hǽte
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hǽte
Dele last passage, and add Hǽte calor, . . . hǽte micel fervor, Wrt. Voc. i. 53, 40, 42 : 76, 73, 75. I. the quality of being hot Belimpð seó hǽðung tó ðǽre hǽtan, Hml. Th. i. 286, 3. seó sunne mid hyre hǽtan middaneardes wæstmas ne forbærne, Lch. iii. 250, 16. Þurh ðǽre sunnan hǽtan, 276, 16. Þæt hellice fýr hæfð unásecgendlice hǽtan and nán leóht, Hml. Th. i. 532, 2. I a. the sensation caused by contact with fire :-- Ne undergyte gé þæt eówre gléda náne hǽtan mínum líchaman ne gedóð, ac swíðor célinge?, Hml. Th. i. 430, 12. II. heat as an element present in all bodies, fire as one of the four elements Ðunor cymð of hǽtan and of wǽtan. Seó lyft týhð ðone wǽtan tó hyre neoðan and ðá hǽtan ufon, and þonne hí gegaderode beóð, seó hǽte and se wǽta binnon ðǽre lyfte, þonne winnað hí him betweóman mid egeslicum swége, and fýr ábyrst út ðurh lígett gyf hé máre biþ þonne se wǽta; gyf se wǽta byð máre ðonne fýr þonne fremað hit, Lch. iii. 280, 2-9. Nis nán licliamlic þing de næbbe ðá feówer gesceafta him mid, is lyft and fýr and eorðe and wæter . , . Úre líchaman habbað ǽgðer ge hǽtan ge wǽtan, eorðan and lyft, 272, 27-274, 8. III. a hot condition of the atmosphere, hot weather Sió hǽte hæfð genumen þæs súðdǽles máre þonne se cyle þæs norðdǽles hæbbe. Ors. i; S. 24, 28. Cóm swá micel hǽte (ila jugis et torrida siccitas) giend Rómáne þæt ealle heora eorðwæstmas forwurdon, 2, 6; S. 88, 15. Cýtan árǽran hí wið cyle and wið hǽton hí sylfe geburgon, Hml. S. 23, 419. For þæs sumores hǽtan, Bl. H. 59, 4. Se hara þonne hé on sumura for swíðlicre hǽtan geteórud byþ, Lch. i. 226, 23. III a. a region of hot atmosphere, a torrid zone :-- Án þǽra dǽla is on ælemiddon weallendo . . . þonne beóð on twá healfa þǽre hǽtan twégen dǽlas gemetegodc, Lch. iii. 260, 24. IV. of bodily condition, a state of feeling hot Tó eácan þǽm hié derede ǽgþer ge þurst ge hǽte besides this their being so thirsty and hot injured them. Ors. 5, 7; S. 230, 17. Him cóm on swá micel hǽte and swá micel þurst hié him heora feores ne wéndun they got into such a state of heat and thirst that they gave up hope of life, 6, 13; S. 268, 12. IV a. a feverish or inflamed condition of body :-- Wið ðæs magan hǽtan, Lch. i. 268, 1. Ðeós wyrt gehǽleð mænigfealde untrumnyssa . . . eágena sárnysse and hǽtan, 272, 2. V. of intense feeling or passion Hætan incentiua (Melantiae carnis incentiua illecebrosis stimulis agitabant, Aid. 59, 18), An. Ox. 4226. v. lencten-hǽte, sumer-hǽte; hát.
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