, soler[e?], es; m. An upper chamber, a soler. v. Halliwell's Dict.:--Ic wilnige ðætte ðeós spræ-acute;c stigge on ðæt ingeþonc ðæs leorneres suæ-acute; suæ-acute; on sume hlæ-acute;dre óððæt hió fæstlíce gestonde on ðæm solore ðæs módes until it stand firmly in the upper chamber of the mind, Past. proem.; Swt. 23, 18. Se fugel ofer heánne beám hús getimbreþ, and gewícaþ ðæ-acute;r sylf in ðam solere in that upper chamber (its nest), Exon. Th. 212, 2; Ph. 204. [Soler solarium, Wrt. Voc. i. 178, 12. Solere, 273, col. 2. Solere or lofte solarium, hectheca, Prompt. Parv. 464 (see note). Garytte, hey solere specula, 187. Wicklif (Jos. 2, 6) uses the word for the flat roof of a house. O. Sax. soleri an upper room (Mk. 14, 14). O. H. Ger. soleri, solær solarium, coenaculum: Ger. söller. From Lat. solarium.]

sólsece, sólosece, an; f. Heliotrope:--Sólsece vel sigelhwerfe solsequium vel heliotropium, Wrt. Voc. i. 30, 30. Sólsæce solsequium, 79, 15. Ðás wyrte ðe man solate and óðrum naman sólosece nemneþ, Lchdm. i. 178, 21. Cf. sólesege solata, iii. 305, col. 1. Halliwell gives solsekille.

solu, an, e (?); f. A sole, a sandal:--Solen soleae, Wrt. Voc. i. 26, 18. [Goth. sulja a sandal: O. H. Ger. sola, pl. solun, sola solea, sandallo, planta. From Lat. solea.]

solu mire. v. sol.

som, som-. v. sam, sam-.

sóm, e; f. I. agreement, concord:--Beó eallum mannum sibb and sóm gemæ-acute;ne, and æ-acute;lc sacu tótwæ-acute;med, L. Eth. vi. 25; Th. i. 320, 28: L. C. E. 17; Th. i. 370, 10: Wulfst. 118, 3. Ðám dómbócum ðe se heofonlíca Wealdend his folce gesette tó sóme and tó sehtnesse, Homl. Th. ii. 198, 19. Tó sibbe and tó sóme, Chart. Th. 231, 35. Hé sceal beón symle ymbe sóme and ymbe sibbe he shall ever be engaged in promoting concord and peace, L. I. P. 7; Th. ii. 312, 13. Sibbe and sóme lufie man georne, Wulfst. 73, 16. II. the bringing about of concord, reconciliation, adjustment of differences:--Nán sacu ðe betweox preóstan s ne beó gescoten tó woroldmanna sóme no dispute between priests shall be referred to the adjustment of secular men, L. Edg. C. 7; Th. ii. 246, 4. Bisceopum gebyraþ, gyf æ-acute;nig óðrum ábelge, ðæt man geþyldige óð geférena sóme, L. I. P. 10; Th. ii. 316, 35. III. an agreement, arrangement of a matter in dispute:--Ús eallan ðe æt ðære sóme wæ-acute;ran, Chart. Th. 171, 1. v. un-sóm; séman, ge-sóm.