This is page 937 of An Anglo-Saxon Dictionary by Bosworth and Toller (1898)

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SUNNE-BEÁM--SÚPAN. 937

Lchdm. iii. 234, 6-8. Seó sunne is micle ufor ðonne se móna sý, 242, 10. Seó sunne is swíðe mycel; eall swá brád heó is, ðæs ðe béc secgaþ, swá eall eorðan ymbhwyrft, 236, 6. Ðá (at the creation) wæs seó sunne seofon síðum beorhtre ðonne heó nú is, Shrn. 64, 19. Seó sunne (sunna, Lind.) byþ forsworcen, Mt. Kmbl. 24, 29. On sumera sunne scíneþ, Cd. Th. 233, 16; Dan. 276. Dæge sunnan die sabbati, Lk. Skt. Lind. 4, 16. I a. epithets or metaphors applied to the sun:--Háte scíneþ, blícþ ðeós beorhte sunne, Cd. Th. 50, 19; Gen. 811. Swegles gim, sunne, Exon. Th. 212, 13; Ph. 209. Goldtorht sunne, 351, 11; Sch. 78. Heofones gim, wyncondel wera, sweglbeorht sunne, 174, 33; Gú. 1187. Sunne swegeltorht, Andr. Kmbl. 2497; An. 1250. Æðele sunne, Ps. Th. 103, 21. Sunne, mæ-acute;re tungol, sió æþele gesceaft, Chr. 937; Erl. 13, 16. See also candel, tapor. I b. forms used of the sun's course:--Seó sunne gæ-acute;þ be Godes dihte betweox heofenan and eorðan, on dæg bufon eorðan and on niht under ðysse eorðan, eall swá feorr ádúne on nihtlícre tíde under ðære eorþan swá heó on dæg bufon up ástíhþ, Lchdm. iii. 234, 18-22. Ðonne sunne on setle sié, ii. 346, 10. Æ-acute;r sunne tó setle code, Ex. 17, 12. Sunne setlgonges fús, Exon. Th. 174, 33; Gú. 1187. Sóna swá seó sunne sealte streámas heá oferhlifaþ, 206, 1; Ph. 120. Sunne gewát tó sete glídan, Andr. Kmbl. 2609; An. 1306. Sunne up on morgentíd glád ofer grundas. . . sió æþele gesceaft sáh tó setle, Chr. 937; Erl. 112, 13-17. Wé hátaþ æ-acute;nne dæg fram sunnan upgang óð æ-acute;fen; ac swá þeáh is on bócum geteald tó ánum dæge fram ðære sunnan upgange óð ðæt heó eft becume ðæ-acute;r heó æ-acute;r upstáh, Lchdm. iii. 236, 1-5. Æfter sunnan setlgange, Gen. 28, 11: Ex. 22, 26. Æfter sunnan setlráde, Cd. Th. 184, 19; Exod. 109. II. used in phrases expressing exposure to the sun's heat or light, e. g. in or out of the sun:--Gelicge upweard wið hátre sunnan let him lie on his back with his face turned towards a hot sun, Lchdm. iii. 2, 10. Dríge on hátre sunnan, ii. 30, 19. Ryslas eáfisca on sunnan gemylte, 30, 1. Hé sæt út on sunnan, Shrn. 61, 24. Ásete on háte sunnan, Lchdm. ii. 252, 9: Exon. Th. 407, 34; Rä. 27, 4. Þeah hine (the sick man) mon on sunnan læ-acute;de, 340, 17; Gn. Ex. 112. II a. in the phrase under sunnan= in this world, cf. sublunary:--Hié æ-acute;fre geseón under sunnan, Andr. Kmbl. 2025; An. 1015. Ðæt hit wurde, ðæt on eorðan geond ðás wídan weoruld wæ-acute;ren swelce under sunnan, Met. 8, 42. III. used metaphorically:--Seó sóþfæste sunne, Exon. Th. 237, 9; Ph. 587. Mín se swétesta sunnan scíma, Juliana, 252, 21; Jul. 166. [Goth. sunnó: O. Sax. O. L. Ger. O. H. Ger. Icel. sunna. In the Scandinavian languages the ordinary word is sól, sunna is poetical: Sól heitir með mönnum, en sunna með goðum.] v. sunna; swegel, II.

