A Consolidated Library of Anglo-Saxon Poetry

Word Explorer: my

Number of occurrences in corpus: 179

A.3.4 552 ot disdain in the thoughts of my heart / that I should choose a
A.3.4 553 I should choose a deathbed in my nest, / a man corpse-weary, de
A.3.4 556 , covered in clay, / sad about my former deeds, into the soil
A.3.4 563 / of life and of joys. Though my body must / grow mouldy in its
A.3.4 566 fter the time of death, frees my soul / and awakens it to glory.
A.3.4 568 e of this will never / fail in my heart, since I have a secure /
A.4.2 86 force, your mercy upon me / in my need. My heart is now / violen
A.4.2 87 s now / violently inflamed and my mind is mournful, / heavily op
A.4.2 90 purveyor of murder. Grant me my deliverance, / stern Lord of m
A.4.2 93 ory, what sits so bitterly in my breast, / with such heat in my
A.4.2 94 my breast, / with such heat in my heart.” Then the highest ju
A.4.2 198 / has revealed to you through my hand.” / Then that host of t
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 8 47 Christ may deign to wash away my sins, / by the merits of the sa
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 16 3 touched upon a few things in my account, / when I once sang ab
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 16 10 is able worthily to say. / Let my present little document singl
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 22 2 ght, / and after I had relaxed my chilly limbs in rest after hy
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 22 3 eam approached and stole into my eyes. / Behold, a bright-white
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 22 7 ith a beautiful face, / and of my own accord took steps on unkn
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 22 12 y many flowering plants which my untutored mind / shrinks from
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 22 35 things and pondering them in my simple mind, / behold, suddenly
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 22 36 simple mind, / behold, suddenly my guide had left me, / and depar
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 22 38 . / Then I, very fearful, bent my face nearer to the ground, / e
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 22 41 ace of his foes.’ / I turned my eyes away from there to the r
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 22 52 Tell me, in what place remain my former teacher, / Hyglac?’ R
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 22 56 red out these words, I turned my face, and looked towards / Dra
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 22 59 s called by his earthly name, my teacher in my early years. / H
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 22 84 eft. / From there I slowly made my way, accompanied by my former
AETHILVVALD.Aldhelm.Octo 5 language at the beginning of my poem / a man shining in heaven
AETHILVVALD.Offa.Octo 2 hom I clasp in the chamber of my heart with the bond of love.
AETHILVVALD.Sator.Octo 7 gs of soaring praise / (before my demise snatches my breath awa
AETHILVVALD.Sator.Octo 9 with its greedy mouth, / while my body stiffens in the listless
AETHILVVALD.Sator.Octo 11 en bending the curved nape of my neck / and the top of my head
AETHILVVALD.Sator.Octo 12 pe of my neck / and the top of my head right down to the ground
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor P 6 h the waters of life / so that my tongue may through you speak
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor P 16 oem / with your prayers, since my mind hastens to utter praise
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 155 of the realm. / For he will be my only God for all time! / But no
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 173 words of his own: / ‘Thus far my life has hung by an uncertain
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 174 ad, / and darkness has cloaked my spirit with shades of doubt;
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 415 : ‘I am healed, restored to my senses, / and the wayward demo
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 431 nted to King Oswald, / as once my few verses have sung. / From t
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 474 depths / await me with flames. My every resolve from now on / is
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 475 e willing to grant me life in my wretchedness, / I shall, exert
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 476 dness, / I shall, exerting all my strength, change my wicked wa
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 477 I shall not live long through my own merit, / unless the grace o
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 745 pious man had not anticipated my poetry, / I should begin to pl
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 748 , / but I should pray with all my heart for your assistance, / C
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 816 ance another life was holding my soul, / because of his prayers
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 882 a few of which I shall add to my poem here. / For he was a marri
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 925 othing / beyond the outline of my guide and his shining garment
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 929 nd then sank back again. / Then my guide went away without warni
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 938 ld do, or where I should turn my step, / or what end might perha
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 939 end might perhaps await me in my wretchedness. / Then suddenly I
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 952 et upon by the enemy, / I cast my eyes about to see if some hel
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 956 he enemies to flight. / It was my guide, coming suddenly with l
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 974 ed. / As I was considering this my guide and said : / ‘There pl
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 983 would enter in, but suddenly / my guide himself halted, and ret
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1007 nly saw that I was clothed in my own body.’ / Nor did this peo
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1077 mention / all those people in my poem, for now my Muse ought t
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1345 ed intent / I only embraced in my arms a woman’s breasts, . / a
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1346 lesh I was ashamed to confess my guilt. / So now indeed wild en
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1394 o come with a prophetic mind. / My muse forbids me to tell more
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1395 of the poem, and the deeds of my own teacher, / a wise man know
