ge-swencan
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ge-swencan
Add: — Geswenced fessa, Wrt. Voc. ii. 38, 73. I. the subject a person, I. to cause distress, fatigue, &c. , by labour, or any injury to the body Hyne Hǽðcyn fláne geswencte Hæðcyn troubled him sore with his shot, B. 2438. Úre fæder biddeð gé eów on þone weg ne geswencean rogat pater noster ne fatigati debeatis, Gr. D. 39, 16. Mid úra wǽpna byrþenum swíðe geswencte onere armorum confecti, Nar. 12, 1. 2. where there is distress, suffering, &c. , from hard treatment, to afflict Ne geswenð non affliget (Dominusfame animam jusii), Kent. Gl. 314. (2 a) of disciplinary treatment :-- blíþe þæs earman líchoman gefylle on þon þe hé hine sylfne geswence, Bl. H. 37, 30. 3. where distress is caused by ill-treatment, to ill-treat, harass, punish, torture þ á gingran þá yldran mid deáþe geswencaþ, Bl. H. 171, 23. He his beówas mid teónan geswencton and ofslógon servos ejus contumelia adfectos occiderunt. Mt. 22, 6. Hié monege cyningas geswencton, tó þon hié eall gesealdon . . . wiþ hiera earman lífe inquietudo bellorum qua illi (reges) adtriti sunt, Ors. 5, 1 ; S. 214, 19.Hié magon ðá gódan swá micle swíður geswencean swá hié hiora ánmódlícor éhtað bonos deterius deprimunt, quos et unanimiter per*-*stquuntur, Past. 361, 24. Hé began tó sleánne his wítneras hí swíðor sceolde þone hálgan geswæncan. Hml. S. 37, 116. Heó wæs swíðe geswenced (vexatus), Gr. D. 72, 30. Gé bióðun giswenced uapulabitis, Mk. R. 13, 9. I a. the agent an animal :--- II. where distress is caused by (unfavourable) circumstance. 1. of bodily distress from disease, famine, &c. Tóbláwennys his innoð geswencte. Hml. Th. i. 86, 13. Gif hwelc folc bið mid hungre geswenced si populos fames attereret. Past. 377. , 8. Mid sáre geswenced, mid mislicum ecum, Bl. H. 59, 7: 227, 8. Ádle gebysgad, sárum geswenced, Gú. 1110. Ðá ðe gesuoenced woere ł wéron gesuoencde (geswæncte. R. ) ádlum qui uexabantur languoribus, Mk. L. 1, 34. Wæs sió ofermycelo hǽto . . . men wǽron miclum geswencte, Ors. 1, 7 ; S. 40, 4. þás bróþor synd geswencede of ðisse sǽwe hreónesse, Bl. H. 233, 26. (1 a) where the distress is disciplinary :-- Ðonne ðæt flǽsc bið gesuenced ðurh færhæfdnesse cum per abstinentiam caro fatigatur, Past. 87, 24. Ðonne se líchoma bið mid fæstenne gesuenced (atteritur), 315, 6. 2. of distress of mind (and body) Geswenð affligit (animam spes, quae differtur). Kent. Gl. 444. Gecostod and geswenced probatus, Guth. 12, 7. Sé ðe bið mid his ágnum scyldum geswenced quem crimen depravat proprium, Past. 62, 21. Suá hé mildheortlícor bið gesuenced (fatigatur ) mid ó ðerra monna costungum, 107, 3. Mid woruldsorgum geswenced. Bt. 3, 1; F. 4, 21. Sorgum geswenced, An. 116: Met. 3, 8. Bióð hié on hira móde gesuenced for ðǽm ǽmtan ipsa sua quiete fatigantur, Fast. 127, 24. Hí bióþ gedréfde and geswencte ǽgþer ge on móde ge on líchoman, Bt. 39, 7; F. 224, 1. Ué biðon gisuencdo úsum ondspyrnissum fatigamur nostris offensis, Rtl. 42, 25. 3. of distress from adversity, from want or loss of means Bit geswenced affligitur (malo qui fidem facit pro extraneo), Kent. Gl. 363. Is geswenced of hénðe afflictus est damno, 810. Gif freóndleás man swá geswenced weorðe þurh freóndleáste pound; hé borh næbbe, Ll. Th. i. 396, 26. Ðý lǽs hí weorþan wyrsan gif hí ástyrede bióþ and geswenced (-swencte, v. l. ) quem deteriorem facere possit adversitas, Bt. 39, 10; F. 228, 6. III. where both subject and object are things Bið heard winter and yfel lencten and eorþan wæstmas swíþe geswencte the fruits of the earth will have a very hard time, Archiv cxx. 298, 10.
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