sunne-beám, es; m. A sun-beam:--Hér æteówede cometa se steorra, and scán iii móuðas swilce sunnebeám, Chr. 678; Erl. 41, 5. v. sunn-beám.

sunn-feld, es or a; m. Elysium:--Sunfeld Eliseum, Wrt. Voc. ii. 32, 8. Hwæ-acute;r wuniaþ Enoc und Helias? Ic ðé secge, Malifica and Intimphonis (in tempis?), ðæt is, on sunfelda and on sceánfelda, Salm. Kmbl. p. 202, 1. (v. scín-feld.) [O. H. Ger. sunna-velt Elysium.]

sunn-folgend a plant-name (rendering the Latin solisequia), heliotrope, Wrt. Voc. ii. 120, 71. v. sólsece.

sunn-gang, es; m. The course of the sun. v. next word.

sunn-ganges; adv. In the direction of the sun's movement, with the sun:--Wende ðé ðonne iii sunganges, Lchdm. i. 400, 10. Bebeóde hé hine Gode geornlíce and hine gesénige, cyrre hine sungonges ymb, ii. 116, 9. To move with the sun was considered lucky, to move in the reverse direction unlucky; the latter method is consequently taken by witches in their ceremonies. So Spenser, 'She turned her contrary to the sunne . . . for she the right did shunne.' Cf. Icel. sólar-sinnis with the sun:--Þeir höfðu gengit sólarsinniss um goðahús, Droplaugarsona Saga 11, 4. At sólu prosperously; and-sælis against the course of the sun; mostly used of witches or uncanny appearances:--Sá sauðamaðr Gró at hon gékk út, ok gékk andsælis um hus sín ok mælti erfitt mun verða at standa í mot giptu Ingimundarsona, Vatnsdæla Saga 59, 4. Cf. also Scotch witkershins, see the examples in Jamieson's Dictionary.

sunn-gihte, es; n. (?) A solstice:--On ðone ylcan dæg (June 24) byþ solstitia, ðæt ys on úre geþeóde, sungihte, forðon ðe seó sunne standeþ on mydre lyfte. . . . Ðonne gelympeþ ðæt wundorlíce on ðæs sumeres sungihte on mydne dæg, ðonne seó sunne byþ on ðæs heofones mydle, ðonne nafaþ seó sýl (at Jerusalem) næ-acute;nige sceade; ðonne ðæs sungihtes beóþ þrý dagas forð áurnen, ðonne hafaþ seó sýl æ-acute;rest lytle sceade, Shrn. 95, 29-96, 3. Cf. gebed-giht; and see sunn-stede.

sunn-líc; adj. Solar:--Ðæt sunlíce leóhtfæt lampas Titanea, Wrt. Voc. ii. 53, 24. On swá hwilcum sunlícum mónðe swá se móna geendaþ, Lchdm. iii. 250, 3. [O. H. Ger. sunna-líh.]

sunn-sceadu, we or e; f. A sun-shade, veil, covering to keep off the sun:--Sunsceadu flammeolum (flameolum curchyfe, Wrt. Voc. i. 238, col. 2), Wrt. Voc. ii. 149, 6.

sunn-scín sun-shine (?the word glosses speculum, Wrt. Voc. ii. 90, 14). v. scín.

sunn-scíne; adj. Beautiful or splendid as the sun:--Seó sunsciéne fæ-acute;mne, Exon. Th. 256, 9; Jul. 229.

sunn-set, es; n. The place where the sun sets, the west:--From sunsete (sunnsett, Lind.) ab occasu, Lk. Skt. Rush. 12, 54. Sunset occidentem, Mt. Kmbl. Lind. 24, 27. [Cf. Icel. sólar-seta, -setr sunset; sól-setr; n. pl. sunrise and sunset.]

