A Consolidated Library of Anglo-Saxon Poetry

Word Explorer: bird

Number of occurrences in corpus: 34

A.3.4 85 work brings it to an end. / A bird wondrous fair, strong in feat
A.3.4 101 / Then, strong in flight, / the bird proud in its feathers, / looks
A.3.4 106 road sea; / just so that noble bird, firm in beauty, / inhabits the
A.3.4 122 the salty streams, / the pale bird, bright, departs from the tree
A.3.4 145 eathers swift in flight; / the bird is quieted. Continually, / twel
A.3.4 166 test of hosts. There the pure bird / suddenly escapes them, / so th
A.3.4 174 enix’ after the name of the bird. / The king glorious in might,
A.3.4 201 ide that tree, where the wild bird / builds a house in the wastel
A.3.4 214 ough the fire’s grasp, / the bird burns along with his nest. / T
A.3.4 235 tling, / the fair makings of a bird; / then further yet it burgeons
A.3.4 258 ’s adornments; / just so the bird, old according to years, / beco
A.3.4 266 a land of his own. / Then the bird proud in feathers is grown up
A.3.4 291 s gleams from the east. / That bird is fair of hue at the front,
A.3.4 311 t / are covered in scales. The bird is peerless / in colour, most
A.3.4 322 this ancestral turf, / as the bird flies, reveals himself to nat
A.3.4 328 ator’s gifts, / fair on that bird, just as at the beginning / the
A.3.4 388 ir deeds. / The nature of this bird points to a great similarity
A.3.4 426 eveal, / is the journey of the bird when, full of experience / he g
A.3.4 467 uits of plants, that the wild bird / gathers under the sky far and
A.3.4 510 nd joyous, the symbol of this bird [tmesis?], / when the sole pow
A.3.4 530 ely herbs with which the wild bird / surrounds his own nest on th
A.3.4 574 ory-firm sign that the bright bird betokens / through his burning.
A.3.4 577 e burning flame, and then the bird / carries them in his feet to t
A.3.4 585 fairly adorned, most like the bird, / with noble perfumes, in bles
A.3.4 653 ife without end, / just so the bird fills his two feathers with s
A.4.2 207 sky raven, / that bloodthirsty bird. They both knew / that the men
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 229 der than red-purple dye, / that bird, whose handsome beauty and gol
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 435 e image of a swift dove. / This bird , is therefore bestowed by th
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 438 s incensed: / but this gleaming bird has a gentle heart. / This prop
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 788 ck into a hole below. / A swift bird nourished this man with meagr
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1473 ker than speech, like a swift bird he was carried with heavenly
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1937 ts, / as a bird-catcher traps a bird with knotty nets. / But straigh
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 263 to a river / and they see the bird, which had been flying gleamin
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 400 ack. / Having made peace [the bird] goes back to find its compani