geoc
This might be just a supplemental entry adding to an entry in the Main Volume.
Related §§ in Wright's OE Grammar:
§7,
In the OE text, the length is:indicated by acute accentsindicated by macronsnot indicated.
geoc
Take here iuc in Dict., and add: I. a (material) yoke. 1. for animals Scear vomer, culter cultor, geoc jugum, Wrt. Voc. i. 74, 74. 2. a collar to secure prisoners Boia (boia torques vinctorum, Migne), arcus vel geoc, boias sweorcopsas, Wrt. Voc. ii. 126, 42, 43. Hié mon on geocum and on racentum beforan hiera triumphan drifon (but the Latin is: Catenatis, sub jugum missis), Ors. 5, 1; S. 214, 16. II. a (non-material) yoke. 1. of that which unites people Sié in ðǽr[e] iwocc lufes and sibbes sit in ea jugum dilectionis et pacis, Rtl. 109, 33. 2. of that which represses or oppresses Hié under ðǽm geoke (gioke, v. l. ) his hláforddómes ðurhwunigen, Past. 197, 8. Hí onbugon tó þám wynsuman iuce wuldres cyninges, Hml. S. 29, 178. Hú hefig geoc hé beslépte on ealle þá þe on his tídum libbende wǽron, Bt. 16, 4; F. 58, 16. Eálá ofermódan! hwí gé wilnigen gé underlútan mid eówrum swiran deáþlice geoc, 19; F. 68, 27. III. a measure of land, as much land as could be ploughed in a day by a yoke of oxen(?). The word is given as Kentish in the D. D., and the charter from which the following passage is taken is Kentish. Cf. geoc-led Ðonne is ðes londes xvi gioc ærðelondes and medwe all on ǽce ærfe tó brúcanne, C. D. i. 316, 25. v. under-geoc.
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