æt-standan
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æt-standan
Add:I. where there is or may be movement, 1. of a moving body, to stop, come to rest Seó sunne cymð tó þám sunnstede and þǽr ætstent. Lch. iii. 250, 24. Swá swá wæter scýt of ðǽre dúne and ætstent on dene, Hml. Th. i. 362, 22. His sceaft ætstód ætforan him (the shaft got fixed in the ground in front of him ), and hors hine bær forð swá spere him eóde þurh út, Hml. S. 12, 54. Mid þám ðe Drihten hrepode ðá bǽre, ðá ætstódon þá bǽrmenn. Hml. Th. i. 494, 7. Ne beseoh þú underbæc, ne þú ne ætstande náhwár on þisum earde, Gen. 19, 17. Hé hét ðá hundas ætstandan þe urnon, Hml. Th. ii. 514, 24. 2. of a body at rest, to remain standing Ealle gefeóllan . . bútan Dúnstán ána ætstód uppon ánum beáme. Chr. 978; P. 123, 3. Hí feorr ætstódon de longe steterunt , Ps. Spl. 37, 12. II. where there is or may be change of condition, 1. to stop growing, cease to operate Þá wearð fýr gestilled and ætstód sóna, Hml. S. 8, 229. Gif se hlyst ætstande, hé ne mæge gehiéran, Ll. Th. 1. 92, 23. Corn and wæstmas wǽron ætstandene, Chr. 1075; P. 217, 19 (v. II. in Dict.). 2. to stop, remain in a certain state Hé ne ætstent ł hé ne þurhwunaþ non subsistet , Ps. L. 102, 16. hús wearþ forburnen. . . see Ætstód se streám swá steáp swá munt, Hml. Th. ii. 212, 22. v. oþ-standan.
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