samod

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Middle English[edit]

Alternative forms[edit]

Etymology[edit]

From Old English samod see below, from Proto-Germanic *samaþa (together). Akin to Old High German samit (together), German samt, sammt (together with).

Adverb[edit]

samod

  1. together, with one accord; also, at the same time; completely, in addition to, plus
    Þenne faræþ þa haliᵹe men ... ant samod siþiæð mid englæ werod. — Bodley Homilies, c1175
  2. joined or fastened together; holden ~, to keep united/together
    Bi þe teiles ha beoð somet. — Ancrene Riwle, c1230

Derived terms[edit]

samodnesse, somednesse (noun) — togetherness, unity


Old English[edit]

Alternative forms[edit]

Etymology[edit]

From Proto-Germanic *samaþa (together). Akin to Old High German samit (together), German samt (together with), sammt (together with).

Adverb[edit]

samod

  1. simultaneously, at the same time, together; entirely, also, as well, too, in addition to, plus
    Cumaþ út samod Ilfing and Wisle — The Ilfing and Wisle (two rivers) come out together (have a common channel).

Preposition[edit]

samod

  1. together with, at (of time)
    Samod ǽrdæge eode æþele cempa self mid gesíþum — At dawn went the noble warrior himself with his comrades. "Beowulf"

Derived terms[edit]