sunn-stede, es; m. A solstice:--Sumor hæfþ sunnstede . . . winter hæfþ óþerne sunnstede . . . Gæ-acute;þ seó sunne norðweard óð ðæt heó becymþ tó ðam tácne ðe is geháten Cancer, ðæ-acute;r is se sumerlíca sunnstede . . . seó sunne cymþ eft súð tó ðam winterlícan sunnstede, Lchdm. iii. 250, 10-24. Ða Gréciscan onginnaþ hyra geár æt ðam sunnstede, 246, 19. God sette twegen sunnstedas, ðæne æ-acute;nne on .xii. kl. Ian. and ðone óðerne on .xii. kl. Iulii, Anglia viii. 299, 16. v. sunn-gihte.

sunn-treów (?). In Wrt. Voc. i. 291, 3 origia is glossed by sun&dash-uncertain;treów. Cockayne suggests, oryza sum treów, Lchdm. iii. 346, col. 1.

sunnu. v. sunne.

sunn-wlitig; adj. Beautiful with the sun:--Winter biþ cealdost, lencten hrímigost, sumor sunwlitigost, Menol. Fox 473; Gn. C. 7.

sunor (-er), e; f. A herd of swine, a sounder ('That men calleth a trip of a tame swyn is called of wylde swyn a soundre; that is to say, &yogh;if ther be passyd v. or vi. togedres.'--Halliwell's Dict.):--Wæs unfeor suner swína (suner berga, Lind. grex porcorum) etende. Ða deóful bédun hinae: 'send úsic in ðás sunrae (suner, Lind. gregem) swína.' . . . Eode all siu suner niþerweardes in sae, Mt. Kmbl. Rush. 8, 30-32. Sunor . . . ðæt sunor, Lk. Skt. Lind. 8, 32, 33. [The word seems to be found in the Lombard sonar-pair, sonor-pahir verres qui omnes alios verres in grege batuit et vincit; see Grmm. Gesch. D. S. 483; Graff. 3, 202: and in the Frankish sonesti=duodecim equas cum admissario, aut sex scrovas cum verre, vel duodecim vaccas cum tauro, Grmm. Gesch. D. S. 383.]

sun-sunnu; m. A grandson:--Gif his sunu and ðæs sunsunu, L. Wg. 11; Th. i. 188, 23.

