This is page 385 of the supplement to An Anglo-Saxon Dictionary by T. Northcote Toller (1921)

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GEOLWIAN--GEOND 385

geolwian; p. ode To become yellow or ruddy:--Ná beheald þú wín þænne hit geoluwað (flauescit), Scint. 105, 7. Geolwaþ, Wrt. Voc. ii. 149, 18. Þá geolewedan (gegeolewedan, An. Ox. 108) crocata, Hpt. Gl. 408, 57.

geomær, l.? geon-cær = geán-cir, q.v.:--Gást gangende, næs se geomær eft spiritus vadens et non rediens, Ps. Th. 77, 39.

geó-man. Take here iú-man in Dict., and add:--Swá geómen cwæ-acute;don, Lch. iii. 430, 32.

geómor. Add: I. of persons, feeling sad:--Hige geómor, swýðe mid sorgum gedréfed, Jud. 87. Him wæs geómor sefa, . . . hyge murnende, Cri. 499. Geómor sefa, murnende mód, B. 49. Geómor sefa, hyge gnornende, Gú. 1181. Sefa geómor, mód morgenseóc, Hy. 4, 94. Hé geómor wearð, sárig for his synnum, Dóm. 87. Ic þis giedd wrece bi mé ful geómorre, Kl. 1. I a. sad of soul, at heart:--Hé módes geómor meregrund gefeóll, B. 2100. I b. with cause of sadness given in gen. or inst.:--Geómor gúdæ-acute;da, Ph. 556. Reónigmóde . . . gehðum geómre, El. 322. II. expressing sadness, melancholy:--Hé ongann geómran stefne hearmleóð galan, An. 1128: Met. 1, 84. [Perhaps the passage under geómor-gid (geómor gid?) might be taken here.? III. having a cheerless sound or appearance:--Þeós geómre lyft triste coelum, Exod. 430. Geác monað geómran reorde, Seef. 53. IV. of a season in which sadness is experienced:--In þá geómran tíd (the last day), Ph. 517.

geómore, geómre; adv. Sadly, mournfully:--Wearð undyrne cúð, gyddum geómore, þætte Grendel wan wið Hróðgár, B. 151. Þæ-acute;r wæs tóða geheáw hlúde and geómre, Sat. 340.

geómor-gid. v. geómor; II.

geómor-lic. Substitute: I. causing sorrow, miserable, grievous, sad:--Bið geómorlic gomelum ceorle tó gebídanne, þæt his byre ríde giong on galgan, B. 2444. Mid þæ-acute;m þe þá burgware swá geómorlic angin hæfdon non secus ac si capta esset, turbata civitas fuit, Ors. 4, 5; S. 166, 15. II. expressing sorrow, mournful, sad:--Ðá ongan ic heófonde forðbringan þá geómorlican siccetunga, Hml. S. 23 b, 429. [O. Sax. jámar-lík: O. H. Ger. jámar-líh.?

geómorlíce. Add: I. in a way that causes sorrow, miserably:--Man sceal þá geoguðe geómorlíce læ-acute;dan gehæft, heánlíce mid heardum bendum, Wlfst. 295, 17. II. in a way that expresses sorrow, lamentably, mournfully:--Tó Gode gebiddende and tó him heora neóde geómorlíce mæ-acute;nende, Hml. S. 23, 141. [O. H. Ger. jámarlíhho luctuose.?

geómor-mód. Add: I. of persons. (1) sad-hearted, sad of soul, sorrowful:--Þá wearð Esau swíðe sárig and geómormód (consternatus), Gen. 27, 34. Cain gewát gongan geómormód, wineleás wrecca, Gen. 1050. Ic teáras sceal geótan geómormód, Cri. 173. Geómormód, . . . earg and unrót, 1407: Hy. 10, 29. Á scyle geong mon wesan geómormód, heard heortan geþoht, swylce habban sceal blíþe gebæ-acute;ro if a young man must ever be sad of soul, brave heart's thought, also cheery bearing must he have, Kl. 42. Geómormódes drúsendne hyge, Gú. 1033. Gewitan him (the apostles after the ascension) gongan . . . geómormóde, Cri. 535: An. 406. (2) gloomy from a sense of evil fortune or danger:--Eald æscwiga, se þe eall geman gárcwealm gumena (him bið grim sefa), onginneð geómormód geongum cempan . . . higes cunnian, B. 2044. Þám folce geómormódum (the people threatened by Holofernes' army), Jud. 144. II. of birds:--Fugelas cyrrað from þám gúþfrecan geómormóde eft tó earde, Ph. 353.

geómor-ness, e; f. Sadness, trouble:--Gedréfednes &l-bar; geómornes tribulatio, Ps. L. 118, 143.

