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Pick up that cross.
Move those crosses here.
He was very cross.
He said it very crossly.
She was even crosser.
He was the crossest.
Why did he cross the road?
When she crosses.
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  • across the breast, and under the opposite arm; less properly, any belt. 1400?, Sir Gawain and the Green Knight, line 2485.: And the bright green belt on
    1 KB (185 words) - 05:59, 24 July 2015
  • worth (category English terms derived from the PIE root *wert-)
    and the like. Nay we in modern English still say, ‘Woe worth the hour.’ [i.e. Woe befall the hour] 14th century, Pearl poet, Sir Gawain and the Green
    9 KB (612 words) - 09:56, 21 September 2015
  • prene; pernyng is read by some editors in Sir Gawain and the Green Knight (v. 611) and interpreted as the present participle of this verb, also reflected
    2 KB (337 words) - 02:21, 23 October 2015
  • and past participle snaped) To injure; of snow or sleet: nip, afflict Þe snawe snitered ful snart, þat snayped þe wylde. — Sir Gawain and the Green Knight
    2 KB (320 words) - 02:01, 23 October 2015
  • dinčh) tooth dintidure dint (plural dints) dent blow, stroke Sir Gawain and the Green Knight, Ayein his dyntez sore ye may not yow defende. From Old
    4 KB (366 words) - 22:00, 25 October 2015
  • ᵹonge knight..suet to þe Duke With a bir on þe brest, þat backeward he ᵹode. Violence; strength; fury. c. 1400, Sir Gawain and the Green Knight: With
    6 KB (538 words) - 20:12, 21 November 2015
  • þe freke þer byside. — Sir Gawain and the Green Knight, 1400 A (level) piece of ground; a battlefield Wiþ four othre meteþ he ... & fuld hem on þe flette
    5 KB (424 words) - 15:12, 17 October 2015
  • Attested in the late 14th century (Sir Gawain and the Green Knight). tulke, tolke tulk (plural tulk(k)es) a man, soldier A. L. Mayhew and Walter William
    682 bytes (66 words) - 17:22, 18 October 2015
  • 1300s, Sir Gawain and the Green Knight 2.6 (transl. by W.A. Neilson 1999, Cambridge, Ontario: In Parentheses Publications) THEN þay schewed hym þe schelde
    1 KB (238 words) - 16:34, 20 October 2015
  • The Wirral c. 1400, "Pearl Poet", Sir Gawain and the Green Knight, fit II, verse IX, lines 700-702 Ouer at þe Holy-Hede, til he hade eft bonk In þe wyldrenesse
    337 bytes (48 words) - 22:34, 1 November 2015
  • in the magazine for that service. A horse or other animal used for riding; a mount. late 14th century, Anonymous, Sir Gawain and the Green Knight After
    6 KB (981 words) - 21:39, 28 October 2015