gangan
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gangan
Take here geongan, and add : I. of movement irrespec-tive of point of departure or destination. 1. to go on foot, walk Halto geongeð claudi ambulant , Lk. L. 7, 22. Mid fótum gangan, Met. 31, 8. Cóm se Hǽlend ofer þá sǽ gangende (geongende, L.) venie ambitions supra mare , Mt. 14, 25. Árás mægden and geongende (gong-, R.) wæs (ambulabat), Mk. L. 5, 42. (l a) to go on business :-- Wyrce hé þám hláforde þe him fore ríde oþþe gange, Ll. Th. i. 232, 21. ¶ gangende pedestrian, foot as opposed to mounted :-- Ðá gangendan mænigeo pedestres , Mt. 14, 13. Ǽgþer ge rídendra ge gangendra here, Ors. 3, 7 ; S. 112, 6: Chr. 1085; P. 215, 36. Gan-gendra manna and gehorsedra manna, Hml. S. 25, 556. 2. to move along, proceed (irrespective of mode of progression) Geseah hé, þá hé bi sesse geóng, máððumsigla fela, B. 2756. Hé on orde geóng, 3125. Gif feórrancumen man búton wege gange (if he does not travel on the road ), Ll. Th. i. 42, 24. Gif feorcund mon bútan wege geond wudu gonge, 116, I. Gangan ofer foldan wang. Men. 113. Þeóf sceal gangan in þýstrum wederum, Gn. C. 42. Gangan forð to advance , By. 170. Gangend[e] féða an army on the march; agmen, Wrt. Voc. i. 18, 34, ¶ gangende animate or live as opposed to inanimate objects :-- Þíne frumrípan gangendes (gong-, v. l. ) and weaxendes, Ll. Th. i. 52, 31 : Wlfst. 113, 6. Hé sealde him tó bóte gangende feoh, Gen. 2719. 3. to take a specified course (lit. or fig.) Ic on wegum gange þǽr ic þíne gewitnesse wát. Ps. Th. 118, 14. Ne ic on mægene miclum gange, 130, 2. Gancge, 85, 10. Gang swá, Sat. 701 Gionga in leht mægna ambulare in luce virtutum, Rtl. 37, 5. (3 a) where the course is expressed by an adv. acc. :-- Ealle þe his gedéfne weg gangað omnes qui ambulant in viis ejus , Ps. Th. 127, I. 4. to be habitually in a specified condition Neb bið hyre æt nytte, niðerweard gongeð, Rä. 35, 3. Sceáp sceal gongan mid his fliése oð midne sumor, Ll. Th. i. 146, 10. 5. of coinage, &c., to pass, be current Gange án mynet ofer ealne þæs cynges anweald, Ll. Th. i. 268, 27: 322, 29: Wlfst. 272, 2. 6. to take place Múða gehwylc mete þearf, mǽl sceolon tídum gongan every month needs meat, meals there mutt be at proper times , Gn. Ex. 125. 7. of events, to have a specified issue Godes spelbodan sægdon . . . swá hit nú gongeð, Gú. 13. Long is tó secganne, hú hyre ealdorsceaft æfter gongeð, Rä. 40, 23. II. where movement from a place is the primary notion. 1. to depart Geongas exeunt , Lk. L. 4, 36. Geong from mé exi a me, 5, 8. Þæt hé þone múð ufan mid mettum áfylle, and on óðerne ende him gange þæt meox út fram, E. S. viii. 62, 15. Þú mé ne forléte út gangan mid mínre hátheortan of þisse ceastre, Bl. H. 249, 15. From gonga (geonga, L.) abire , Jn. R. 6, 67. Forleorton geonga dimiserunt, Mk. L. 12, 3. (l a) of death :-- Heora gást gangeð exiet spiritus ejus , Ps. Th. 145, 3. Þonne þæs monnes sául út of his líchoman gangeþ, Bl. H. 195, 9. Ic beó gangende of mínum líchoman, 139, 19. Gást gangende spiritus vadens, et non rediens , Ps. Th. 77, 39. III. where the prominent notion