The latter became the M.E. seete; hence seet, by loss of the final e.
The Pithoness or Pythoness, which usually appears in the M.E. writers as in the text.
Hence, in M.E., both eek and ek-e occur; and Chaucer uses either form at pleasure, ek-e being more usual.
An M.E. College, brick-yard, and grist-mill are some of its interests.
It now hangs in the steeple of the Taylor-street M.E. Church.
The M.E. temen, to produce, to bring, is the same word as mod.
Here begins the splendid carriage road, constructed by M.E. Viaud between 1854 and 1856.
The M.E. forms are various and corrupt, and not very common.
Its M.E. senses of “clerkship” and “learning” have long since fallen obsolete.
Hence arose a confusion, so that the M.E. mone was of either gender.
abbreviation of Middle English, attested by 1874.