This is page 925 of An Anglo-Saxon Dictionary by Bosworth and Toller (1898)

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STÓWLÍCE -- STRANG. 925

relations of place :--Sume naman syndon localia ðæt synd stówlíce ; ða geswuteliaþ gehendnysse oððe ungehendnysse, Ælfc. Gr. 5 ; Zup. 14, 18. Sume (adverbs) synd stówlíce, forðan ðe hí getácniaþ stówa, 38 ; Zup. 224, 12.

stówlíce ; adv. Locally, in respect of place :--Ða Iudéiscan ðe on Crist gelýfdon wæ-acute;ron him gehendor stówlíce and eác ðurh cýððe ðære ealdan æ-acute; : wé wæ-acute;ron swíðe fyrlyne æ-acute;gðer ge stówlíce ge ðurh uncýððe, Homl. Th. i. 106, 19-21.

strácian ; p. ode To stroke :--Se læ-acute;ce grápaþ and strácaþ, æ-acute;rðonðe hé stingan wille, Past. 26 ; Swt. 187, 5. Wildu hors, ðonne wé hié æ-acute;resð gefangnu habbaþ, wé hié ðacciaþ and stráciad mid brádre handa equos indomitos blanda prius manu tangimus, 41, 4 ; Swt. 303, 10. Myd swýþe drígeon handum stráca geornlíce ðane innoþ, Lchdm. iii. 134, 17. [O. H. Ger. streichón demulcere.]

strácung, e ; f. Stroking, caressing :--Strácung vel ólæcung delinimentum, Wrt. Voc. i. 54, 69.

stræc, strec ; adj. I. strict, severe, rigorous, stern, hard :--Hú se reccere sceal bión wið ðara yfelena unðeáwas stræc for ryhtwíslícum andan ut sit rector contra delinquentium vitia per zelum justitiae erectus, Past. 17 ; Swt. 107, 6. Stræc (strec, Cott. MSS.), 12 ; Swt. 75, 12. Ðæt se streca Déma ús geárige, Homl. Th. ii. 126, 13. Ætforan ðæs gesihðe ðæs strecan Déman, 124, 15. Streccere rigidae, durae, Hpt. Gl. 416, 16. Ðære stræcan asperrima, Wrt. Voc. ii. 2, 24. Wé scoldon mid strecum móde stíðlícor libban and winnan wið leahtras, L. Ælfc. P. 12 ; Th. ii. 368, 18. Réðe and stræce for ryhtwísnesse justitiae severitate districti, Past. 5, 1 ; Swt. 41, 19. Déde strece actus strenuos, Ps. Surt. ii. p. 201, 11. Tó ðæm stræcstum (strecestum, MS. T. : stræncstum, MS. A.) mynstermonna cynne ad cenobitarum fortissimum genus, R. Ben. 10, 4. II. rigid, unyielding, obstinate, persistent. v. stræcness :--On óðre wísan sint tó manianne ða ánfealdan stræcan on óðre ða unbealdan. Ðæ-acute;m ánfealdan stræcum is tó cýðanne ðæt hié bet [ne] truwien him selfum ðonne hié ðyrfen ðonne hí nyllaþ geðafan beón óðerra monna geðeahtes aliter admonendi sunt pertinaces, atque aliter inconstantes. Illis dicendum est, quod plus de se, quam sunt, sentiunt, et idcirco alienis consiliis non acquiescunt, Past. 42, 1 ; Swt. 305, 12-15. III. violent, using force, uncompromising, vehement :--Manig strec (stræc, MS. B.) man wyle werian his man swá hwæðer him þincþ ðæt hé hine eáð áwerian mæ-acute;ge. Ac wé nellaþ geþafian ðæt unriht, L. C. S. 20 ; Th. i. 388, 1. Heofena ríce þolaþ neád, and strece (violenti) nimaþ ðæt, Mt. Kmbl. 11, 12. Godes ríce ðolaþ neádunge, and ða strecan mód hit gegrípaþ . . . Eal cristen folc sceal mid neádunge and strecum móde ðæt heofonlíce ríce geearnian, Homl. Th. i. 358, 25-35. Ða hæ-acute;þenan féngon tó wurðienne entas and strece woruldmen ðe mihtige wurdan on woruldafelum and egesfulle wæ-acute;ran ða hwýle ðe hý leofedon, Wulfst. 105, 34. [Cf. strek straightway : He sal noght wend strek til purgatory bot even til helle, Pr. C. 3378. M. H. Ger. strac.] v. án-stræc, and next word.