is that of destination or direction, 1. of self-originated motion or action, a. to take one's way, proceed to a place or person, go into a place, move in a specified direction Ic on þín hús gange introito in domum tuum , Ps. Th. 65, 12. ' Hwyder wilt þú gangan. ' ' Ic wille gangan tó Rome, ' Bl. H. 191, 16. Hwyder magon gyt gangan from mínum willan?, 187, 25. Utan gangan on þissum carcerne, 247, I. Sum sceal on féðe on feorwegas gongan, Vy. 28. (a α) where the destin-ation is given by a clause Ic ána gonge . . . þǽr ic sittan mót sumor-langne dæg, Kl. 35. Hé gióng þæt hé bi wealle gesæt on sesse, B. 2715, Hét beornas gangan, þæt hí on þám eásteðe ealle stódon, By. 63. b. where the place mentioned is intended to include what is done there Hió tó setle geóng she took her place at table , B. 2019. c. where the purpose or motive of going (to a place) is indicated a. by simple infin. Ic geongo (gongo. R.) gegeruiga iúh styd, Jn. L. 14, 2. Geát geóng sóna tó setles neósan, B. 1785. Gé móton gangan Hróðgár geseón, 395. β. by gerundial infin. Ic geongo (gongo, R.) tó cunnanne ðá ilca eo probare ilia , Lk. L. 14, 19. γ. by a clause Utan gangan þæt wé bysmrigen bendum fæstne, An. 1358. δ. by a co-ordinated verb, jenerally united to go by and Nú gé raðe gangað and findað. . . , El. 372. Gange hé feówra sum tó and oðsace. Ll. ' Th. i. 286, 17. ¶ without and :-- Gé nú hraðe gangað, sundor ásécað . . . , El. 406. ε. by a substantive (with to) denoting or implying an action to be performed Gange ǽlc man þæs tó gewitnesse þe hé durre on þám háliggdóme swerian, Ll. Th. i. 292, 13. Gange hé tó þám ordále, 280, 9. Þis folc tó húsle gange, Bl. H. 207, 6. gé tóó ζ. by a substantive (with on) denot-ing function in which the subject is to be employed or condition into which he enters Gif bescoren man gange him an gestlíðnesse (go and stop as a guest ). Ll. Th. i. 38, 12. Gangon hí him on borh, 302, 16. 2. of passive movement, change of condition, &c. a. to be carried, moved, impelled Monnum þyncð þæt sió sunne on mere gange, Met. 28, 38. In gange mín bén on þínre gesihðe, Ps. Th. 118, 170. Gongen hié ealle on þeówot, Ll. Th. i. 106, 17. Þú scealt on eorðan gangan, and eft tó eorðan weorðan, Bl. H. 123, 10. Án steorra sóna tó setle gangende, Chr. 1097 ; P. 233, 27. b. to reach, extend Wintres dæg wíde gangeð, Men. 202. c. to pass to a certain condition, become Þú mé scealt edwitt mín of áwyrpan. þæt mé tó incan áhwǽr gangeð, Ps. Th. 118, 39. IV. of movement towards the speaker, to come :-- Gang þú hider in tó mé huc ad me ingredere , Gr. D. 25, 21. Gang mé neár hider, Bl. H. 179, 30. Gangaþ nú tó mé onwolcnum, 157, 25. Hét him recene tó ríce þeóden his sunu gangan, Gen. 865. V. special use with preps, or adverbs, út gangan. 1. to go to the closet, have an evacuation Hwilum hié wel gelyst út gangan, and him þá byrþenne fram áweorpan, Lch. ii. 230, 23. 2. to leave a permanent habitation or occupation Mid swelce hrægle hé in eóde, mid swelce gange hé út, Ll. Th. i. 46, 4. v. feld-gangende, fot-gangende, gearu-gangende, and cf. gán.
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