segl-rād, f.n: the sail-road, the sea.
faroþ-hengest, m.n: a ship; lit. ‘sea-horse’.
weder-candel, f.n: the candle of the open air (‘weather-candle’), the sun.
hreðer-loca, m.n: breast; lit. ‘breast-locker’.
flǣsc-hama, m.n: flesh-covering, the body, a carcass.
swanrād, ?.n: ‘swan-road’, a kenning for the sea.
Image: British Library, Harley MS 4751, Folio 41v
From The Medieval Bestiary website: ‘The swan has a harmonious voice, with which it pours out a sweet song. In the Hyperborean regions swans are attracted by the sound of a zither or harp and sing along when one is played. The long neck of the swan makes its song more pleasant. The song it sings before it dies is the sweetest of all. Sailors consider the sighting of a swan to be auspicious.’
brēostloca, m.n: the breast-locker, the heart, the mind.