This is page 936 of An Anglo-Saxon Dictionary by Bosworth and Toller (1898)

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936 SUNDOR-RIHT--SUNNE.

sundor-riht, es; n. A special right, right peculiar to a class:?-Róm&dash-uncertain;wara sundorriht jus Quiritum, Wrt. Voc. ii. 49, 11. Weala sunderriht, i. 20, 64.

sundor-seld, es; n. A special seat, a seat that stands apart, a throne:?-Ðæt hé sundurseld wuldres nimeþ ut solium gloriae teneat, Ps. Surt. ii. p. 186, 27.

sundor-setl, es; n. A residence apart, a hermitage:?-Hé ongan wilnian wéstenes and sundersetle[s?]. . . Hé leornode be ðám ancerum ðe on wéstene and on sundorsettlum heora líf leofodon, Guthl. 2; Gdwin. 18, 20-24. Hé his fultum tó ðam sundorsetle sóhte, 3; Gdwin. 24, 2.

sundor-spræ-acute;c, e; f. I. where a single person speaks privately with one or more, private speech, a private conversation:?-Nero cwæð: 'Sege mé, Petrus, on sundorspræ-acute;ce, hwæt ðú ðence,' Homl. Th. i. 376, 27. Swá swá him (Moses) God silf dihte on heora sunderspræ-acute;ce, Ælfc. T. Grn. 3, 14. Cornelius Asina gefór tó Hannibale tó sundorspræ-acute;ce ad colloquium, Ors. 4, 6; Swt. 172, 7. Ðá nam Eugenia hí on sundorspræ-acute;ce, Homl. Skt. i. 2, 48. Ðá clypode Herodes ða ðrý tungelwítegan on sunderspræ-acute;ce, Homl. Th. i. 78, 17. Ðætte hé hæbbe his sundorspræ-acute;ce mid ðæ-acute;m bilwitum cum simplicibus sermocinatio ejus, Past. 35, 4; Swt. 243, 16. Hý (Hannibal and Scipio) hiera sundorspræ-acute;ce (colloquium) tó unsibbe brohton, Ors. 4, 10; Swt. 202, 12. II. where many speak in private, a private conference, council:?-Hí cómon ealle tósomne tó heora sunderspræ-acute;ce, Homl. Th. ii. 250, 9.

sundor-stów, e; f. A separate place, a place set apart for a particular object:?-Æ-acute;lcum ðara ðú gesettest his ágene sunderstówe, Bt. 33, 4; Fox 128, 30.

sundor-weorþung, e; f. Special honour, prerogative, privilege:?Heó (St. Michael's church) nalles on goldes wlite and on seolfres ne scíneþ, ac on sundorweorþunge þurh godcundra mægen heó gewuldrad stondeþ, Blickl. Homl. 197, 9. Sundorweorðunge prerogativam, Wrt. Voc. ii. 65, 75. v. synder-weorþmynt.

sundor-wine, es; m. A special friend, an intimate friend:?-Ne áswíc sundorwine, ac á symle geheald rihtum gerisnum, Exon. Th. 301, 34; Fä. 29.

sundor-wís; adj. Specially, singularly wise:?-Æ-acute;nne giddum gearu-snottorne . . . ðone hié ðære cwéne ágéfon, sægdon hine sundorwísne, Elen. Kmbl. 1172; El. 588.

sundor-wundor, es; n. A special wonder, that which especially excites wonder:?-Mé fród wita sægde sundorwundra fela, Exon. Th. 313, 19; Mód. 2.

sund-plega, an; m. Play in the water:?-Se tíreádga (the Phenix) twelf síþum hine bibaþaþ . . . siþþan hine sylfne æfter sundplegan hefeþ on heánne beám, Exon. Th. 205, 12; Ph. 111. Se hærnflota (the ship) æfter sundplegan (its journey across the sea) sondlond gespearn, 182, 10; Gú. 1308.

sund-ráp, es; m. A sounding line:?-Sundgyrd in scipe oððe [sund-] ráp, i. metráp bolidis, Wrt. Voc. ii. 11, 17. v. sund-gird.

sund-reced, es; n. A sea-house, a term for the ark:--Ðú (Noah) seofone genim on ðæt sundreced túdra gehwylces, Cd. Th. 80, 28; Gen. 1335.

sundrian; p. ode To sunder, separate. [Scheaden þe eilen urom þe clene cornes, þet is, sundren god from vuele, A. R. 270, 28. Marie and Marthe weren sustren, auh hore lif sundrede, 414, 12. Nan ne met sundrin from oðere, Kath. 1776. To sundren and mengen, Gen. and Ex. 468. O. H. Ger. suntarón: Icel. sundra.] v. á-, ge-, on-, tó-sundrian; syndrian.

sund-wudu, a; m. A ship:?-Sum mæg fromlíce ofer sealtne sæ-acute; sund&dash-uncertain;wudu drífan, Exon. Th. 42, 24; Cri. 677: Beo. Th. 421; B. 208: 3817; B. 1906.

suner a herd. v. sunor.

sunna, an; m. The sun:?-Sóna eode sunna up, Gen. 32, 31: Ps. Th. 148, 3. Sunne (-a, MS. J.), Ælfc. Gl. Zup. 297, 7. Sunna and móne, Nar. 28, 20. Ðæs sunnan ásprungnis oðþe ðære mónan, 28, 10. [The word is usually feminine in the Teutonic dialects, but masculine forms are found in Goth. sunna: O. Sax. O. H. Ger. sunno.] v. sunne.

