Though secondary deverbal derivation in Middle English was attested rather seldom its productivity from past participle and passive modal adjectives exceeded that from present participle and deverbal adjective: advise 1297, advised 1325 (8), advisedly 1375 (15), advisedness 1400 (16); note 1225, notable 1340 (7), notably 1380 (13), notability 1380 (14); daze 1325, dazed 1325 (8), dazedly 1300 (15), dazedness 1340 (16); blame 1200, blameful
1386 (5), blamefully 1400 (9), blamefulness 1400 (10); sigh 1300, sighing 1440 (6), sighingly 1402 (11), sighingness* 1300 (12) There were pairs of secondary deverbatives that never got combined in Middle English.
flat part of an oar or calamity, sudden vio-dashing young fellow, lent gust of wind; forcible stream of leaf, air, blare of a trumpet or horn, blamable deserving of Explosion as of gunpowder, blame, find fault with Blight; censure, imputation of a blatant Brawling noisy, Speakill, blaze, Burn with a blameful
meriting flame, send forth a flaming light, less, without blame innocent, torch, firebrand, stream of blamelessly blameless flame of light, bursting out, actness .
149) Since an innocent owner's forfeiture seemed automatically excessive but was not prevented by the Eighth Amendment, a blameful
owner could not be so protected.
When a woman points a blameful
finger--and that has been women's job since time immemorial--her words gain force insofar as they draw upon eternal verities.
178) Converted leprosariums gained symbolic value during the Renaissance and early Enlightenment as places for the correction of the morally blameful
as they developed into actual houses of correction, the precursors of prisons.
The Racinian Theseus believes in the words of Oenone; he is much more stubborn and blameful
than the first Theseus (he does not believe other people, Aricia or Hippolytus).
Having you confirm the wrongness of my parents, I have not felt as blameful