Word Etymological meaning
Alar Latin, adjective pertaining to or having wings; alary. Winglike; wing-shaped.[1]
Atur Hebrew: "crowned"[2]
Blac From Proto-Germanic *blaikaz. Compare Old Norse bleikr ‎(“pale”) (Icelandic bleikur ‎(“pale”)).

Adjective blāc (comparative blācrasuperlative blācost) meaning "pale," "shining," "white."[3]

Deoch Old Irish, "a drink," from deog, meaning drink, draft, potion. Wiktionary
Drossen Dutch, "to abscond"[4]
Encanis From Encaenia (1350-1400; Middle English < Late Latin < Greek enkaínia (neuter plural), equivalent to en- en-2+ -kainia, derivative of kainós new)
  1. (used with a plural verb) festive ceremonies commemorating the founding of a city or the consecration of a church.
  2. (often initial capital letter) (often used with a singular verb) ceremonies at Oxford University in honor of founders and benefactors.[5]
Eolian Greek, pertaining to Aeolus, ruler of the winds, or to the winds in general, of or caused by the wind; wind-blown.[6]
Hame as in "Alaxel bears the shadow's hame" From Middle English, from Middle Dutch hame (€œhorse collar, harness, fishnet), from Old Dutch *hamo, from Proto-Germanic *ham (fishnet, collarfor a horse), from Proto-Indo-European*¸±am- (part of a harness). Cognate with Middle Low German hamhame (collar, fishnet), Old High German hamo (sack-like fish net) (Modern German dialectal HameHamen (hand fishnet), Ham (horse collar).[7]
Mael (see Bast and Skindancer) French form of Breton Mael, which was derived from a Celtic word meaning "chief" or "prince".[8]
Manet Latin, to remain; expect; endure[9]
Mauthen Old German, Possibly from "Mauththerm" - "tower on the boundary of a country, for collecting custom or toll."

"die Mauth" (middle German mute, old german muta) is from the Low-Latin muta (="toll").
Thurm = tower.[10][11]

Rethe From Old English rēþe (“fierce, cruel, savage, severe, stern, austere, zealous, wild, dire”), from Proto-Germanic *rōþijaz(“wild”). from Proto-Indo-European *rei*rēi (“to scream, shout, roar, bellow, bark, growl”). Cognate with Scots reithereythereth (“rethe”), Old HighGerman ruod (“a roar”), Middle High German rüeden (“to be noisy”), Bavarianrüeden (“to be noisy, roar, be in heat”).[12]
Selas "light, brightness, bright flame, flash of an eye," from PIE root *swel- (2) "to shine, beam" (source also of Sanskrit svargah "heaven," Lithuanian svilti "to singe," Old English swelan "to be burnt up," Middle Low German swelan "to smolder"); related to swelter, sultry. Related: Selenian "of or pertaining to the moon as a world," 1660s.[13]
Skarpi Norse: "sharp, keen‟. It is the weak form of the adj. skarpr „sharp, bitter, keen‟. [14]
Telwyth (see Bast) Tylwyth = Family. Welsh tylwyth (from ty̑ house + llwyth tribe).

Tylwyth Teg (Middle Welsh for "Fair Family";[1] Welsh pronunciation: [ˈtʰəlwɨ̞θ tʰɛːk]) is the most usual term in Wales for the mythological creatures corresponding to the Irish Aos Sí, comparable to the fairy folk of English and continental folklore.[15]

Temerant Latin "they desecrate"[16]
Threpe Middle English threp ‎(“a rebuke”), deverbal of Middle English threpen ‎(“to scold”), from Old English þrēapian ‎(“to reprove, reprehend, punish, blame”), from Proto-Germanic *þraupōną ‎(“to punish”), from Proto-Germanic *þrawō ‎(“torment, punishment”), from Proto-Germanic *þrawēną ‎(“to torment, injure, exhaust”), from Proto-Indo-European *trōw- ‎(“to beat, wound, kill, torment”). Akin to Old English þrēagan ‎(“to rebuke, punish, chastise”), þrēa ‎(“correction, punishment”), þrōwian ‎(“to suffer”). More at throe. See also threap.

(obsolete) to threap
(archaic) to call, to term
(archaic) to insist[17]

Yll Albanian, "star"

also Aramaic, Syriac, Mandaic, meaning close to Arabic, walawa and Amharic wailawa, meaning "wail, lament." "For the biblical period, however, it must be clear that we are dealing with an extraordinary phenomenon: an inarticulate, shattering scream such as is found in primitive funerary laments and in the face of sudden catastrophe."[18]

References Edit

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