stræc, es ; n. (?) I. strictness, rigour :--Stræc districtio, rigor, Wrt. Voc. ii. 141, 48. Sý nátóðæshwón regoles stræc gehealden nullatenus districtio regule teneatur, R. Ben. 61, 15. II. violence, force :--Hú mæg beón bútan strece and neádunge ðæt gehwá mid clæ-acute;n&dash-uncertain;nysse ðæt gále gecynd þurh Godes gife gewylde ? Homl. Th. i. 360, 1, 10. Hér man ýtte út Ælfgár eorl, ac hé com sóna inn ongeán mid strece þurh Gryffines fultum, Chr. 1058 ; Erl. 192, 36.

stræc-líc ; adj. Rigorous, strict, severe :--Gif hié ne beóþ gebundne mid stræclíce láreówdóme si hanc districtionis severitas non coarctat, Past. 17, 9 ; Swt. 123, 17. Streclícere hæ-acute;se rigido ERROR imperio, Hpt. Gl. 437, 4.

stræclíce ; adv. I. strictly, sternly, vehemently :--Gif him God ryhtlíce and stræclíce (streclíce, Cott. MSS.) déman wile si districte judicentur, Past. 5, 3 ; Swt. 45, 20. Hwílum líðelíce tó ðreátigenne hwílum suíðlíce and stræclíce tó ðráfianne aliquando leniter arguenda, aliquando autem vehementer increpanda, 21, 1 ; Swt. 151, 12. II. violently, forcibly :--Swá swá deáð streclíce ásyndraþ sáwle fram lícham&dash-uncertain;an ealswá lufu Godes streclíce ásyndraþ mann fram middaneardenre lufe sicut mors uiolenter separat animam a corpore, ita dilectio Dei uiolenter segregat hominem a mundano amore, Scint. 16, 14-16.

stræcness, e ; f. Persistence, perseverance, pertinacity :--Mid unáter&dash-uncertain;iendlíc[r]e strecnysse indefessa instantia (perseverantia), Hpt. Gl. 434, 24. Hí mid ánræ-acute;dnesse and mid strecnesse geearnodon heofona ríce, L. Ælfc. P. 13 ; Th. ii. 368, 29.

stræ-acute;d[a, -e ?] a pace, stride :--Míle straedena mille passus, Mt. Kmbl. Lind. 5, 41.

strægdness. r. stregdness.

stræ-acute;gl (from Latin stragula ?), stræ-acute;l, strél, e ; f. A covering for beds, a rug, a mattress, bed :--Strégl (g over a), strél aulea, Txts. 43, 249. Strél stragua, 99, 1907. Stræ-acute;l vel bedding mataxa vel conductum vel stramentum, Wrt. Voc. i. 59, 29. Stræ-acute;le mínum (-e ?) ic wæ-acute;te stratum meum rigabo, Ps. Spl. 6, 6. Stræ-acute;la stragularum, Hpt. Gl. 430, 67. Ealle stræ-acute;la his ðú ácyrdest universum stratum ejus versasti, Ps. Spl. 40, 3. [Prompt. Parv. strayle, bed clothe stragula.]

