Eást-Seaxe
Morphological Analysis
Wordclass: Noun
Gender: Masculine
In the OE text, the length is:indicated by acute accentsindicated by macronsnot indicated.
Eást-Seaxe
gen. -Seaxa; dal. -Seaxum; pl. m: -Seaxan; gen. -Seaxena, -Seaxna; dat. -Seaxum; pl. m. The East-Saxons, people of Essex; orientāles Saxŏnes Hér Eást-Seaxe onféngon geleáfan and ful-wihtes bæþ in this year [A. D. 604] the East-Saxons received the faith and bath of baptism, Chr. 604; Th. 36, 33, col. 2, 3: 823; Th. 110, 31, col. 1: 894; Th. 170, 19, col. 1: 904; Th. 181, 16, col. 2. Of Seaxum cóman Eást-Seaxan and Súþ-Seaxan and West-Seaxan from the Saxons eame the East-Saxons and the South-Saxons and the West-Saxons, Bd. 1, 15; S. 483, 23. To-ætécte ðisse gedréfnisse storm Sæberhtes deáþ Eást-Seaxna cyninges the death of Saberht, king of the East-Saxons, increased the storm of this disturbance, 2, 5; S. 507, 6. Mellitum Agustinus sende Éast-Seaxum to bodigenne godcunde láre Augustine sent Mellitus to preach divine doctrine to the East-Saxons, 2, 3; S. 504, 16: Chr. 604; Th. 36, 37, col. 1: 921; Th. 194, 34: 994; Th. 242, 10. Eást-Seaxena, -Seaxna land, ríce, þeód the country, kingdom or nation of the East-Saxons, Chr. 895; Th. 173, 7, col. 2: 836; Th. 118, 6, col. I: 855; Th. 128, 15, col. I; 129, 20: Bd. 4, II; S. 579, 4: 2, 3; S. 504, 21.
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