Stied vs Stived - What's the difference?

stied | stived |


As verbs the difference between stied and stived

is that stied is (sty) while stived is (stive).

stied

English

Verb

(head)
  • (sty)
  • Anagrams

    *

    sty

    English

    Etymology 1

    From (etyl) (m), from (etyl) .

    Noun

    (sties)
  • A pen or enclosure for swine.
  • (figurative) A messy, dirty or debauched place.
  • * Milton
  • To roll with pleasure in a sensual sty .
    Synonyms
    * (enclosure for swine) pigpen, pigsty * (messy or dirty place) hovel, pigsty

    Verb

    (en-verb)
  • To place in, or as if in, a sty.
  • (Shakespeare)
  • To live in a sty, or any messy or dirty place.
  • Etymology 2

    From (etyl) (m), .

    Alternative forms

    * stee, stie, stigh

    Verb

  • (label) To ascend, rise up, climb.
  • * 1395 , (John Wycliffe), Bible , Isaiah LIII:
  • And he schal stie as a ?erde bifor him, and as a roote fro Ă¾irsti lond.
  • * 1590 , Edmund Spenser, The Faerie Queene , I.xi:
  • The beast impatient of his smarting wound, / And of so fierce and forcible despight, / Thought with his wings to stye aboue the ground [...].
    Derived terms
    * *

    Noun

    (sties)
  • A ladder.
  • Etymology 3

    Probably a .

    Alternative forms

    * stye

    Noun

    (sties)
  • (label) An inflammation of the eyelid.
  • stived

    English

    Verb

    (head)
  • (stive)

  • stive

    English

    Noun

  • (obsolete) A stew.
  • The floating dust in a flour mill caused by the operation of grinding.
  • (De Colange)
  • * 1867 , The British Farmer's Magazine , Volum LII, New Series, page 231,
  • The removal of the heated air, steam, stive , and flour from the millstones, is a proposition which does not appear to be more than sufficiently well understood.

    Derived terms

    * stive-box, stive-room

    Verb

    (stiv)
  • To be stifled or suffocated.
  • To compress, to cram; to make close and hot; to render stifling.
  • * Sir H. Wotton
  • His chamber was commonly stived with friends or suitors of one kind or other.
  • * 1796 , Amelia Simmons, , 1996 Bicentennial Facsimile Edition, page 64,
  • Let your cucumbers be ?mall, fre?h gathered, and free from ?pots; then make a pickle of ?alt and water, ?trong enough to bear an egg; boil the pickle and ?kim it well, and then pour it upon your cucumbers, and ?tive them down for twenty four hours;.
  • * 1836 , T. S. Davis (editor), Kitchen Poetry'', ''Every Body's Album , Volume 1, page 172,
  • And here I mist stay, / In this stived up kitchen to work all day.
  • * 1851 , , Margaret: A Tale of the Real and Ideal, Blight and Bloom , 1871, page 284,
  • "Things are a good deal stived up," answered the Deacon.
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