Ignorantia,ꝥ is nytennys,
- Angl. xi. 109, 40.
Ꝥ hé on his ylde of ðám yfelan slǽpe his ǽrran nytennysse áríse,
- Hml. A. 53, 81: Hml. S. 14, 36 : 25, 788.
Þý lǽs þe ǽnig ungecyrred woroldman mid his nytnesse and ungewitte regules geboda ábrǽce,
- Lch. iii. 442, 2.
Hé þurh his cildhádes nytenesse his ríce tóstencte,
- 434, 26.
Ongeán þám ingehýde and gearawitolnesse þe of Godes ágenre gife cymð, se deófol sǽwð and sendeð nytennesse, Wlfst. 53, 18. I a.
want of knowledge on a particular point: — Nytennessa míne (ignorantias meas) ne gemun ðú, Ps. L. 24, 7. I b. a condition of not being known by others, a state of incognito :-- Þá gefylde Smaragdus on þǽre netennysse eahta and þryttig wintra Smaragdus (who was Euphrosyne in man's clothes) maintained her incognito for thirty-eight years,
- Hml. S. 33, 260.
Entry informationChecked: 0