from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Obsolete form of knowledge.
- v. Obsolete form of acknowledge.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- See knowledge.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- A Middle Ènglish form of knowledge.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Emperour hathe tydynges there of and fulle knowleche in a day, thoughe it be 3 or 4 iorneys fro him or more.
Cristene men erren and han no gode knowleche of this, and that thei beleeven folyly and falsly, that Jesu Crist was crucyfyed.
And where it is so that they knowleche themself vnable to do this heuenly mystery.
Blessyd lorde I knowleche [that] I haue synned ayenst thy goodnes thus and thus Rehersynge thy synnes.
John Pye, 'the King's ` stacioner of London, and other suche as teen connyng and have undirstonding in such matiers,' charging them all ` to laboure effectually, inquere and diligently inserche in all place that ben under 'the King's ` obeysaunce, to gete knowleche where suche bokes, onourmentes, and other necessaries for' the ` saide colleges may be founder to selle. '
Jewes, and wenden that it had ben Jesus: but Jesus steyge to hevenes alle quyk; and therfore thei seyn, that the Cristene men erren and han no gode knowleche of this, and that thei beleeven folyly and falsly, that Jesu