A Consolidated Library of Anglo-Saxon Poetry

Word Explorer: himself

Number of occurrences in corpus: 125

A.3.4 108 glory-blessed creature bathes himself twelve times / in the stream b
A.3.4 200 ness under the sky. / There he himself carries the bright trappings
A.3.4 204 e, beautiful and lovely, / and himself dwells there in the sunny roo
A.3.4 205 in that leafy shade surrounds himself, / body and feathers, on every
A.3.4 322 , / as the bird flies, reveals himself to nations, / to many men thro
A.3.4 374 ection / of the sky. Yet he is himself / both son and loving father,
A.3.4 381 ch of the blessed chooses for himself / that eternal life after sorr
A.3.4 452 of the lord builds a nest for himself / against malice with praisewo
A.3.4 533 / blazes under the sun, and he himself with it, / and then after the
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 6 66 ning up, / which he would then himself open up, if no one could clea
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 7 19 poor, / while suffering hunger himself, as he carried out holy fasts.
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 10 12 d the gain he once sought for himself with his hands, / he now eager
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 10 20 s, as he diligently commended himself to God and the stars. / And th
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 10 24 nd say the psalms, commending himself them all to the Lord. / Then,
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 13 9 d, but exceedingly sparing to himself / in all sustenance, since he
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 16 7 rsting for them, and submerge himself in the seaweedy waves, / where
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 16 20 / let him seek now to submerge himself in the waves we have spoken o
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 17 13 lofty cross which that leader himself had set up. / / # / When that man
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 18 24 to seek sustenance, / he held himself back sparingly from all food,
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 18 29 to adorn it and being present himself. / And when his yearning body u
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 19 12 blessedly desired to subject himself to God alone, / he pounded the
AEDILVVLF.DeAbbatibus 19 15 rs he commended to the stars / himself and the soul of his father de
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 93 s. / There, while a heathen, he himself saw a vision from above / in t
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 187 ery altars he had consecrated himself. / Full faith was made clear, an
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 262 / until the wicked Cadwallon himself paid the penalty for his trea
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 269 rous to the poor, stinting to himself, munificent to everyone, / true
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 307 roof of the temple, / which he himself had previously dedicated to G
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 339 e whole field. / He pondered to himself: ‘A rather saintly man fell
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 404 screams, / raging and tearing himself with unspeakable bites. / And w
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 414 he tormented man sat up again himself, / breathing heavily and saying
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 527 ods, / so that cruel chieftain himself ravaged and crushed all, / giv
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 532 d his people, / and to protect himself and his followers with the we
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 533 with the weapons of Christ, / himself chose mighty men and readily
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 549 d likewise their leader Penda himself, unwillingly fled, compelled /
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 624 n the fifth day, their father himself suddenly sat up, / and lifting
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 650 ers and merits. / He maintained himself right from the start of his t
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 661 of contemplation, / he strove himself alone to serve the one God , /
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 675 ldly glory / seeking again for himself the seclusion of his accustom
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 690 his frail body; / or how, when himself a boy, he called back by his
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 707 om Farne, / making a place for himself nearby to stay; / how he brough
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 710 ence; / how he sowed a crop for himself in the field, / and drove the
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 714 with a truthful mouth / about himself and others, just as he had pr
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 717 ed a certain girl he anointed himself / with chrism, from an ailment
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 722 ored him to health by praying himself for him; / or how that holy fat
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 727 ee; / and how, even though sick himself, he had cured / one of his atte
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 795 inding up his bleeding wounds himself, he began / to set off with wea
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 829 gave him the chance to ransom himself. / Then, freed, and legally rans
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 983 er in, but suddenly / my guide himself halted, and retraced his step
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1019 poor, but always stinting to himself, / the fine man led an outstand
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1099 ing-places, / so that he might himself offer food to the needy poor.
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1163 as no hope of life. / The noble himself, weeping for him, asked the bi
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1241 nd to serve God, / and, giving himself utterly to the contemplative
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1258 st on earth, he stored up for himself in Olympus. / He was a most fam
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1269 with foreign figures, / and he himself consecrated righteous ministe
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1303 man, he always keenly devoted himself / to learning or writing, work
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1358 Then the pious mediator threw himself on the ground / and tearfully
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1428 likewise priest, / he attached himself as a close companion to bisho
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1518 associate bishop, the father himself / dedicated this church to Holy
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1525 rt, / where he might then give himself over to the service of God al
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1527 ther son, who always attached himself to his father, / and who was a
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1543 ustine, and / Saint Athanasius himself, what shrewd Orosius produced,
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1550 and Pliny, / astute Aristotle himself and Tully [Cicero] the mighty