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1570 ite quickly this, this part, / my mournful poetic voice, lest y
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1597 you here with a clear finish, my muse [Thalia] / an event that
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1604 , / who influenced the time of my life as a boy with his advice
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1619 ted nostrils. / As he rested in my arms, his spirit was then sud
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1653 and reverently raised me from my earliest years, / and therefor
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord P 2 es, venerable priest, / because my heart glows with true love, / a
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord P 5 elate, Willibrord, . / Although my speech, screeching with harsh
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord P 7 o his outstanding merits: / yet my faith in you, priest Willibro
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord P 10 d request pardon, I pray, for my offences. / My gifts are not wo
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord P 11 don, I pray, for my offences. / My gifts are not worthy of your
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord P 24 grandiloquent treasures, / but my heart, hot with true love. / / #
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 13 5 his deeds in poetry, / and send my reader to the prose first; / th
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 17 4 oved by piety, said, / “Bring my flask, attendants, bring it, /
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 34 32 have already been outlined in my verses. / Soon the splendid fat
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 34 58 or to reveal famous signs in my verse. / It is enough to know j
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.13 4 s a servant I beseech them in my heart with frequent prayers /
ALDHELM.CarmEcc 4.13 5 rcifully reduce the weight of my sins / and, granting forgivene
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 17 erciful, grant me aid that by my verse / I may be able to sing t
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 19 saints of old, / as previously my writing praised the chaste in
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 21 mber the previous sequence of my book to have said, / and as my
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 22 my book to have said, / and as my little book once proclaimed,
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 30 icon now, goddesses, and stir my songs!’ / But I shall rather
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 431 ehold’, He said, ‘this is my beloved son who it pleases me
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 460 end. / Now I shall strive in my speech to proclaim the blesse
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 641 But I shall order you to keep my commands: / while being carried
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 677 the kingdom of heaven. / Let my chattering writing now set fo
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 930 fuel if I fake falsehoods in my speech.’ / A second followed
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 933 an insolent voice: / ‘So may my body not perish through the k
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 934 g’s evil [leprosy], / because my sworn statement provides true
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 938 with knotty bonds: / ‘So may my eyes not grow dark with dusky
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 939 ay cataracts pour down inside my inflamed eyes, / unless I, who
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1034 ibed in splendid books. / Let my fluent text now set forth the
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1620 tly man touches the depths of my heart; / and his fame grows gre
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1726 he keeps continual guard over my body y for ever / so that no on
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1728 filthy lust / can lay hands on my limbs with shameful sin; / but
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1729 hameful sin; / but straightaway my avenger will punish with ange
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2790 nds with discontinuous peals. / My small vineyard offered me gol
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2822 lds of death, / all the acts of my sins may be absolved / and may
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg prohemium 32 all, still I should prefer in my verse / to commemorate the las
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 45 myself to attend to you, / if my mobility were not hampered by
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 46 errible restraint; / for look: my knee is swollen, and for a lo
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 171 -flowing savour. / It was not my oven which produced these sac
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 201 ‘Surely you did not gaze on my journey’, he said, ‘secre
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 301 rayers, / in a fearful voice: ‘My dear wife lies at the thresho
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 432 do thrown stones spin towards my chest! / But I am not harmed
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 434 ttack harmed even the tips of my toes / or even a little terror
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 435 even a little terror touched my heart. / Do not wonder at the
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 436 ot wonder at the pinnacles of my life, as if they are very lof
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 446 whom I remember once revealed my whole life to me, / and what r
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 493 happily be returned again / to my beloved retreats. But rememb
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 579 h a doubtful voice: / ‘See, my sons, that a novel wonder dis
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 658 gentle guidance: / ‘Learn, my sons, to break the bonds of t
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 668 k, you are now amazed that in my feeble mind I aspire to riche
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 690 bushes / from the flowering of my early childhood, and now this
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 692 st time. / But with Christ as my leader I easily repelled the
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 715 commit me within the walls of my own dwelling, / for the time i
