sceaþan
Morphological Analysis
Wordclass: Verb
Verb Class: Strong
In the OE text, the length is:indicated by acute accentsindicated by macronsnot indicated.
sceaþan
p. scód, sceód; pp. sceaþen. [This strong form seems almost confined to the poetry, the prose maiking use of sceþþan, q. v.] To scathe, hurt, harm, injure, a. with dat. Ðé ne sceaþeþ ǽnig, Ps. Th. 90, 7. Oft ic ó;ðrum scód, Exon. Th. 401, 22; Rä. 21, 15. Hé tóswengde líges leóman, swá hyra líce ne scód, 189, 16; Az. 60: 197, 9; Az. 187. Se ðe nǽngum scód, 90, l; Cri. 1467. Ðæt éce níþ ældum scód, 346, 5; Gn. Ex. 200. Ús hearde sceód freólecu fǽmne (Eve ), Cd. Th. 61, 15; Gen. 997: 245, 17; Dan. 464. Sió hæleþum sceód (punished? ), Elen. Kmbl. 1415; El. 709. Him ða cwyðe frécne scódon, Cd. Th. 96, 20; Gen. 1597. Scódun, Exon. Th. 134, 30; Gú. 516. Ðæt him feóndes hond æt ðam ýtemestan ende ne scóde, 129, 1; Gú. 414. Sceaþen is mé sáre, frécne on ferhþe. Cd. Th. 53, 31; Gen. 869. b. with acc. Oft mec ísern scód sáre on sídan, Exon. Th. 485, 14; Rä. 71, 13. c. without a case Ne ic ne scaþe (scaþeð, MS.) neque nocebo, Ps. Spl. 88, 33. Ðý læs scyldhatan sceaþan mihton. Andr. Kmbl. 2296; An. 1149. [Goth. skaþjan; p. skóþ.] v. sceþþan, sceaþian.
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