glídan
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glídan
Add:I. to pass from one place to another by a smooth and continuous movement. 1. of motion on or through a liquid Hornfisc glád geond gársecg, An. 371. 2. of motion through the air Þonne glád þæt deófol út mid his leásunge swá swá smýc æt his eágdura, Shrn. 52, 32. (2 a) of the motion of the heavenly bodies Se steorra cymeð eástan úp ǽrror sunnan, and eft æfter sunnan on setl glídeð, Met. 29, 27. Se steorra glád him beforan (cf. se steorra him beforan férde stella antecedebat eos, Mt. 2, 9), Hml. Th. i. 78, 23. On ðám earde ðe se tungel ofer glád, 106, 28. Hwonne úp cyme eástan glídan swegles leóma, Ph. 102. II. to pass from one state to another, slip, fall Oft ðæt hefige mód glít niðor and niðor stæpmǽlum, oð hit mid ealle áfielð, Past. 279, 2. III. of movement along a surface Þonne hié mon slóg oþþe sceát, þonne glád hit on þǽm scillum, swelce hit wǽre sméðe ísen, Ors. 4, 6; S. 174, 7. His sceadu gehǽlde ealle þá untruman þe heó ofer glád, Hml. S. 10, 20. Besweþe hió áweg ne glíde, Lch. ii. 250, 19. IV. to pass away Þæt þá sáule wunde . . . glídan móte, Ps. C. 145. V. of revolution Is efneáðe úp and ofdúne tó feallanne foldan þisse, þám anlícost þe on ǽge bið gioleca on middan, glídeð hwæðre ǽg ymbútan, Met. 20, 170. [O. Frs. glída: O. Sax. glídan: O. H. Ger. glítan.] v. æt-glídan.
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