Sincke vs Sicke - What's the difference?

sincke | sicke |

As a verb sincke

is .

As an adjective sicke is





  • * {{quote-book, year=1560, author=Peter Whitehorne, title=Machiavelli, Volume I, chapter=, edition= citation
  • , passage=ZANOBI. If it chaunce that the River hath marde the Foorde, so that the horses sincke , what reamedy have you? }}
  • * {{quote-book, year=1592, author=Philippe de Mornay, title=A Discourse of Life and Death, chapter=, edition= citation
  • , passage=Follow the one way, or follow the other, he must either subiect himselfe to a tyrannicall passion, or vndertake a weery and continuall combate, willingly cast himselfe to destruction, or fetter himselfe as it were in stockes, easily sincke with the course of the water, or painefully swimme against the streame. }}
  • * {{quote-book, year=1858, author=H. G. Nicholls, title=The Forest of Dean, chapter=, edition= citation
  • , passage="And whereas the myners within this Forest are at a very great charge to make surffes for the dreyning of their pitts to get cole, wch when they have finished others sincke pitts so near them that they are deprived of the benefit of their labour and charge, to their very great loss and damage: To remedie whereof, it is now ordered that after a surffe is made, noe myner shall come to work within 100 yards of that surffe to the prejudice of the undertakers without their consents, and without being contributory to the making of the said surffe, upon payne of forfeiting 100 dozen of good fire coale, the one moiety to the King's Matie, and the other to the myner that shall sue for the same." }}