hwīlwend-līc, adj: temporary, lasting only for a time, not eternal. (H’WEEL-wend-LEECH)
tæl-mearc, f.n: date (in context of time/calendars). (TAL-MEH-ark)
For this week’s Wordhord Wednesday post, see the most popular Old English words for 2019. Read it on Patreon.
rīm, n.n: number; a sum or aggregate of units; a collection of persons or things; a reckoning or calculation. (REEM)
fela, adj: many, much, very. (FELL-ah)
six, n/adj/num: six. (SIX)
Today the Old English Wordhord is 6 years old!
If you enjoy learning an Old English word every day, please help me reach my next funding goal on Patreon!
Shout out to my 38 current patrons: ö-Dzin, Avren, Berry, Brett, Casey, Craig, Dabney, Ed, Fran, James, Joan, Joe, Jonathon, Karen, Karl, Katherine, Kris, Laura, Laurel, Lisl, Mary, Matthew, Maureen, Melanie, Michael, Michelle, Nicola, Patricia, Patrick, Penelope, Pirkko, Poples, Robert, Sarah, Simon, Thomas, Victoria, and Þórbeorht! Thanks also to all the past patrons who have supported me.
stæpe, m.n: a step, pace (lit. and fig.); stepping, going; a step, that on which the foot may be placed; a degree. (STAP-eh)
worn, m.n: a swarm, band, flock, crowd, multitude, many, a great number, a great quantity. (WORN)
endleofan, n/adj/numeral: 11. (END-lay-ov-on)
sulh, n/f.n: a plough; the quantity of land which could be cultivated with one plough. (SULH)
ge-neahhe, adv: enough, sufficiently, abundantly, frequently, very much, earnestly, instantly. (yeh-NAY-ah-heh)