Wone meaning

1748, James Thomson, The Castle of Indolence, I:XXXVII.

On the cool height awhile out Palmers ſtay,

And ſpite even of themſelves their Senſes chear;

Then to the Wizard's Wonne their Steps they ſteer.

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1596, Edmund Spenser, The Faerie Queene, Volume 2, iii:18 (see also i:51, vii:49, ix:52, and xii:69)

For now the best and noblest knight alive.

Prince Arthur is, that wonnes in Faerie Lond;

He hath a sword, that flames like burning brond.

verb
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(obsolete, poetic) A house, home, habitation.
noun
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Origin of wone

  • From Middle English wonen (“to abide, dwell”), from Old English wunian (“to dwell, be accustomed to”), from Proto-Germanic *wunaną, *wunēną, *wunaijaną (“to love, wish”), from Proto-Indo-European *wenə- (“to wish, love”). Cognate with Dutch wonen (“to dwell”), German wohnen (“to live, dwell”). Related to wont, wean.

    From Wiktionary

  • From Middle English wone (“custom, habit”), from Old English wuna (“custom, habit, practise, ritual”), from Proto-Germanic *wunô (“practise”), from Proto-Germanic *wun- (“to wish, love”), from Proto-Indo-European *wenə- (“to wish, love”).

    From Wiktionary

  • Southern variant of wane (“dwelling”), probably from Old Norse ván.

    From Wiktionary