This is page 150 of the supplement to An Anglo-Saxon Dictionary by T. Northcote Toller (1921)

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150 DEÓPIAN -- DEÓRWYRÐLÍCE

deópian; p. ode To get deep :-- Swá dolh ne deópian, Lch. ii. 352, 2. [per waxeð wunde and deopeð into þe soule, A. R. 288.]

deóp-lic. Add: I. where great knowledge is shewn or required :-- Dis fers is swíðe deóplic eów tó understandenne, Hml. Th. ii. 386, 3. Hit wile þingcan ungelæ-acute;redum mannum tó deóplic, Lch. iii. 244, 10. Deóplicu (depp-, MS.) is seó ácsung and winsumu tó witanne þám þe hyt witan mæg, Shrn. 191, 20. God geswác ðæs dihtes ðæs deóplican cræftes, Hex. 20, 15. II. grievous, terrible :-- Deóplice, egeslice minacem, An. Ox. 3523.

deóp-líce. Add: I. of mental operations :-- Hé deóplíce undernam Drihtnes láre ... and wunode deóplíce gelæ-acute;red, Hml, S. 29, 76, 81. Deóplícor (profundius) þú smeágst þonne yld úre anfón mæge, Coll. M. 33, 11. II. in other connexions :-- Hí Godes þeówas deóplíce griðe&dash-uncertain;dan they most effectually protected God's servants, Ll. Th. i. 334, 24. tó ðám écan lífe ðe hé deóplíce geearnode to the eternal life that he most thoroughly deserved, Hml. Th. ii. 154,

deópnes. Add: I. a deep place :-- Diópnis chaos, Wrt. Voc. ii. 20, 53. Deópnysse voragine, An. Ox. 4340. IX. depth of meaning, mystery :-- Þæt ðám gódum ne sý oftogen seó gástlice deópnyss, Hml. Th. ii. 96, 5. Diópnise ríces heofna mysteria regni coelorum, Mt. L. 13, 11. III. cunning, subtlety :-- þára geréfena unriht and reáflác and deópnessa and wóge dómas and prættas, Wlfst. 245, 2 : Angl. viii. 336, 40.

deóp-þancol. Substitute : Deep-thoughted, profoundly thoughtful :-- Þæt þu scealt deópþanclum geþance ásmeágan, Wlfst. 248, 7. Witan mid deópðanclum mode, Angl. viii. 329, 11.

deópþancol-líce; adv. With depth of thought, with profound learning :-- Búton óðrum trahtbócum ðe hé mid gecneordum andgite deópðancollíce ásmeáde, Hml. Th. i. 436, 20.

deór an animal. Add :-- Deór ferus, Ælfc. Gr. Z. 236, 11. God biþ þonne réðra þonne æ-acute;nig wilde deór. Bl. H. 95, 31. Þæt græ-acute;ge deór wulf on wealde. Chr. 937; P. 109, 22. úr byð ... fela frécne deór, Rún. 2. Se camal þ-bar; micla dear, Lk. L. 18, 25. Se micla dear, Mk. L. 10, 25. Of camele ðæ-acute;m deáre, Mt. p. 19, 11. Wildu diór þæ-acute;r woldon tó irnan and stondon swilce hí tamu wæ-acute;ron, Bt. 35, 6; F. 168, l. Deór and neát bestiae et universa pecora, Ps. Th. 148, 10. Wildu deór and neáta gehwilc, Dan. 389. Hálig feoh and wilde deór, Gen. 202. Holmes læst and heofonfuglas and wildu deór, 1516. Manna pað semila, deóra pað callis, Wrt. Voc. i. 37, 42. Dióra, Met. 26, 92. Leó, deóra cénost, Exod. 322. Fugel oððe fisc on sæ-acute;, oððe on eorðan neát, feldgangende feoh, oððe on westenne wildra deóra þæt grimmeste, Seel. 82. Sum biþ on huntode ... deóra dræ-acute;fend, Crä. 38. þú þurh deóra gripe deáðe sweltest, Jul. 125. Deárum bestiis, Rtl. 178, 7. v. wilde-deór.

deór brave. Add; [v. N. E. D. dear, dere.]

deorc. Add: I. without light :-- Deorc tenebrosus, Wülck. Gl. 246, 3. Eal bið úpheofon sweart and gesworcen, deorc and dimhíw tristius coelum tenebris obducitur atris, Dóm. L. 106; Wlfst. 137, 9. Þeós deorce niht getácnaþ micel leóht tówerd, Hml. S. 29, 14. II. of colour :-- Deorc, dungræ-acute;g fuscus, i. niger, Wülck. Gl. 246, 3 : furua, fusca, nigra, 245, 41. Ceruleus, i. glaucus grénehæ-acute;wen, fáh, deorc. Color est inter album el nigrum, subniger. Cerulei profundi deorcre dýpan, 203, 1-4. Deorces sótes furus (i. nigre) fuliginis, An. Ox. 4157. Deorcre caerula, Germ. 389, 73. Geolwum oððe deorcum fuluis, Wülck. Gl. 401, 39. III. gloomy, dreadful, horrible :-- Duerc teter, Wrt. Voc. ii. 122, 13. On deorce cwicsúsle in tetra tartara. An. Ox.