Sunnan-æ-acute;fen, es; m. The evening before Sunday:?-On Sunnan-æ-acute;fen dominica uespera, Anglia xiii. 396, 447. Gif esne ofer dryhtnes hæ-acute;se wyrce an Sunnan-æ-acute;fen efter hire setlgange óð Mónan-æ-acute;fenes setlgang, L. Wih. 9; Th. i. 38, 19. Hí læ-acute;ddon hine tó hiora hústinge on ðone Sunnan-æ-acute;fen, Chr. 1012; Erl. 146, 34. [Giester sunneue, Chart. Th. 437, 18.] [O. H. Ger. sunnún áband vesper sabbati: Ger. Sonnabend.]

sunnan-corn gromel; lithospermon officinale, Lchdm. i. 314, 18; see the remark in Lchdm. ii. 407, col. 1.

Sunnan-dæg, es; m. Sunday:?-Iúdagum Romani and eác Angli gehálgedon on ðisra tungla gemynde heora dagas, and ðæne forman dæg hig héton Sunnandæg, forðan heó ys ealra tungla wlitegost, and se dæg wæs ealra daga fyrmest on heora dagum, and nú ys on úrum tíman, Gode lof ealles, Anglia viii. 321, 4-7. On ánum ðara restedaga se nú Sunnandæg is nemned una Sabbati quae nunc Dominica dies dicitur, Bd. 3, 17; S. 545, 30. Dómes dæg . . . se hálgesta Sunnandæg ... ðý dæge blissiaþ ða ðe Sunnandæges freóls heóldan, Wulfst. 244, 14-19. Æ-acute;ghwelce Sæternes dæg and Sunnan, Shrn. 88, 33: Lchdm. iii. 228, 4. Crist árás of deáðe on ðone Eásterlícan Sunnandæg, Homl. Th. i. 216, 33. Men ne móton baðian Sunnandagum, L. Ecg. C. 35; Th. ii. 160, 27. Gif wé ða six Sunnandagas of ádóþ, Wulfst. 284, 4. ¶ The observance of the Sunday was enjoined by the laws. The time that had to be so observed was according to Wihtræd's Laws from sunset on Saturday to sunset on Sunday:--Gif esne wyrce an Sunnanæ-acute;fen efter hire setlgange óð Mónanæ-acute;fenes setlgang, 9; Th. i. 38, 19; but later the time seems to have been extended, and to be from 3 on Saturday until dawn on Monday:--Healde man æ-acute;lces Sunnandæges freólsunga fram nóntíde ðæs Sæternes-dæges óþ ðæs Mónan-dæges líhtinge, L. Edg. i. 5; Th. i. 264, 18: L. Ælfc. C. 36; Th. ii. 362, 1: Wulfst. 231, 9. During this time servile and free were forbidden to work under various penalties, the latter being liable even to a loss of freedom, L. In. 3; Th. i. 104, 6: L. E. G. 7; Th. i. 170, 15; the servile to a fine or to corporal punishment, ib.; and see L. Wih. 9-11; Th. i. 38, 18: L. C. S. 45; Th. i. 402, 13; in general terms it is said:--[Ealra] Woroldlícra weorca on ðam hálgan dæge geswíce man georne, L. Eth. vi. 22; Th. i. 320, 12: L. C. E. 15; Th. i. 368, 18. The only exception is the preparation of food:--Nán weoruldweorc, búton mon his mete gearwige, L. E. I. 24; Th. ii. 420, 22. In case of necessity, however, and under certain conditions, travelling was allowed:--Gif hwam gebyrige ðæt hé nýde faran scyle, ðonne mót hé swá rídan, swá rówan, swá swilce færelde faran swylce tó his wege gebyrige, on ða gerád ðæt hé his mæssan gebýre and his gebedu ne forlæ-acute;te, ib. More specifically there are prohibitions of Sunday trading:--Sunnandæges cýpinge gif hwá ágynne, þolie ðæs ceápes and twelf órena mid Denum and .xxx. sci&l-bar;&l-bar;. mid Englum, L. E. G. 7; Th. i. 170, 15: L. Ath. i. 24; Th. i. 212, 15: L. Eth. v. 13; Th. i. 308, 11: of assemblies, except in case of extreme need:--Wé forbeódaþ æ-acute;lc folcgemót, búton hit for mycelre neódþearfe sí, L. C. E. 15; Th. i. 368, 17: L. Eth. v. 13; Th. i. 308, 10: vi. 44; Th. i. 326, 21: of hunting:--Huntaðfara geswíce man georne, L. Eth. vi. 22; Th. i. 320, 12: L. C. E. 15; Th. i. 368, 18; and compare the answer of the hunter in Ælfric's Colloquy:--Ic næs tódæg on huntnoðe, forðam Sunnandæg ys, Coll. Monast. Th. 22, 1: of legal proceedings, L. E. G. 9; Th. i. 172, 10-15. Theft on Sunday incurred a double fine, L. Ælf. pol. 5; Th. i. 64, 22-25. As to the religious observances connected with the day it is said:--Hit gedafenaþ ðæt gehwylce cristene men, ða þurhteón mágon, on Sæternesdæg cume tó cyrcean, and him leóht mid bringe, and ðæ-acute;r æ-acute;fen&dash-uncertain;sang gehýran and on úhtan ðone úhtsang, and on morgenne mid heora offrungum cuman tó ðære mæssan symbelnysse. And ðonne hig ðyder cumen, ne sý ðæ-acute;r nán fácn, ne næ-acute;nig geflytu, ne næ-acute;nig ungeþwæ-acute;rnes gehýred, ac smylte móde, æt ðære hálgan þénunge, æ-acute;gðer ge for hig sylfe ge for eal Godes folc þingien, æ-acute;gðer ge mid heora gebedum ge mid heora ælmessan; and æfter ðære hálgan þénunge him gehwá hám hwyrfe, and mid his freóndum and his nýhstum and mid ælðeódigum hine gástlíce gereordige, and hine wið oferæ-acute;t and druncennysse beorge, L. E. I. 24; Th. ii. 420, 32 sqq. [O. L. Ger. Sunnun-dag: Du. Zon-dag: O. H. Ger. Sunnún-tag: Ger. Sonn-tag: Icel. Sunnu-dagr.] v. Eáster-, Palm-Sunnandæg.

