cuman
Morphological Analysis
Wordclass: Verb
This might be just a supplemental entry adding to an entry in the Main Volume.
Related §§ in Wright's OE Grammar:
In the OE text, the length is:indicated by acute accentsindicated by macronsnot indicated.
cuman
p. cóm, coom. Add:I. of movement, 1. to a place On þyssum eálande cóm upp Agustinus in hac insula adplicuit Augustinus, Bd. 1, 25; Sch. 52, 8. Hannibal him cóm þwyres on, Ors. 4, 8; S. 188, 15. Hé hiene raðe gefliémde þæs hié tógædere cómon, 5, 13; S. 246, 5. Þá cwómon wé tó þǽm mere, Nar. 12, 6: 13, 10. Mon cymen wæs of Alexandres herewícum, 18, 8. 2. from a place, to get away Þæt hié nysten hú hié þonan cómen, Ors. 2, 5; S. 78, 16. I a. with infinitive :-- Off Cóm ðǽr gán in tó mé Wísdóm, Bt. 3, 1; F. 4, 17. II. to be transferred to another state Þá ne wiste hé hwǽr hé cóm (cwóm, v. l.) he did not know what had become of him; disparuit, Bd. 2, 12; Sch. 159, 1. Ne wiste ic hwǽr mín ládþeów cóm (becóm, v. l. ), 5, 12; Sch. 619, 2. Hwǽr cóm seó frætwodnes heora húsa? . . . oþþe hwǽr cóm heora snyttro?, Bl. H. 99, 27, 31. Hwǽr cóm middaneardes gestreón? hwǽr cóm worulde wela? hwǽr cóman þá þe geornlícost ǽhta tiledan?, Wlfst. 263, 21-3: Wand. 92. III. to come to. 1. of persons, to reach a state, condition Oft þá forcúþestan men cumað tó þám anwealde, Bt. 16, 3; F. 54, 21. Hwelc sé bión sceal ðe tó reccenddóme cuman sceal, Past. 61, 5. 2. of things, to come to be, become, turn out, amount to Hit cymð eów tó wuldre, Hml. S. 25, 250, 253. cymð tó gefeán, Lch. iii. 154, 16. Ne cóm seó hreów*-*sung tó nánre þrowunge usque ad cruciatum non perveniret poenitentia, Past. 419, 14. Hit cóm tó þám, . . . þæt hé geceás him leorningcnihtas, Wlfst. 17, 9. Þá cóm hit tó wítenne þám eorlum, Chr. 1052; P. 177, 13. IV. 1. cuman of to come from, a. to be derived from Ofer*-*sprǽc cymeð of ðǽre oferwiste, Past. 313, 10. Hira demm ðe him of ðǽm gestreónum cymð oððe coom (cóm, v. l. ), 345, 2. b. to leave Wilnian æt þám cásere hé of þám campdóme cuman móste, Hml. S. 31, 100. c. to escape from Of þám cnihtum þe cómon of þám hungre, Ælfc. T. Grn. 21, 19. 2. cuman úp to be born in a country Hilarion wæs úp cymen in Palistina mǽgðe, Shrn. 141, 6. 3. cuman forþ to be carried out successfully, succeed Gif se áð forð cume, Ll. Th. i. 392, 30. Gif seó lád forð cume . . . gif heó forð ne cume, 394, 22, 23. V. to happen to Hit cymð him sáre, Ps. Th. 7, 14. Cymen mé mildse ðíne veniant mihi miserationes tuae, Ps. Srt. 118, 77. VI. in address Hé cwæð hire tó: 'Wel þú cóme; ac cum tó ús on éce reste, Shrn. 60, 19. VII. to come to, to recover Hé læg bútan andgite. Eft ðá ðá hé cóm, þá hét hé hine ferigan tó Hiericho, Hml. Th. i. 86, 27. VIII. with dat. of object, to put, bring (cf. Icel. koma with dat.) Hé hine áhsode hwǽr hé his mǽg-cildum cumen hæfde, Lch. iii. 426, 1. IX. with past ptcpl., to become, get Þá cóm Gallicanus eác tó Gode gebogen then Gallicanus also got converted, Hml. S. 7, 336. Nim wulle be ne cóm nǽfre áwaxen take wool which never got washed, Lch. iii. 122, 14. v. efen-, under-cuman; tó-cumende, útan-cumen, -cymen, and cwom in Dict.
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