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Orosius 120/15-16, Philippuscs yfel mekte J>eh |>a giet be sumum deele gemetlic j>yncan.

Boethius 144 19, ten [msend geara, jieah hit lang J>hice.

Hlickl. Hom. 107 30, piihte fcege & wlitig hcora lif & wynsumlic.

Life of St. Neot 207, se fiincd nu wserrest and geapest, l»e o&erne maeig beswican.

In Old Icelandic [tykkia is very often used in this way; in the lirst hundred pages of the Snorra l'.dda (ed. by Finnur Jónsson, Copenh. 1900) I have noted 110 less than cight instances. There is also an instance in Wttlfila:

Luke VII 18, jah saei ni habaij», jah |>atei liugkeift haban, afnimade af imma.

As I may not have an opportunity of mentioning this interesting fact later on, I may as vvell point out here, that in Middle English, too, the use of [mnchen, pluchen, /lint[eti] without a dative is not infrequent.

V ices and Virtues 147, 8, mine teares me waren bred dai.-, and niht; swa gode hle )touhten.

La,~amon A 28667, 'leo somneden |ia cnihtes alle selest ] a hco jmhte.

Ibid 28822, Inritten alle Jies szvcitics swulchc hco weoren Jieines.

Sawles Warde (O. E. Hom. I) p. 249, cucli her f,unched. |»at stont in his heaued up (Royal Ms.: enk er in his heauet [mnehed fiat stont up).

Ibid. p. 259, j>e s/oi/ie glearn is dosc, ant jtnuched

aschadewe (Royal Ms.: jtiiHehed dosc, ant as


Ancren Rivvle p. 98, Ueond f>et punched freond is swike ouer alle swike.

Ibid. p. 148, iVoiseses houd jmhte leprus.

Ibid. p. 148, god dede . .. ƒ>unched ."jet atelich bivoren Godes eien.

Ibid. p. 192, alle hco (= uondunges) ptinehed wouh.

Ibid. p. 222, one Jiinge /«•/ unched swu|ie god (similar inst. on p. 228).

Ibid. p. 416, Aticre I>et haue\ eihte punched bet husewif.