geómre. v. geómore.

geómrian. Add:--Þú geómrast for þám þe heó onhwyrfed is, Bt. 7, 1; F. 16, 9. Ðú giómras gemas, Kent. Gl. 94. Hé swýþe weóp and geómrian ongan flens et gemens, Guth. Gr. 162, 33. Gémerian and wépan gemere et flere, Scint. 34, 3. Ðá ic þá ðis leóþ geómriende ásungen hæfde haec dum querimoniam lacrymabilem styli officio designarem, Bt. 3, 1; F. 4, 16. Æ-acute;fre ic wurðe syððan geómriende deducetis canos meos cum dolore ad inferos, Gen. 42, 38. Geómriende ejulantes, Mk. 5, 38. ¶ geómrian tó to sigh for, long for:--Hí geómriað tó ðám upplican, Hml. Th. i. 520, 23. [Gullen þa helmes, &yogh;eoumereden eorles, Laym. 23492. O. H. Ger. ámarón: Ger. jammern.] v. á-, be&dash-uncertain;geómrian; gímran.

geómrung. Add:--Geómrung gemitus, Wrt. Voc. ii. 42, 11. Mid geómrunge and mid wópe (vel gemitu vel fletu) hí getácniaþ heora módes lufe, R. Ben. 138, 5. Hé for þæs Módes geómerunge (geómrunga, v. l.) næs náuht gedréfed nihil meis questibus mota, Bt. 5, 1; F. 8, 26.

geon; pron. Yon, that:--Arís and gong tó geonre byrg surgens ingredere civitatem (Acts 9, 6), Past. 443, 25. [Goth. jains: O. H. Ger. jenér: Icel. enn.] See next word.

geonan. v. be-geonan: ge-onbyrded. v. un-geonbyrded.

