from The Century Dictionary.
- noun An obsolete form (present, preterit, and past participle) of burst.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- verb obsolete To burst.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- verb archaic Simple past of
Sorry, no etymologies found.
And therewith he came fiercely upon Arthur, and Sir Arthur was wroth for the blood that he had lost, and smote Accolon on high upon the helm, so mightily, that he made him nigh to fall to the earth; and therewith Arthur's sword brast at the cross, and fell in the grass among the blood, and the pommel and the sure handles he held in his hands.
Arthur’s sword brast at the cross, and fell in the grass among the blood, and the pommel and the sure handles he held in his hands.
D.S. "brast").]  [One bull-fight, one matador.
Martin Inda 8 months ago no, normal screens on special modules maurice van brast 8 months ago thats huge!
And then Sir Palomides rode against Sir Tristram, and either met other with great spears, that they brast to their hands.
Patrise ate one of those apples, and then suddenly he brast.
Sir Launcelot, for your love; and then he set his hands upon the bars of iron, and he pulled at them with such a might that he brast them clean out of the stone walls, and therewithal one of the bars of iron cut the brawn of his hands throughout to the bone; and then he leapt into the chamber to the queen.
But Sir Blamore had such a fall that he had almost broken his neck, for the blood brast out at nose, mouth, and his ears, but at the last he recovered well by good surgeons.
Arthur with his nine knights with him, and Sir Launcelot encountered with Sir Gawaine, and gave him such a buffet that the arson of his saddle brast, and Sir Gawaine fell to the earth.
And when he had eaten it he swelled so till he brast, and there Sir Patrise fell down suddenly dead among them.