Sunnan-niht, e; f. The night between Saturday and Sunday:?-Æ-acute;lcum gesinhíwum gebyreþ ðæt hig hyra clæ-acute;nnysse healdon æ-acute;fre Sunnannihte (nocte diei Dominici), L. Ecg. P. ii. 21; Th. ii. 190, 18. His líc læg on byrgene ða Sæterniht and Sunnanniht . . . and hé árás of deáðe on ðone Eásterlícan Sunnandæg, Homl. Th. i. 216, 27-33. Se ðe stalaþ on Sunnanniht. . . oððe on ðone Hálgan Ðunresdæg, L. Alf. pol. 5; Th. i. 64, 22. Hú on Sunnannihtum nihtlíc wæcce tó healdenne sý. On Sunnandæge mon sceal hraðor árísan tó úhtsange, R. Ben. 35, 2: 42, 15: Wulfst. 305, 23.

Sunnan-úhta, an; m. The time before day-break on Sunday; as an ecclesiastical term the hour of matins on Sunday, or the service then held:?-'On Sunnandæg ðú cymst tó mé'. . . Se apostol on ðam Sunnanúhtan æ-acute;rwacol tó ðære cyrcan com, Homl. Th. i. 74, 20. Gé sculon singan Sunnanúhtan, L. Ælfc. P. 44; Th. ii. 384, 4.

sunn-beám, es; m. A sun-beam:?-Ealle ða niht stód swylce beorht sunnbeám tota ea nocte columna lucis stabat, Bd. 3, 11; S. 535, 24: Homl. Skt. ii. 26, 184. Him gæ-acute;þ of se leóma swylce óðer sunnbeám, Lchdm. iii. 272, 5. Hwæt fremaþ ðam blindan seó beorhta sunbeám? Homl. Skt. i. 4, 275. Se rénboga cymþ of ðam sunbeáme and of wæ-acute;tum wolcne, Boutr. Scrd. 21, 26. v. sunne-beám.

sunn-bearu (-o), wes; m. A sunny grove:?-Sunbearo líxeþ, wuduholt wynlíc, Exon. Th. 199, 30; Ph. 33.

sunn-beorht; adj. Bright with the sunshine:?-Hé his cýþþu eft, sunbeorht gesetu séceþ contendit solis ad ortus, Exon. Th. 217, 10; Ph. 278: 228, 10; Ph. 436.

sunn-bryne, es; m. Sun-burn:?-Wiþ sunbryne, Lchdm. ii. 324, 16: 300, 30.

sunn-deáw(?). v. sund-deáw.

sunne, an (sunnu, Cd. Th. 286, 14; Sat. 352, and acc. sunne, 147, 11; Gen. 2437: O. Sax. O. L. Ger. have acc. sunna); f. I. the sun:?-On ðam feórðan dæge gesceóp God twá miccle leóht, ðæt is sunne and móna, and betæ-acute;hte ðæt máre leóht, ðæt is seó sunne, tó ðam dæge,