stræ-acute;l, strél, streál, es ; m. : e ; f. : stræle, an ; f. An arrow, shaft,

dart (lit. and fig.) :--Ðá genam hé his bogan and hine gebende and ðá mid geæ-acute;ttredum stræ-acute;le ongan sceótan . . . Ðá sóna mid ðan ðe se stræ-acute;l on flyge wæs, ðá com swíðe mycel windes blæ-acute;d, ðæt seó stræ-acute;l wearð eft gecyrred, and ðá ðone ilcan mon, ðe heó æ-acute;r from sended wæs, hé sceát, Blickl. Homl. 199, 17-23. Hé cwæð tó ðam deófle: 'Ðú heardeste stræ-acute;l tó æ-acute;ghwilcre unrihtnesse, 241, 3 : Andr. Kmbl. 2380 ; An. 1191. Hé his costunge streále on ðam móde gefæstnode ðæs cempan. Hé mid ðære geæ-acute;ttredan streále gewundod wæs . . . Ðá hæfde hine seó deófollíce stræ-acute;l mid ormódnysse gewundodne, Guthl. 4 ; Gdwin. 28, 2-14. Swá seó stræ-acute;le byþ strangum on handa sicut sagittae in manu potentis, Ps. Th. 126, 5. Leóhtes stræ-acute;le &l-bar; leóma lucis spiculum, Hymn. Surt. 30, 6. Se mon wæs ofscoten mid his ágenre stræ-acute;le mid ðý ðe hé wolde ðone fearr sceótan, Shrn. 83, 6. Hé forð onsendeþ biterne stræ-acute;l, Exon. Th. 48, 2 ; Cri. 765. Stræ-acute;las sagittae, Ps. Spl. 63, 8 : Blickl. Homl. 203, 9. Strélas, Ps. Surt. 56, 5. Stréle beóþ scearpe sagittae acutae, Ps. Th. 119, 4 : 143, 7. Scearpum strélum, 63, 4. Hé sende his stræ-acute;las, 17, 14 : Judth. Thw. 24, 34 ; Jud. 223. Ðá hét ic feá stræ-acute;la (paucas sagittas) sendan in ða burh innan, Nar. 10, 22. Hé sendeþ his stræ-acute;lo, Bd. 4, 3 ; S. 569, 20. Læ-acute;teþ stræ-acute;le fleógan, farende flán, Exon. Th. 386, 4 ; Rä. 4, 56. Hé ða stræ-acute;le ðara áwerigdra gásta him fram ásceáf, Guthl. 6 ; Gdwin. 42, 24. Stræ-acute;le bitere sendan, Ps. Th. 77, 11 : 76, 14. [Strales hate, Laym. 5695. O. L. Ger. O. H. Ger. strála ; f. sagitta, jaculum : M. H. Ger. strál, strále ; m. f. : Ger. strahl ; m.] v. here-, wæl-, wæ-acute;pen-stræ-acute;l.

stræ-acute;l-bora, an ; m. An archer :--Strélbora arcister, Wrt. Voc. ii. 101, 8. Stræ-acute;lbora and scytta, 7, 32. Stræ-acute;lbora, 55.

stræ-acute;lian ; p. ode To shoot :--Hí stræ-acute;liaþ hine sagittabunt eum, Ps. Spl. 63, 4.

stræ-acute;l-wyrt, e ; f. Club-moss (?). Somner gives the word as glossing callitrichon :--Gif dolh fúlige, ceów stræ-acute;lwyrt on and gearwan, Lchdm. ii. 96, 9.

stræ-acute;t, e (but uninflected forms occur) ; f. I. a road :--Læg án dríe stræ-acute;t þurh ða sæ-acute;. And ðæt wæter stód an twá healfa ðære stræ-acute;te, Ex. 14, 21-22. Him þurh streámræce stræ-acute;t wæs gerýmed, Andr. Kmbl. 3159 ; An. 1582. Tó ðære ealdan stræ-acute;t ; ondlong ðære stræ-acute;t, Cod. Dip. Kmbl. iii. 79, 30. On ða sealtstræ-acute;t; andlang stræ-acute;t, 82, 26. Foldweg, cúþe stræ-acute;te, Beo. Th. 3272 ; B. 1634. Ceastre and torras and stréta and brycge geworhte wæ-acute;ron civitates, farus, pontes, et stratae factae, Bd. 1, 11 ; S. 480, 16. II. a road in a town, a street, a paved road :--Stræ-acute;t wæs stánfáh . . . hié tó sele gangan cwómon, Beo. Th. 645 ; B. 320. Ða stánas ðæs temples licggeaþ æt æ-acute;lcre stræ-acute;te ende in capite omnium platearum, Past. 18, 3 ; Swt. 133, 12. Loth sæt on ðære stræ-acute;t (in foribus civitatis) . . . Hig cwæ-acute;don: ' Wé willaþ wunian on ðære stræ-acute;t (in platea), Gen. 19, 1-2. Be ðisse stræ-acute;te, Cd. Th. 147, 8 ; Gen. 2436. Eode se apostol be ðære stræ-acute;t, Homl. Th. i. 60, 21 : ii. 120, 16. Hé eode in burh, stóp on stræ-acute;te, Andr. Kmbl. 1969 ; An. 987. Enta æ-acute;rgeweorc innan burgum stræ-acute;te stánfáge, 2473 ; An. 1238. Fenn stræ-acute;ta lutum platearum, Ps. Spl. 17, 44. On stræ-acute;ta hyrnum, Mt. Kmbl. 6, 5. On stræ-acute;ton in plateis, Mk. Skt. 6, 56. Hí synd stæ-acute;nene mid ðám ðe man stræ-acute;ta wyrcþ, Homl. Skt. i. 7, 134. Ðá arn se ceorl geond ealle ða stræ-acute;t, Homl. Th. ii. 302, 8. [O. Sax. O. L. Ger. stráta : O. Frs. stréte : O. H. Ger. stráza. From Latin strata.] v. cyne-, faroþ-, fird-, heáh-, here-, lagu-, mere-, port-, ranc-, sealt-, stán-stræ-acute;t.

