EODEExplosive Ordnance Disposal Evaluator
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(36) Ic eode to minan abode AElfwine & bed hinae ic moste norp faran to pan halgan & hine gesecan.
Generally, this systematic approach will result in a mix of media, each serving a specific purpose (EODE, 2007; Simonson et al., 2006).
Engineering Outreach Distance Education (EODE) (2007).
Interestingly, the corresponding pattern with a free-morpheme compound and no resolution of the second primary stress appears five times with single alliteration (out of forty-nine attestations): Genesis A 1066a, |maegburg Caines'; Genesis A 1695a |maegburh fremde'; Genesis A 1703a, |maegburh Semes'; Genesis A 2597a, |eordscraef fundon'; Elene 1095a, |Glaedmod eode'.
26) Et dimissa turba ascendit in montem solus orare (Mt 14.23) 7 waes forleten l gelefed here astag in mor he ane to biddanne (Li) 7 pa forlet para mengu astag on dune ane him gebiddan (Ru1) 7 pa he hig forlaeten haefde he eode on pone munt 7 hyne paer ana gebaed (WSCp) 'and when he had left them he went up on the hill and there prayed all by himself' 27) potestis bibere calicem quem ego bibiturus sum (Mt 20.22) magage drinca calic done ic drincende beom l drinca willo (Li) magon git dene kaelic drincan be ic drincande beom (Ru1) mage gyt drincan pone calic de ic to drincenne haebbe (WSCp) 'Can you drink of the cup that I shall drink of?.' 3.3.9.
35) redi domum tuam et narra quanta tibi fecit deus et abiit per uniuersam ciuitatem praedicans quanta illi fecisset iesus (Lk 8.39) eft-faer to huse dinum 7 saege huu micla de dyde god 7 eode derh alle da ceastra bodade hu micla him dyde se haelend (Li) eft-faer to huse dinum 7 saege hu micle de dyde drihten 7 eode derh alle da caestre bodade hu micle him dyde drihten (Ru2) wend to binum huse 7 cyd hu mycel be god gedon haefd; Da ferde he into eall ba ceastre.
The present author's earlier paper (Welna 2001) discussed the loss in Middle English of the continuations of eode, the preterite of the infinitive gan 'go', which seems to have reflected an attempt at removing the suppletive past tense form from the Old English sequence inf.
2001 "Suppletion for suppletion, or the replacement of eode by went in English", Studia Anglica Posnaniensia 36: 95-110.
4) gerisan [THORN]a waes he semninga from deofle gerisen, & ongon cleopian & hlydan & mid his to[eth]um gristbitian, & [thorn]a faam of his mu[eth]e ut eode, & he missenlecum styrenessum ongon his leomu [thorn]raestan.
iddja, OE eode 'went') are continuations of the Indo-European roots *gheugh and *ei respectively, the relevant preterite in Old English is hypothesised to be a direct reflection of the Germanic preterite *eo (sg.).