feónd
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feónd
Add:1. an enemy, foe Fram stemne fýndes a voce inimici, Ps. L. 54, 4. 'For ðínum feóndum ic áswand on mínum móde, and ic hié hatode, for ðǽm hié wǽron eác míne fínd (fiénd, v. l. ).' Swá mon sceal Godes fiénd hatigean, Past. 353, 5-8. Feónda emulorum, i. inimicorum, An. Ox. 22, 42. Feóndum emulis, 5367. (1 a) of things, what is prejudicial :-- Bewreóh hine wearme, for þon þe cile biþ þǽre ádle feónd, Lch. ii. 234, 1. 2. a malevolent person (or animal Hé (Nero ) wǽs witena gehwelcum láð. . . . Se feónd swá þeáh his diórlingas duguðum stépte, Met. 15, 7. Se feónd (the raven; cf. hrefen . . . wælfel, El. 53) gespearn fleótende hreáw, Gen. 1447. Nelle ic þyssum fýnd leng árian, Bl. H. 179, 16. 3. a hostile spirit, fiend, devil Wé witan þyses menniscan cynnes fýnd áblende eówre heortan, Bl. H. 151, 33. On ðá ealdon unryhtwísnesse ðæs lytegan fióndes (feóndes, v. l. ), Past. 233, 18. Wið ðǽm lytegan fiénd, 433, 17. Ðeów ðǽm Godes feónde (fiónde, v. l. ), 361, 1. Be onsægdnysse feóndum (cf. gif man deóflum onsægð, 156, 15) de sacrificio daemonibus, Ll. Th. ii. 130, 20. (3 a) a devil as a cause of illness. Cf. deófol-seócness :-- Fiénda ádl, Lch. ii. 174, 26.
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