Segge

n.1.(Zool.) The hedge sparrow.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
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Camelot adopts Gawain's green baldric not as an empty fashion but for his sake--"for sake of [thorn]at segge"--as well as its own (2518).
He lyes doluen bus depe hit is a derfe wonder Bot summe segge couthe say bat he hym sene hade.
Segun 'Segge Dan' Fayase, Founder of the B'3 Foundation said: 'B'3 Foundation are delighted to receive support from National Express and look forward to helping young people identify their dreams and work towards them.'
Bi pat pe flod to her fete flo[??]ed and waxed, Fen vche a segge se[??] wel pat synk hym byhoued.
[THORN]e kyng comfortez [thorn]e kny3t, and alle [thorn]e court als La3en loude [thorn]erat, and luflyly acorden [THORN]at lordes and ladis [thorn]at longed to [thorn]e Table, Vche burne of [thorn]e bro[thorn]erhede, a bauderyk schulde haue, A bende abelef hym aboute of a bry3t grene, And [thorn]at, for sake of [thorn]at segge, in swete to were.
And I mot nodes hit were wyle I may last; For mon may hyden his harme bot unhap ne may hit, For ther hit ones is tachched twynne wil hit never.' The kyng comfortes the knight, and alle the court als Laghen loude therat and luflyly acorden That lordes and ladis that longed to the Table, Uche burne of the brotherhede, a bauderyk shulde have, A bende abelef hym aboute, of a bright grene, And that, for sake of that segge, in suete to were.
YEE-AAY-EE, WEEAASI (Indonesia), BE-EBBIAN (see `ebb'--to strand a ship), REEBBAY (Somalia), ANTE-ECCLESIASTICAL (web2), FEEDD (feed), DEEFF (deaf), SEEGGE (segge), ESEEJJA* (Voegelin & Voegelin, Classification and Index of the World's Languages, Elsevier 1977--var.
(60) First information, Anna van Assche: 'Den quaeden die wilt hebben dat ickt segge, ende Engel meester Peeters die dreyght my met een capmes, dat sy my den hals aff sal snyden, dat ick nyet seggen en soude, dreygende voorts, dat sy myn lyff vol spellen steken sal.'
And neither faltered nor fell did the Green Knight.] And his hede by pe here in his honde haldez; And as sadly pe segge hym in his sadel sette As non vnhap had hym ailed, pa3 hedlez he were in stedde.
Some of the imperatives have a coercive meaning, as in the following instance where the subject of the infinitive clause is the object hym for the actions ere and segge:
Also, Jacobus specifically identifies this hated "segge" as Titus' slave and offers an explanation of the cure that opposites have the power to cure one another.