sunu; gen. a, u; dat. a, u; n. pl. a, u, o: there are also weak forms sing. suna; n. pl. sunan; gen. sunena; m. I. a son:--Mín se gecorena sunu (sune, Rush.), Mt. Kmbl. 3, 17. Sum man hæfde twegen suna (suno, Lind. Rush.) . . . ealle his þing gegaderude se gingra sunu (suno, Rush.), Lk. Skt. 15, 11, 13. Sunu Healfdenes, Beo. Th 1294; B. 645. Féng tó Beornica ríce Æþelfriþes suna, Bd. 3, 1; S. 523, 13. Swíþhelm, Seaxbaldes suna, 3, 22; S. 553, 42: 3, 24; S. 556, 26. Hwæðer hit sig ðínes suna, Gen. 37, 32. Word hiere suna, Elen. Kmbl. 443; El. 222: Exon. Th. 6, 34; Cri. 94. Heó ne gehýrde ná hyre leófan sunu stemne (but suna ll. 20, 24), Wulfst. 152, 16. Gif his sunu and his sunu sunu geþeóþ, L. Wg. 11; Th. i. 188, 10. Cyning ðe macode hys suna (sune, Lind.: sunu, Rush. filio) gyfta, Mt. Kmbl. 22, 2. Án mann hæfde twegen suna (sunu, Lind.: sunes, Rush.); ðá cwæð hé tó ðam yldran suna, 21, 28: Beo. Th. 4055; B. 2025. Ic fare tó mínum sunu, Gen. 37, 35: Exon. Th. 40, 8; Cri. 635. Wille ic ásecgan sunu Healfdenes, mæ-acute;rum þeódne, mín æ-acute;rende, Beo. Th. 694; B. 344. Ic ðé forgife sunu, Gen. 17, 16. Heó sunu (suno, Rush.) cende, Lk. Skt. 1, 57. Sege ðæt ðás míne twegen suna (suno, Lind.: sunæ, Rush.) sittan . . ., Mt. Kmbl. 20, 21: Cd. Th. 93, 24; Gen. 1551. Suno, 97, 19; Gen. 1615. Sunu, 199, 1; Exod. 332: 199, 19; Exod. 341. Hé worn gestrýnde suna and dohtra, Cd. Th. 74, 13; Gen. 1221. Hwaet suna hæfde Adam? .xxx. sunena and .xxx. dohtra, Salm. Kmbl. p. 184, 31-32. Hwí sceal ic beón bedæ-acute;led æ-acute;gðer mínra sunena on ánum dæge? Gen. 27, 45: Lev. 7, 32. Zebedéis sunena (suna, MS. A., Lind.: sunena, Rush.) módor mater filiorum Zebedaei, Mt. Kmbl. 27, 56. Sunana, p. 18, 14. Beód Aarone and his sunum, Lev. 6, 20. Mid sunum ðínum, Cd. Th. 78, 28; Gen. 1300. Heora bearn blótan feóndum, sceuccum onsæcgean suna and dohter, Ps. Th. 105, 27. Hire selfre sunu sweoloðe befæstan, bánfatu bærnan, Beo. Th. 2234; B. 1115. ¶ In expressions denoting degrees of descent:--Suna sunu nepos, neptis, þridda sunu pronepus, proneptis, Wrt. Voc. ii. 62, 35. Feórþa sunu abnepos, 4, 73: 8, 22. Fífta sunu adnepos, 8, 23. Suna sune vel bróðer sune nepos, feówerþe sune abnepos, fífte sune adnepos, sixte sune trinepos, i. 51, 71-77. Fæderan sunan patrueles, móddriau sunan matrueles, fæderon sunan fratres patrueles, 52, 1-4. II. used of animals:--Ðære myran sunu equae filius, Bd. 3, 14; S. 540, 30. Ðæs gores sunu the beetle, Exon. Th. 426, 11; Rä. 41, 72. [Goth. sunus: O. Sax. sunu (-o), pl. suni: O. L. Ger. sunu (-o), sun: O. Frs. sunu, sun, son; pl. acc. suna, sunar, sonen: O. H. Ger. sunu, sun; pl. suni: Icel. sonr; pl. sønir, synir, acc. sonu.] v. bisceop-, gást-, god-, hornung-, steóp-, sun-sunu.

sunu-cennicge (?) one who bears a son, a mother:--Sunucenn genetrix, sunucennices genetricis, sunucennic genetricis, Rtl. 66, 23, 17, 11.

súpan; p. seáp, pl. supon; pp. sopen. I. to sup, to take [fluid] into the mouth:--Gif hé ðæt broð sýpþ, Lchdm. ii. 336, 16. Hé sæ-acute;p (seáp, MSS. O. V.) of ðæm calice blód, Homl. Skt. i. 3, 162. Súp ðæt wós, Lchdm. i. 86, 17. Hrefnes fót wel on wíne, súp swá ðú hátost mæ-acute;ge, ii. 50, 25: 56, 2: iii. 48, 2. Seóð on wíne, súpe hit swá wearm and healde on his múðe, i. 94, 20. Wyl on gáte meolce and súpe, ii. 100, 24. Þeáh ðú mid cuclere ðæt súpe, ðæt hylpþ, 184, 25. Genim fífleáfan seáw . . . syle him súpan, i. 86, 25, 28: 82, 23. Dó on swýþe gód beór, syle hyt him ðonne wlacu súpan, 196, 19. Hé gelæ-acute;hte æ-acute;nne