deorce-græ-acute;g; adj. Dark grey :-- Deorcegræ-acute;g elbus, Wrt. Voc. i. 46, 48 : ii. 32, 56. Elbus, i. medius color dyrcegræ-acute;g, s. inter nigrum et album, 143, 20.

deorc-full. For Scint. 59 substitute Scint. 186, 8, and add :-- Eall líchama þín deorcfull (derkful. Wick. Mt. 6, 23 : Lk. 11. 34) byð, Scint. 187, 14. [v. N. E. D. darkfull.]

deorcian. Substitute: To become dark, to grow dim (of sight) :-- Deorcaþ gesihð hebet visus, Ps. L. fol. 142, 2. [Hise i&yogh;en derkeden (caligaverant), Wick. i. Sam. 4, 15. v. N. E. D. dark; vb.] v. á-deorcian.

deorc-líce. For reference 'Glos. ... 7' substitute Germ. 391, 22.

deorc-ness, e; f. Darkness, obscurity :-- On swá micelre deorcnysse in tanta obscuritate, Scint. 228, 3.

deorcung. Add :-- On þeorcun(c)ge in crepusculo, Angl. xiii. 398, 475 : 400, 508. [In Mid. E. a variant of derk is þerk. v. N. E. D. s. v. dark.]

deór-cynn a species of ( wild) beast. Add after deórcynn (l. 4) :-- and ealle nýtena þe on feówer fótum gáð (cf. God geworhte þæ-acute;re eorðan deór (bestias) æfter hira híwum and þá nítena (jumenta). Gen. 1. 25).

deóre. Add: ERROR diére, dýre. I. beloved :-- Se deóra þegn the beloved disciple, Bl. H. 67, 22. Sunu mín leaf &l-bar; diora filius meus dilectus, Mt. L. 17, 5. II. of great value :-- He ús swá dýran cépe gebohte, Angl. xii. 517, 35. Ic bidde þé þæt ðú læ-acute;te húru ðé ðín líf þonne ðíne sceós I pray thee at any rate set thy life higher than thy shoes, Hml. Th. ii. 410, 18. Ðá fatu sint fægran and diérran þonne æ-acute;negu óþru, Ors. 5, 2; S. 216, 5 : Bt. 14, 2 ; S. 32, 16. Deórran, 31, 11 note. Diórrest fet vas pretiosum, Kent. Gl. 741. III. of great excellence :-- Dióres gástes pretiosi spiritus, Kent. Gl. 623. v. efen-díre.

deóre; adv. Fiercely, cruelly [v. deór; adj.] :-- Deáð se bitera swá deóre (deórne?; but cf. þone deóran síð = death, Sal. 361) genam æ-acute;þelne of eorðan, Chr. 1065 ; P. 194, 14.

deóre; adv. Dearly. Add: I. in reference to payment :-- Deóre bebohte care vendidit, Wrt. Voc. ii. 129, 16. His ceáp þe hé deóre gebohte, Ll. Th. i. 304, 22. Hí sculon deóre ágildan eal, Wlfst. 190, 22. Hygeteónan seolfre deóre bétan, Gen. 2732. Æ-acute;lce misdæ-acute;da deór-ar ágyldan, Ll. Th. i. 328, 15. Se cyng sealde his land tó male swá hé deórost mihte. Chr. 1086; P. 218, 12. II. with kindness, as holding a person dear :-- Dém þú þín folc deóre mid sóðe judica populum tuum in tua justitia, Ps. Th. 71, 2 : 117, 24. Drihten, mín gebed deóre gehýre, and onfóh georne mine hálsunge, 142, 1: 118, 154. [v. N. E. D. dear ; adv. O. H. Ger.

deóren. Add :-- Deórenum ferinnm, ferinis, Wrt. Voc. ii. 148, 8, 9. [O. H. Ger. tiorín ferinus.]

deorf; adj. v. dearf; mán-deorf.

deór-fald. Substitute: I. an enclosure or cage for wild beasts :-- Deórfald cavea, domus in theatro, Wrt. Voc. ii. 129, 64. [II. a deer-park :-- Se king rád in his dérfald, Chr. 1123; P. 251, 5. þis wæs segon on þe selue derfald in þá tune on Burch and on ealle þá wudes, 1127; P. 258, 21.]

