Seede vs Spede - What's the difference?

seede | spede |

As nouns the difference between seede and spede

is that seede is while spede is .




(en noun)
  • * {{quote-book, year=1591, author=Edmund Spenser, title=The Poetical Works of Edmund Spenser, Volume 5, chapter=, edition= citation
  • , passage=THE RUINES OF TIME. DEDICATED TO THE RIGHT NOBLE AND BEAUTIFULL LADIE, THE LA: MARIE, COUNTESSE OF PEMEBROOKE. Most honourable and bountifull Ladie, there bee long sithens deepe sowed in my brest the seede of most entire love and humble affection unto that most brave knight, your noble brother deceased; which, taking roote, began in his life time somewhat to bud forth, and to shew themselves to him, as then in the weakenes of their first spring; and would in their riper strength (had it pleased High God till then to drawe out his daies) spired forth fruit of more perfection. }}
  • * {{quote-book, year=1592, author=R.D., title=Hypnerotomachia, chapter=, edition= citation
  • , passage=Vppon the braunches of the coorrall, there were artificially sette certayne open flowers with fiue leaues, some of Saphyre, some of Iacynth and Berill, and in the middest of them a little round seede of golde, fastening the leaues to the stalke of corrall. }}
  • * {{quote-book, year=, author=Various, title=Notes & Queries, No. 39. Saturday, July 27, 1850, chapter=, edition= citation
  • , passage=It bringeth foorth at the top of the branches little yellow floures, and afterward small rough whitish and flat huskes, and almost round fashioned like bucklers, wherein is contained a flat seede almost like to the seed of castell or stocke gilloflers, but greater. }}
  • * {{quote-book, year=, author=Charles Dudley Warner, title=The Entire Project Gutenberg Works of Charles Dudley Warner, chapter=, edition= citation
  • , passage=After this they brought him a bagge of gunpowder, which they carefully preserved till the next spring, to plant as they did their corne, because they would be acquainted with the nature of that seede . }}




  • * {{quote-book, year=1560, author=Peter Whitehorne, title=Machiavelli, Volume I, chapter=, edition= citation
  • , passage=Those capitaines whiche come to faight a field, cannot stand behind a wal, or behind bankes, nor where thei maie not be reached: therfore it is mete for them, seyng thei cannot finde a waie to defende them, to finde some mean, by the whiche thei maie be least hurte: nor thei cannot finde any other waie, then to prevente it quickly: the waie to prevent it, is to go to finde it out of hande, and hastely, not at leasure and in a heape: for that through spede , the blowe is not suffered to bee redoubled, and by the thinnesse, lesse nomber of menne maie be hurt. }}