Henry Sweet

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As we have seen, in their glossaries Mitchell and Robinson give "company or intimacy with a woman" for wifcyppu, and Cassidy and Ringler "company of a woman." The glossary in the 1990 edition of Sweet's Anglo-Saxon Reader, revised by Dorothy Whitelock in 1967, and reprinted with Whitelock's corrections in 1970 and 1975, also has "company of a woman."
1967: Sweet's Anglo-Saxon Reader. Oxford: Clarendon Press.
2 Alistair Campbell, Old English Grammar (Oxford, 1959), 8: Sweet's Anglo-Saxon Reader, 15th edn (Oxford, 1967), 205; F.
The syntactical glosses tell us what the Anglo-Saxon reader found most difficult: passives, ablatives, and sentences in which the main verb is not repeated after a co-ordinating conjunction.
Whitelock (ed.), Sweet's Anglo-Saxon Reader (revised edn; Oxford, 1967), 225.
9 Sweet's Anglo-Saxon Reader, 15th edn (Oxford, 1967), 198, 200, 201; Henry Sweet, A Second Anglo-Saxon Reader, 2nd edn (Oxford, 1978), 212.
Pheifer (Oxford, 1974),1, 3; Henry Sweet, A Second Anglo-Saxon Reader, 2nd edn (Oxford, 1978), 2, 7.
While Wonders's insistence on locating peoples and places out 'there' implies some distance between Anglo-Saxon readers and these foreign marvels, the text offers them little means of measuring that distance in any clear geographic sense.
For Anglo-Saxon readers there will be a good deal in Pierre Schoentjes's work that will seem familiar.