heaðu-rōf, adj: famed for excellence in battle. (“heh-ah-thoo-rof”)
dryht, f.n: a people, multitude, army; in plural, men. (“druht”)
beadu-rōf, adj: war-renowned, bold in war. (“beh-ah-doo-rof”)
Revenge of the snail. From the Smithfield Decretals, southern France (probably Toulouse), with marginal scenes added in England (London), c. 1300-c. 1340. Royal MS 10 E IV, f. 107r.
lind-plega, m.n: shield-play, battle. (“leend-pleh-ga”)
earh-faru, f.n: a flight of arrows. (“eh-arh-fah-roo”)
Archers in the Luttrell Psalter (British Library, Add MS. 42130). England, N. (Lincolnshire), 1325-1340.
flān, m/f.n: an arrow, a dart. (“flahn”)
From the British Library Medieval Manuscripts blog: Detail of a bas-de-page scene of a lady shooting an arrow at a rabbit, from the Taymouth Hours. England, S. E. (London?), 2nd quarter of the 14th century. London, British Library, MS Yates Thompson 13, f. 68v.
lind-weorud, n.n: a band armed with shields, shield-band. (“leend-weh-oh-rood”)
friþe-lēas, adj: peaceless, without peace. (“free-theh-leh-as”)
wīg-gār, m.n: a lance. (“wee-gar”)
Detail of a miniature of hunters pursuing a bonnacon with a very long lance and strategic shield, from a bestiary, with extracts from Giraldus Cambrensis on Irish birds, England (Salisbury), 2nd quarter of the 13th century. British Library, Harley MS 4751, f. 11r. Bonnacons (if you remember from word-of-the-day meox) spray attackers with their poisonous dung.
here-sīþ, m.n: the journey of an army, a military expedition, march. (“heh-reh-seeth”)