stræ-acute;t, e ; f. A couch, bed :--On beddinge stræ-acute;te mínre in lectum strati mei, Ps. Spl. C. 131, 3. Ofer stræ-acute;te super lectum, 61, 7 : 6, 6. [From Latin.]

strand, es ; n. A strand, shore :--Strand litus, Wrt. Voc. i. 54, 24 : sablo, Hpt. Gl. 502, 77. Se Hæ-acute;lend stód on ðam strande . . . Ðæt strand getácnode ða écan staðolfæstnysse ðæs tówerdan lífes, Homl. Th. ii. 288, 30. Wudes ne feldes, sandes ne strandes, Lchdm. iii. 288, 1. Hí sæ-acute;ton be ðam strande secus littus sedentes, Mt. Kmbl. 13, 48 : Jn. Skt. 21, 4. Ða eode hé be strande, Ap. Th. 7, 19. Gáþ tó ðære sæ-acute; strande, Homl. Th. i. 64, 3. Urk mín húskarl habbe his strand eall forne gén hys ágen land, Cod. Dip. Kmbl. iv. 221, 6. Stranda litorum, Hpt. Gl. 449, 28. Strandum litoribus, 465, 9. [O. Du. strande ; n. : M. H. Ger. strant ; m. : Icel. strönd ; f.] v. sæ-acute;-strand.

strang ; adj. Strong ; fortis, Wrt. Voc. i. 83, 56 : acer, vehemens, 17, 28 : strenuus, ii. 74, 60. I. of living beings, (1) strong, powerful, mighty :--Hé wæs strang foreþingere he was a powerful intercessor, Homl. Skt. i. 5, 6. Fugel meahtum strang, Exon. Th. 40, 31 ; Cri. 647. Ðú eart mægenes strang, Beo. Th. 3692 ; B. 1844. Hú mæg man ingán on stranges (fortis) hús and hys fata hyne bereáfian, búton hé gebinde æ-acute;rest ðone strangan (fortem) ? Mt. Kmbl. 12, 29. Paminunde ðæm strongan cyninge apud Epaminondam, strenuissimum imperatorem, Ors. 3, 7 ; Swt. 110, 21. Wæ-acute;ron hér strange cyningas (fortissimi reges), Bd. 4, 2 ; S. 565, 30. Hé ys strengra (strængra, Rush. : strongra, Lind.) ðonne ic est fortior me, Mt. Kmbl. 3, 11 : Lk. Skt. 11, 22. Wé wénaþ ðæt mon beó ðý strængra (strencra, Cott. MS.) ðe hé biþ micel on his líchoman, Bt. 24, 3 ; Fox 84, 7. Ic eom se strengesta (fortissimus) God ðínes fæder, Gen. 46, 3. Se strangesta cyning Æþelfriþ rex fortissimus Ædilfrid, Bd. 1, 34 ; S. 499, 18. Ætýwan ðíne mæ-acute;rðe and ðíne strengestan hand, Deut. 3, 24. Feówer ða strengestan him betweónum