Yede

imp.1.Went. See Yode.
All as he bade fulfilled was indeed
This ilke servant anon right out yede.
- Chaucer.
[He] on foot was forced for to yeed.
- Spenser
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in periodicals archive ?
So it is the sinner who despairs and condemns himself or herself, not God who condemns, just as Gawain continues to berate himself, before the court, even after the Green Knight has pronounced him "on [thorn]e fautlest freke pat euer on fote yede" ("one of the most perfect men who ever walked on the earth" (2363)).
Others are: Iyana Alakuko, Gaa-Lamba, Okepete, Pampo, Apata Ajele, Ogiri, Onile Aro, Ajuwon, Efue, Gaa Abuyanrin, Berikodo Dongari, Gbaja, Ologbo, Agboyi, Ilaji Owode, Owode Alagbon, Oniyere, Ajagusi, Budo Adio, Onikeke, Yede, Oja Iya, Kupola, Awe, Agbonna, Jagun and Agbolu.
He cast his eyes towards the south and saw the Zulu with their small headrings; the Mthethwa with Shaka; the Mpanza, the Mahlaba and the Mbatha, all prostrating before him, bowing and saluting 'BA YEDE!' Zwide only cared for himself and his personal power.
Morgan also represented her school at the local Youth Leadership Conference (YEDE).
While Havelok is introduced as a knight-hero (and thus later in the poem emerges as victor against traitors of kingdoms), he is also (and first) introduced as a sufferer (like Christ): 'Wil he was litel he yede ful naked' (6).
"Alle pat yere hand yn hand, / Pey neuer oute of pat stede yede" (lines 9138-39), he says, embellishing upon the burden that mocks them.
Syne come he till a wonder grisely flude, Droubly and depe, that rathly doun can ryn, Quhare Tantalus nakit full thristy stude, And yit the water yede abone his chyn.
(G&E: 861-862) Sone so it was lith of day, Grim it under-tok [thorn]e tivey (H: 663-664) And at [thorn]e croiz, [thorn]at he biforn lay, Siren yede sore grotinde awey.
The Gawain-poet stresses the seriousness of the game when the two men repeat the terms of this agreement: "To bed yet er thay yede, / Recorded couenauntez ofte; / The olde lorde of that leude / Cowthe wel halde layk alofte" (1122-25).