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 726 sh’, he said, ‘come under my roof and offer / the consolati
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 895 until the time when I render / my dying limbs to the earth and
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 921 lie, / I will say with God as my witness that it was a faithfu
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 924 ction / that formerly affected my face. But now indeed the gra
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 925 thbert’s merits has soothed my sad suffering. / Put out your
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1 Fridegodus / # BrevVWilfrid / In my ignorance, I begin to describ
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 6 imates the bitter recesses of my heart with internal delights,
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 23 inexhaustible stream. / It is my earnest wish, if the author o
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 29 nt on earth. / So come, answer my prayers and make up for my fa
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 50 neyed nectar, / I shall balance my discussion of the young man w
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 101 laced in the mouth of Christ. / My pipe has sung of miracles wit
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 113 ous man. / “See,” he said, “my guest, you can be safe with m
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 119 father to you, and you to be my offspring.” / The gentle hero
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 122 rgetful of his vow, replied, / “My internal organs burn in the i
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 129 onger, / then I shall see you, my father, and shall willingly b
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 133 et down / in misshapen verses, my love burns that it might surv
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 143 / loosen the slow labouring of my tongue through my prayers, / i
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 229 rovide the subject matter for my speech. / During this time, a p
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 323 ur unshaken decision stirs up my teaching through a fortunate
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 326 rel remains, / may I not allow my neck to be blessed with pollu
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 331 put an obstacle in the way of my fleet, driven by a powerful s
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 371 give great gifts to you / from my own possessions. Come back to
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 483 ak the long delays imposed by my ignorance, / so that my presum
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 484 sed by my ignorance, / so that my presumptuous tongue might not
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 504 ill be all-powerful, complete my faith / with your deeds and giv
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 626 hout punishment / and caused by my laws?” “We,” they repli
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 701 uffered grievous hardships in my body, which had once been del
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 702 ghy with a few rowers, and in my youth / I was driven as an exi
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 704 ul Irish. / Behold, I obtained my restoration to you by his pro
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 706 er, / if there is any faith in my mind, let us keep such a grea
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 723 e, how once I was deprived of my land, / and how I felt the bitt
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 727 edom from savage friends. / In my case also they wanted to perp
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 855 heir fierce deeds. / “Even if my head,” he said, “were giv
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 856 e pressed upon me and pierced my delicate ribs, / not one iota
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 858 d, will ever be frustrated by my craftiness.” / Thus, he chos
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1005 man, began to speak, / “See, my son, it causes me regret that
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1006 / Moreover, the final limit of my life is rushing towards me. /
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1028 nfess, you have wisely / obeyed my words in the past. Now also,
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1096 r four decades I have carried my banner / undefiled throughout
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1100 of the eastern judgement, and my sculpted mind is not going to
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1104 er sacrifice myself to you by my own sword.” / This was the fa
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1163 hat I offer no dissensions to my homeland. / Not to kings, not
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1311 acles? Even if I were to join my lyre, / with its nine voices, w
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1338 have already recalled me from my departure once. / Refrain this
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1341 I choose to be released / from my frail flesh. I will not be un
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1351 you: / do not impose delays on my departure. I am pressed hard;
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1352 ressed hard; / may I die, and, my brothers, be vigilant, lest y
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1390 oured the name of the father. / My rustic pipe has sung its prop
N.MiraculaNyniae 119 for the sake of the bonds of my sins. / Behold, I admit it, I a
N.MiraculaNyniae 126 th a groan, / “O, I confess, my dear master, deprived of the
N.MiraculaNyniae 128 e deserves with his death, as my sense does not deceive me. / .
N.MiraculaNyniae 172 n by name, / I shall point out my father with my finger and ide
N.MiraculaNyniae 174 been entreated to decide the my father’s case . / Behold, thi
N.MiraculaNyniae 175 er’s case . / Behold, this is my father: all turn your faces t
N.MiraculaNyniae 176 For this man produced me from my mther’s body in marriage, /
N.MiraculaNyniae 330 ng has attacked and bound all my inwards. / The burden of lepro
N.MiraculaNyniae 331 den of leprosy has erupted on my discoloured skin. / But I pray
N.MiraculaNyniae 353 held the twin windows beneath my forehead; / long night remains
N.MiraculaNyniae 357 bright day and the return of my health. / Make the heavy darkn
N.MiraculaNyniae 410 d to me to see him present in my sight / the one whom shepherds
N.MiraculaNyniae 454 chosen to speak of these / in my scanty and somewhat skilled s