She was a daughter of Eirik Bjodaskalle, a great man, who dwelt at Oprustader.
In her own palace in Asgard Freya dwelt with Hnossa, her child.
Many travellers have dwelt upon their effects, particularly upon those of the former, but few have attempted to account for them.
No, for that one needs to be firmly fixed on God, to be dwelt in wholly by Him.
We dwelt together in peace as far as might be; but there were no saints among us, such as King Edward loved.
He dwelt on the immense advantages the Union had brought to all sections.
He dwelt long and lovingly over the financial pages, running his eyes up and down the columns of "to-day's transactions."
Somehow she cannot get back to the world wherein she dwelt yesterday.
So his memory shall perish, alike in the land where he dwelt and abroad in other regions.
Now there dwelt, not far from the palace, an old man who had three sons.
Old English dwellan "to mislead, deceive," originally "to make a fool of, lead astray," from Proto-Germanic *dwaljanan (cf. Old Norse dvöl "delay," dvali "sleep;" Middle Dutch dwellen "to stun, make giddy, perplex;" Old High German twellen "to hinder, delay;" Danish dvale "trance, stupor," dvaelbær "narcotic berry," source of Middle English dwale "nightshade"), from PIE *dhwel-, from root *dheu- (1) "dust, cloud, vapor, smoke" (and related notions of "defective perception or wits").
Related to Old English gedweola "error, heresy, madness." Sense shifted in Middle English through "hinder, delay," to "linger" (c.1200, as still in phrase to dwell upon), to "make a home" (mid-13c.). Related: Dwelled; dwelt; dwells.