geond. Add: gend (v. geond-geótan), gind, giend, gynd. A. with acc. I. where position is marked. (1) distribution of objects (a) over a surface:--Ealle hí lágon slæ-acute;pende geond þá eordan they all lay about on the ground sleeping, Hml. S. 23, 260. Mid gymstánum gefrætewod geond eall adorned all over with jewels, 36, 140. (b) within an area:--Þæ-acute;r sint swíðe micle meras geond þá móras there are very large lakes among the moors, Ors. 1, 1; S. 19, 5. Gind þæt lond tó&dash-uncertain;bræ-acute;d, 4, 8; S. 188, 12. Weras geond þá wínburg, An. 1639. Úre bisceopas geond eal Romána ríce our bishops throughout the Roman empire, Bl. H. 187, 3. Secgað ðæ-acute;m welegum gind ðisne middangeard, Past. 181, 14. Geond ealne middaneard, Hy. 3, 12. Monge sindon geond middangeard hádas under heofonum, Gú. 1. Heá beorgas geond sídne grund the high hills throughout the wide world, Gen. 1388. Ealle ðá reliquias ðe gind ealne middangeard sindon, Rtl. 114, 18. Æfter burgum geond Bryten innan, Gú. 855. (bb) among a people:--Þám snoterestum geond Iudéas, El. 278. (c) within a space:--Þá cynn þe flód wecceð geond hronráde, Gen. 205. (cc) a room, hall, &c.:--Ealle geond windsele, Sat. 386. Geond þæt síde sel throughout the spacious hall, An. 763. Hringdene geond þæt sæld swæ-acute;fon they slept all about the hall, B. 1280. Ne gód hafoc geond sæl swingeð no hawk has its perch in the hall, 2264. (2) diffusion of an object throughout a space:--Eówerne naman tóbræ-acute;dan geond eallne eorþan, Bt. 18, 2; F. 64, 5: Víd. 99. Þæ-acute;r wæs cirm micel geond Mermedonia, An. 42. Wynn geond wuldres þrym, Cri. 71. Cóm micel hæ-acute;te giend Rómáne, Ors. 2, 6; S. 88, 15. (3) distribution to or diffusion through many places:--Hé þæt wín tódæ-acute;lde geond ealle þá kyfa and geond ealle þá fatu, Gr. D. 58, 22-24. Drihten eów tódrífð geond ealle þá þeóda (in omnes gentes), Deut. 4, 27. Wæs geond werþeóde Waldendes wracu wíde gefræ-acute;ge, Edg. 53. Wæs úre líf geond londa fela fracuð, Az. 23. Seó treów geond bilwitra breóst áríseð, Gn. Ex. 161. (3 a) where a like circumstance occurs at different places:--Beóð eorþan styrunga geond stówa (per loca), Lk. 21, 11. (4) distribution among other objects, between:--Geseah ic wíngeard, and þá twigo his hongodon geond þá columnan vineam inter columnas pendentem miratus sum, Nar. 4, 29. II. where there is movement. (1) of a body (a) on a surface, across, over, about:--Manig wyht is mistlíce férende geond (geon, v. l.) eorþan quam variis terras animalia permeant figuris, Bt. 41, 6; F. 254, 24. Fleógan crupon geond eall þá limu, Ors. 1, 7; S. 38, 3. Férdon folctogan feorran and neán geond wídwegas, B. 840. Swá wé on laguflóde ofer cald wæter ceólum líðan, geond sídne aæ-acute; sundhengestum flódwudu fergen, Cri. 853: Gen. 1331. (b) within an area, through, about a country (or people):--Hí ealle heora lífláde geond missenlice þeóda (per diversas prouincias) farað, R. Ben. 9, 21: Sat. 270. Hé sum his folc sende gind þæt lond tó herigenne, Ors. 4, 8; S. 188, 10. Þ-bar; hrýþer geond þ-bar; wésten férde, Bl. H. 199, 10: 12. Þá heáfodleásan man héngc on ðá portweallas . . . flugon hrócas and hremmas geond þá portweallas and tósliton ðá hálgan Godes dýrlingas, Hml. S. 23, 79. (c) within a space, through, about, in:--Heó hwearf geond þæt reced, B. 1981. Hé hwearf geond þone wudu, Bl. H. 199, 13: Ll. Th. i. 114, 15. Hié hine tugon geond þæ-acute;re ceastre lanan, Bl. H. 241, 25. (cc) within a medium (earth, water, air):--Hornfisc glád geond gársecg, An. 371. Git geseóþ hine geond heofenas féran, Bl. H. 187, 34. Heofonfuglas lácende geond lyft farað, Az. 144: El. 734. (2) where there is motion of a fluid, growth of a plant (lit. or fig.). (a) through an area:--Læ-acute;d ðíne willas gind ðín lond, Past. 373, 5. Ræ-acute;hton wíde geond werþeóda wróhtes telgan, Gen. 991. (b) through a medium:--Se æ-acute;welm biþ smúgende geond þá eorðan, Bt. 24, 1; F. 80, 26. (3) where there is movement to every part of an object, throughout. (a) the subject material:--Hé ús féran hét geond ginne grund: 'Farað geond ealle eorðan sceátas, bodiað geleáfan ofer foldan fæðm' (euntes in mundum uniuersum praedicate euangelium, Mk. 16, 15), An. 329-336: Cri. 481. His apostolas tóférdon geond þisne middaneard, Hml. S. 36, 15. Hundes fleógan cómon geond eall þæt mancyn, Ors. 1, 7; S. 38, 2. Man gengde geond eall ábútan þone port&dash-uncertain;weall, Hml. S. 23, 267: 355. (b) the subject non-material:--Geond ealle eorþan gæ-acute;þ heora swég in omnem terram exiuit sonus eorum, Bl. H. 133, 34. Wordhleóðor ástág geond heáhræced, An. 709. Wæs geond þá werþeóde læ-acute;ded morgenspel, El. 969. (4) where there is movement to many places:--Gá geond þás wegas and hegas exi in uias et sepes, Lk. 14, 23. Heó wæ-acute;ðeð geond weallas, Rä. 35, 5. III. marking the locality to which sight is directed, (to look) through, over:--Sioh geond þás sídan gesceaft, Cri. 59. Hé lócade geond þæt láðe scræf mid égum, Sat. 727. IV. marking the locality of action or condition. (1) in or on a place, throughout:--Wé weorðiað wíde geond eorðan heáhengles tíd, Men. 176. Geond woruld innan, Cri. 469. Bodad geond ealne middangeard praedicatum in toto mundo (Mt. 26, 13), Bl. H. 69, 19: 121, 3. Geond þá burh bodad beorne manegum, An. 1122. Cúð is wíde geond middangeard þ-bar; . . ., Gú. 508. Þ-bar; wé úre gesibsumnesse healdon gynd ealne mínne anweald, Ll. Th. i. 246, 23: 270, 10. (2) among people:--Ic geond þeóde (inter gentes) sealmas singe, Ps. Th. 56, 11: Men. 127. Geond ealle þeóda, Hy. 9, 2. Geond hæleða bearn, Men. 121. Sécan geond Israéla earme láfe, Dan. 80. V. of time, during, through, for:--Geond fíf mónþas, Hml. S. 21, 145. Geond nigon geúra fec, 157: 3, 469. Géond ealra worulda woruld, Sat. 224. Gynd æ-acute;nlípie dagas per singulos dies, Ps. L. Lnd. p. 248, 15. Þurh dæg &l-bar; iand dæg per diem, Ps. L. 12, 2: