This is page 528 of the supplement to An Anglo-Saxon Dictionary by T. Northcote Toller (1921)

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528 HEFIGIAN -- HEGE-STÓW

néd &l-bar; hefia (néde, R.) fearras spiritus uix discedit, Lk. L. 9, 39. III. grievously, painfully, Ps. Th. 57, 2 (in Dict.). [O. H. Ger. hebigo grave, sublime.]

hefigian. Add: I. intrans. To become heavy. (1) to increase in weight :-- Se wæ-acute;ta ásígð tó ðæ-acute;m lime, ðonne áswilð hit and hefegað, Past. 72, 10. (2) of disease, to grow worse :-- Hefiendre (hefigende, v. l.) þæ-acute;re ádle ingravescente molestia, Gr. D. 297, 14. II. trans. To mate heavy or dull, to weary: -- Þý læ-acute;s ic lengc þone þane hefige þára leornendra mid gesegenum þára fremdra tæ-acute;lnysse ne sensus legentium prolixae sententiae molesta defensio obnubilet, Guth. Gr. 102, 31. [O. H. Ger. ge-hebigón.] v. a-, ge-hefigian.

hefig-lic. Add: I. of fighting, heavy :-- Nán hefilic gefeoht ne wearð, Chr. 868; P. 71, 2. II. grave, deep, profound :-- Hefiglices gedwolan erroris, Past. 367, 19. v. hefe-lic.

hefig-líce. Add: I. sluggishly, dully :-- Mið eárum hefiglíce (graviter) gehérdon, Mt. L. R. 13, 15. II. with grief, displeasure, or anger :-- Þá hæ-acute;ðenan weras his word hefiglíce (moleste) onféngcon, Gr. D. 250, 20. Hefiglíce dure, Gen. 21, 11 (in Dict.). Fela spræc se Hæ-acute;lend and hefiglíce be rícum; ac hé hí eft gefréfrode, Hml. Th. ii. 328, 2. III. vehemently, deeply, intensely :-- On langre lengtenádle hefiglíce swenced (graviter vexatus), Bd. 3, 12 ; Sch. 243, 8. Ongunnun ðá æ-acute;gleáwan hefiglíce (hefi-, v. l.) him ágén stondan (grauiter insistere) the scribes began to urge him vehemently, Lk. (W. S., L., R.) 11, 53. Þ-bar; þ-bar;te swíþe hefiglíce beswícþ þára monna mód, Bt: 18, 1; F. 60, 21. Sió stilnes swíðe hefiglíce (gravius) dereð hiora ingeðonce, Past. 350, 6. Hé ofermódegað innan micle ðý hefiglícor graviter interius superbitur, 312, 3. v. héfe-líce. UNCERTAIN

hefig-mód. Substitute: I. having an oppressive disposition, troublesome, vexatious. v. hefig; VIII. 1 :-- Hefigmóde hí wæ-acute;ron mé molesti erant mihi, Ps. Spl. T. 54, 3. II. sad-hearted, having a heavy heart. v. hefig; XIII. 1 a :-- Þæ-acute;r (in heaven) him næ-acute;fre ne hingrað, ne hé hefigmód ne bið, Nap. 36.

hefig-ness. Add: I. oppressiveness, burdensomeness :-- Synna úsra hefignese ué biðon áðryhto peccatorum nostrorum pondere premimur, Rtl. 51, 23. Hú ðú gehæ-acute;led beón miht fram þysse ádle hefignesse (hefi-, v. l.) quomodo cureris ab huius molestia langoris, Bd. 3, 12 ; Sch. 243, 16. Ne þincð mé nán geswinc hefig, gyf ic geseó and habbe þæt ðæt ic æfter swince. Ac se tweónung wyrcað þá hefinesse, Solil. H. 26, 3. Wé béron hefignise (pondus) ðæs dæges and hæ-acute;to, Mt. L. 20, 12. I a. a trouble; a difficult matter :-- Hú ne witon wé þ-bar; nán nearewnes ne nán earfoþu ne nán unrótnes ne nán sár ne nán hefignes nis nán gesæ-acute;lð? nam non esse anxiam, tristemque beatitudinem, nec doloribus, molestiisque subjectam quid attinet dicere ?, Bt. 24, 4; F. 86, 21. Gif hwilcum bréðer æ-acute;nig hefines . . . beóð geþeódde si cui fratri aliqua gravia . . . injunguntur, R. Ben. I. 114, 5. II. oppressed condition of body or senses, want of animation, dullness :-- Þú cwæ-acute;de þ-bar; ic hæfde forgiten þ-bar; gód þ-bar; ic oninnan mé hæfde for ðæs líchoman hefignesse quod memoriam corporea contagione pressus amisi, Bt. 35, 2 ; F. 156, 16. Seó sául þá hwíle þe heó on þám lícuman byð ne mæg God geseón swá swá heó wilnað for þæs lícuman hefenesse and gedréfednesse, Solil. H. 29, 14. II a. disease :-- Ðe ilca úsra untrymnise &l-bar; hefignise gebær ipse nostras aegrotationes portavit, Mt. L. 8, 17. III. oppression :-- Ðreátuncg &l-bar; hefignise ðæ-acute;ra byrðenra invitatio (cf. geþreátod and geníded invitus, geníddan invitant, Wrt. Voc. ii. 44, 59-60) oneratorum, Mt. p. 16, 12.

hefig-tíme. Add: I. heavy, weighed down :-- Hefitýme grauidum, Germ. 402, 53. II. weighty, of great importance, serious :-- Ðence se abbod hú mycele byrðene and hú hefigtýme hé underféncg mid ðám háde abba cogitet quale onus suscepit, R. Ben. 118, 19. III. grave (offence, &c.), severe, serious in its effects :-- Hú micel wíte is and hú hefigtýme þæt man on ámánsumunge sié quanta pena sit excommunicationis, R. Ben. 54, 1 : 48, 10. Hit byþ swíðe hefigtýme gylt grave delictum est, 138, 26. For swæ-acute;rum and hefigtýmum (heálicum, R. Ben. I. 78, 8) gylte pro gravi culpa, 70, 3. Þurh swíðe hefigtýmne hunger þe þisne eard swíðe gedrehte, Chr. 1096; P. 233, 4. Oft hit getímað þæt swýþe hefigtýme sacu and ungeþwæ-acute;rnessa (scandala gravia) on mynstre áspringað, R. Ben. 124, 3. Be hefigtýmum gyltum de gravioribus culpis, 49, 12, 14. IV. of persons, oppressive, annoying, troublesome :-- Hefigtýme hig wæ-acute;ron mé molesti erant mihi. Ps. L. 54, 4. V. of things, hard to bear, grievous; in a weaker sense, tedious. (1) used attributively :-- Hé geðafað þæt ðá árleásan his hálgan ðearle geswencað mid hefigtýmre éhtnysse, Hml. Th. i. 574, 23. Án licgende mæ-acute;den on langsumre sáre ðurh hefigtýmum heáfodece (cf. per integrum annum intolerabili capitis dolore vexata, Vit. Cuth. c. 30), ii. 150, 5. (2) used predicatively, where the source of trouble is given, (a) by a noun (or pronoun) :-- Wearð his líf swíðe hefigtýme ðám gebróðrum, ac hí hit forbæ-acute;ron for his bróðer gódnysse, Hml. Th. i. 534, 5. Þæt hit (þis godspel, 21) tó hefigtýme ne ðince þám heorcnigendum, ii. 72, 23. (b) by a clause or pronoun representing one :-- Þincð ús hefigtýme þ-bar; wé him gehýrsumian, Hml. A. 6, 134. Him hefigtýme wæs þ-bar; hí hine gesáwon, 75, 74. God gelácnað his gecorenra gyltas mid mislicum brocum ; and þeáh ðe hit hefigtýme sý ðám ðrowigendum, Hml. Th. i. 472, 19. (c) by a dat. infin. :-- Þúhte mé hefigíme þé tó tiþienne þæs, Ælfc. Gen. Thw. 1, 6. Hit is láð and hefitýme læ-acute;wedum folce tó gehíranne . . . hwæt on hálgum bócum áwriten is, Wlfst. 304, 15. ¶ of a period in which weather or other conditions are unfavourable :-- On þám tíman wæs swíðe hefigtíme wynter, and se mere wæs mid forste oferþeaht, Hml. S. 11, 142. Ðis wæs swíðe hefigtíme geár æ-acute;gðer ge þurh mænigfealde gylda and eác þurh hefigtýmne hunger, Chr. 1096 ; P. 233, 3. Eall þ-bar; geár wæs swíðe hefigtíme on manegum þingum and mislicum, ge on unwæderum, ge on eorðwæstmum, and mycel orfes wæs þæs geáres forfaren, 1041 ; P. 163, 11. VI. oppressive to the senses or faculties :-- Nis crístenum monnum nán ðing swá hefigtýme swá swá oferfyl. Be ðám se Hæ-acute;lend clypað, ' Warniað þæt eówere heortan ne sýn ofersýmede (grauentur) mid oferfylle, ' R. Ben. 63, 21. v. hefe-tíme.

hefigtím-ness. Add: -- Náne ús lífes cwylmige hefigtémnessa nulla nos vit&e-hook; crucient molesta, Hy. S. 143, 10. Út ánýddum wæteres hefigtémnyssum pulsis aqu&e-hook; molestiis, 19, 31.

héfli (for be-héflic) useful; commodum, An. Ox. 56, 190.

-hefness. v. úp-hefness: hefung. Dele : heg (l. hég). v. híg : hegan to exalt. v. hígan : -hégan to hold a meeting. v. ge-hegan, mæþel-hégende.

hege. Dele second example, for which see hecg, and add :-- To ðæ-acute;m mæ-acute;rhege; ondlong ðæs mæ-acute;res heges, C. D. iii. 32, 30. Tó bysceopes swýnhege; ondlong heges, 77, 11 : 78, 6. Oð ðone cwichege; súð andlang heges, 380, 13. Longan méd iacit be norðan hege, ii. 26, 27. Tó ðám ráhhege; æfter ðám hege á be ðám ófre, iii. 77, 29. Æfter ðám ealdan hege tó ðáre grénne æ-acute;c, 274, 34. On Wíferðes mæ-acute;duan hege; of ðám hege, 78, 21. Tó ðám mæ-acute;rhege; of ðæ-acute;m hege on Sæfern, 79, 13. Stæ-acute;nenum hæge útáþýdum maceriae depulsae, Ps. L. 61, 4. Gehega þíne eáran mid þornigum hege sepi aures tuas spinis, Wlfst. 246, 9. Of línaceran innan þone hege ; æfter þám hege, Cht. E. 239, 11. On hína hege; of hína hege, C. D. iii. 461, 32. Gewunode án þeóf þ-bar; hé stáh ofer þone hege fur consueverat per sepem ascendere, Gr. D. 23, 24. Hé stáh upp on þone hege ascendit sepem, 24, 21. Hyrdel, hege cratem, i. flecta, Wrt. Voc. ii. 136, 51. Hegas crates, 105, 49: 15, 47. Hegum sepibus, Germ. 401, 15. Ne læg ælðeódig man wiðútan mínum hegum, ac mín dura geopenode symle wegférendum foris non mansit peregrinus, ostium meum viatori patuit (Job. 31, 32), Hml. Th. ii. 448, 22. 'Far geond wegas and hegas' . . . Hé hét faran tó wegum and hegum getácnigende þæt wilde folc þe hé gegaderode of eallum middanearde, 376, 13-19. Ðeós wyrt byþ cenned wið hegas, Lch. i. 226, 2. Á hé mæig findan hwæt hé mæig on byrig bétan . . . hegas gódian, Angl. ix. 262, 20. [Ælfred férde lutigende geond heges and weges, geond wudes and feldes, swa þ-bar; hé becóm tó Æðelingége, Shrn. 16, 11. v. N. E. D. hay.] v. æcer-, burg-, cwic- (C. D. iii. 180, 12), deór-, fearn- (C. D. iii. 54, 26), gemæ-acute;r(e)- (v. ge-mæ-acute;re ; II.where add gemæ-acute;r-hege, C. D. vi. 234, 1), mæ-acute;r-, ráh-, snæ-acute;d-, stán-, swín-, tyrig-, wyrttún-hege ; hæg, hecg, haga.

hege-clife. Add: -- Reád clæ-acute;fre . . . hegeclife, Lch. ii. 312, 20: iii. 12, 30. Hegeclifan leáf, 58, 27. Genim hegeclifan, ii. 54, 8.

hegegian. v. hegian.

hege-hymele, an; f. Hedge (or wild) hop plant :-- Cicena mete muronis, hegehymele humblonis, Wrt. Voc. i. 69, 27-28. Þis is seó gréne sealf. . . brócminte and óþre mintan, cicena mete, hegehymele, Lch. iii. 6, 8-15.

hege-ræ-acute;we. l. -ræ-acute;w, and add: -- Andlang hegeræ-acute;we, C. D. iii. 388, 24. Andlang ðæ-acute;re hegeræ-acute;we, 461, 23. Ollung þæ-acute;re hegreáwe, Swt. Rdr. ii. 203, 4, 5. Innan þá hegreáwe, 9. In ðá hegreáwe ; æfter þæ-acute;re heghreáwe, Cht. E. 239, 2. On Dæneheardes hegeræ-acute;we, C. D. ii. 54, 11. Hegeránne, v. 71, 7.

hege-rife. Add: hairif (N. E. D.) :-- Wiþ cneówwærc, wuduweaxe and hegerife, Lch. ii. 66, 11 : 140, 3. Wyl æscrinde, . . . hegerife, marubian . . . and þ-bar; líc gníd mid þæ-acute;re hegerifan. Wyrc sealfe of marubian, . . . hegerifan, 78, 11-16. Hegerifan corn, 344, 11. Genim hegerifan, 76, 11 : iii. 16, 16. Wyl hegerifan, ii. 342, 2. Wyl hegerifan ufewearde, iii. 38, 25.

hege-ságol, es; m. A hedge-stake :-- Wearð his óðer fót be his scó fæst on ánum hegesáhle (on ánum ságle þæs geardes, v. l. in sude sepis), Gr. D. 24, 28.

heges-sugge. v. hege-sugge.

hege-stæf (heg-), es; m. A bar used to stop an opening in a fence (?) :-- Hegstæf clatrum (= ? GREEK a bar, bolt; Latin clathri, clatri a trellis, grate), Wrt. Voc. ii. 131, 67. Cf. Dorebar clatrus, i. 203, 35. Barre clatrus, 237, 34.

hege-steall, es; m. The site of a hedge (?), a place with a hedge (?) (cf. Haystall a small portion of wood on the outskirts of a large wood (in Herefordshire), Halliw. Dict.) :-- Æfter ðám hegestealle, C. D. iii. 391, 10. v. geard-steall.

hege-stów, e; f. A place with a hedge: -- On ðá hegestówe ufewardre; ondlong hegstówe. C. D. iii. 213, 9. In ðá hegestówe ; andlong