ALCVIN.VPatRegSanctEubor 1551 er also Sedulius, or Juvencus himself sings; / Alcimus Avitus and Pr
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 5 6 whatever the saint wanted for himself, / providing him with very many
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 14 2 reak down a certain temple by himself. / The guard of the idol, seeing
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 16 8 it was done, the bishop shut himself inside alone, / and, kneeling,
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 18 14 d not want to seek praise for himself. / / # / There was a man among the
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 20 22 ve his pain, / until the wretch himself recognized his wicked offence
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 20 25 ious bishop. / The old man came himself when the following year arriv
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 20 28 t him / and offered him a drink himself with his own hand, / and he was
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 22 12 gue, / until the servant of God himself, summoned by the father, / expel
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 24 4 rter to the wretched, poor to himself but rich to those in need. / Af
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 27 3 stery at Echternach, / which he himself had previously built in prais
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 34 36 all its sweetness, / he handed himself over to a sacred monastery. / H
ALCVIN.VmetWillibrord 34 68 he earned very many gifts for himself, / and soon, full of merits, yea
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 495 ne whom the father, repeating himself, / twice summoned from his citad
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 527 heavenly grace, / since he kept himself pure through chastity’s gif
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1029 s. / They say that he concealed himself there as periods of years pas
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1634 ther Eusebius, as he revealed himself / while tallying up the texts o
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 1812 hom the saviour had joined to himself as a full-grown spouse, / takin
ALDHELM.CarmVirg 2238 an, out of his mind disported himself all night, / black from the pot
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg prohemium 4 heaven. / And although Christ Himself, born from God, the light, / is
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 125 future with prophetic spirit / himself restrained the turbulent elem
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 131 n the lonely wastes. / And he himself ties up the horse to the wall
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 141 eeking greater things, joined himself / in body, mind, habit and dee
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 166 on nimble wings he has taken himself back to the stars that are h
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 232 , and God; / on which the Lord Himself cleanses the world through ba
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 311 . / [Cuthbert] preferred to go himself; they undertook the journey wh
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 336 he could / be free to fortify himself against the breath of human p
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 390 ond of peace, / for [Cuthbert] himself ruled this flock as a shepher
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 475 his the Lord may keep him for Himself, / and the chosen controller wh
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 498 prayers and tears / the saint himself, drenching his cheeks with bit
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 519 ntiful to the poor, meagre to himself, pleasing to the bitter, a lo
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 738 bles with psalms. / The saint himself, tasting beforehand the joys o
BEDE.VmetCuthbert.Vulg 1 905 or of kindly gifts, / received himself the first teachings of health
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 72 of kings, / was putting behind himself the slippery joys of this fil
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 74 st arena, / and was submitting himself to the direction of a regulat
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 152 gained a teacher entirely to himself, and he learned skilfully / the
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 168 love, / and no less the father himself at the sight of his beloved s
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 220 / was not ashamed to prostrate himself, in his purple, on the grey ea
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 364 ern was harassed. / The father himself was strengthening the arms of
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 365 on the ground and prostrating himself, / fixing his eyes on the heave
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 387 iracles of David. / He applied himself more vigorously, and the awfu
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 425 riod of three years he girded himself / with the accustomed fighting
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 437 to his own flock, he devoted himself more eagerly to them. / The fo
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 564 work. / He rejoiced to devote himself to private night-long vigils,
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 757 and immediately after Wilfrid himself / was brought into the sacred
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 904 / through the towns, indulging himself ostentatiously in fleeting pl
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 957 d. / The prelate will gain for himself a homeland, one which does no
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1051 anner in turn: / now he placed himself under the wings of the father
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1089 o cause the father to dismiss himself willingly from his own vow / an
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1090 from his own vow / and to judge himself to be unworthy of holding the
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1122 ns of heaven. / For the father himself visited again the flocks and
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1132 ough the devout man was needy himself, / he poured lavish gifts into
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1194 the fathers’ argument. John himself also bore witness, / saying the
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1279 d indicated his wish to apply himself to the things he had refused
FRITHEGOD.BrevVWilfred 1286 and dignified man, he placed himself under Wilfrid’s wing, / and
N.MiraculaNyniae 257 / Then the day arrived when he himself, blessed and full of time, was
N.MiraculaNyniae 328 the sacred feet he prostrated himself / in veneration, and he prayed
N.MiraculaNyniae 425 the scared priest prostrated himself, face to the ground, / and when
N.MiraculaNyniae 443 th a scared heart, he pressed himself to the ground / and entreated
N.MiraculaNyniae 444 ed the Lord of heaven that he himself might deign / that the nature o
N.MiraculaNyniae 494 men he had first done it all himself, / and by his speech the hearts
N.MiraculaNyniae 496 sweet-sounding tones which he himself uttered; / speaking to servant
N.Æthelstan.Coloph 21 , / plainly so that this king himself, mighty in war, might be able