deorfan. Add: I. to labour :-- Ic dearf exercebor, i. laboravi, Wrt. Voc. ii. 144, 67. Ic nelle deorfan (laborare) ofer hig, Coll. M. 26, 17. II. to be in peril :-- On frecednesse he dyrfð periculo periclitat, Lch. iii. 151, 10, 15. Manega for éhtum durfon multi propter opes periclitauerunt, Scint. 215, 13. [O. Frs. for-derva to perish: O. L. Ger. far-durvon perierunt.] v. dirfan.

deór-geat, es; n. A gate for deer to pass through :-- Of stapolwege on ðæt deórgeat; of ðám deórgeate, C. D. v. 270, 15. East be hagan tó ðám ealdan deórgeate, 281, 25.

deór-haga(?), an; m. A deer-enclosure, deer-park :-- Ic an mine cnihtes þat wude at Aungre búten þat dérhage, Cht. Th. 574, 20. [O. H. Ger. Teorhage (local name]. Cf. Ger. wild-gehäge.] v. next word.

deór-hege. Add :-- Deórhege heáwan, Angl. ix. 262, 8.

deór-líce. Add: [O. Sax. diur-líko: O. H. Ger. tiur-lícho gloriose, pompatice.]

deór-ling. Add: a (king's) favourite :-- Drihtnes deórling (dýr-, v. l.) Benedictus, Gr. D. 176, 7. Dauide íæ-acute;m Godes dírlinge, Past. 393, 3. Dýrling, Hml. S. 6, 326. Leóf cyningc ... her syndon þe þíne deórlingas beón sceoldon, 23, 148. His (Godwin's) sunan wæ-acute;ron eorlas and þæs cynges dýrlingas, Chr. 1052 ; P. 176, 24. Dýrlingas penates, Germ. 397, 448. Se wela þe hé (the king) gifþ his deórlingum, Bt. 29, 1; F. 102, 3. Hé (Nero) weorþode his deórlingas mid welum, 28 ; F. 100, 29. Sumne king and his deóHingas, Shrn. 200, 29. H as a nickname :-- Eádríc ealdorman and Ælmæ-acute;r Deórlingc (Dýrling, v. l.), Chr. 1016 ; P. 150, 3.

deór-net. Add: -- Deórnett cassis, Wülck. Gl. 183, 12.

deór-tún. Add: -- Deórtún broel, hortus cervortim, Wrt. Voc. ii. 127, 22. Deórtuun broel, 102, 20.

deór-wyrþe. Add: I. of persons, of great worth, excellent, noble :-- Dionisius se deórwurða martyr, Hml. S. 29, 6. Dauid se deórwurða sealmwirhta, Ælfc. T. Grn. 7, 5. II. of things, of great value, precious, costly :-- Deórwurde wæ-acute;fels regillum vel peplum vel palla, Wrt. Voc. i. 40, 32. Sealfbox deórwyrþes (diórwytðes, L., ðiórwyrdes, R. pretiosi) nardes, Mk. 14, 3. Án pund deórwyrþre smerenesse, Bl. H. 69, 1. Diórweorþum stáne, Kent. Gl. 250. He his þ-bar; deórwyrðe blód ágeát, Bl. H. 97, 12. Glengas deórwyrþra hrægla, 99, 19. þincg dýrwyrþe res pretiosas, Coll. M. 26, 33. þ-bar; is þ-bar; eallra deórweorþeste feoh pretiosissimum divitiarum genus, Bt. 20; F. 72, 26. v. diór-, dýr-wurþe in Dict. [v. N. E. D.

deórwyrþ-lic (-wi(e)rþ-) ; adj. Precious, costly :-- Hi him deórwurðlice anlícnyssa áræ-acute;rdon, Hml. Th. i. 366, 21. Mid þínum deórwyrðlicostan blóde praetioso sanguine, Hymn. ad Mat. 20.

deórwyrðlíce (-wi(e)rþ-); adv. I. richly, sumptuously, splendidly, gloriously :-- Þ-bar; mann his godas deórwurðlíce frætewode, Hml. S. 14, 129. Hé geseah ðone rícan deórweorðlíce geglencgedne. Hml. Th. i. 330, 14. Hé geseah Drihtnes ródetácn deórwurðlíce scínan, ii. 304, 11 ; Hml. S. 27, 92. Se déma deórwurðlíce bebyrigde his líchaman, 215. II. in high esteem, as of great value :-- Þí hé elcað ðæt we sceolon deórwyrðlíce healdan Godes gife. Swá hwæt swá man eáðelíce begyt, þæt ne bið ná swá deórwyrðe swá þæt þæt earfoðlíce bið begyten, Hml. Th. i. 248, 28. Heó wæs sumne dæ-acute;l hæbbende of þám reáfe þæs Hæ-acute;lendes and hyt swýðe deórwyrðlíce heóld, Hml. A. 187, 179. Se bisceop underféng þone cniht and hine deórwurðlíce heóld ... and hé