All + one = alone
An + eke + name = nickname
An + ewt = newt
Bere + arn = barn
Bride + ale = bridal
Bride + gome = bridegome ___> bridegroom *
By + out = but
Cant ("Kent") + ware + burrough = Canterbury
Day's + Eye = daisy
Fourteen + night = fortnight
God + be + with + you = goodbye
God + sib = gossip
Good + spell = gospel
Gore + leek = garlic
Here + barrow = harbour
Here + i + taw = heriot
Lief + man = leman
Loaf + dey = lady
Loaf + ward = lord
Lode + thew = lottew
Lore + thew = lorrew
Mere + maid = mermaid
Ne + o = no
Ne + o + wight = naught
Ne'er + a = nary
Nigh + bour = neighbour
Nose + thirl = nostril
O + i + whether = either
O + like * = each
O + wight = aught
On + by + out = about
On + even = anent
On + one = anon
Seven + night = sennight
Shield + trum = shelter
Shire + reeve = sheriff
So + like = such
Stale + worth = stalwart
Stone + yell = staniel
Sty + rope = stirrup
Sty + ward = steward
Twi + winter = twinter
Were + eld = world
Were + mood = wermood ___> wormwood *
Were + wolf = werwolf
Who + like = which
Wife + man = woman
Ne "not" and ne-words, with examples.
Ne: I) Not (precedes verbs)
I ne love thee.
I ne seek ne fame ne fortune
Nam: (ne + am): I nam impressed.
Nart (ne + art) Thou nart very smart.
Nis (ne + is) He nis aware of it.
Nas (ne + was) There nas need for it.
Nare (ne + are) We nare afraid of anything
Nere (ne + were) They nere here.
Nave: (ne + have) I nave a clue.
Nas: (ne + has) He nas their votes.
Nast: (ne + hast) Thou nast that thou wishest to have.
Nad: (ne + had) I nad a chance with thee.
Nill: (ne + will) Will he or nill he?
Nould: (ne + would) They nould change their minds.
Nit: (ne + wit): He shall nit a thing about it.
Not (ne + wot) He not what he ought to do.
Nist: (ne + wist) I nist what it meant.
Nany: (ne + any) Nany men were there.
Nalls: (ne + alls) He was swift, nalls slothful.
*-Gome of bridegome became altered to -groom under the influence of the word groom "boy, young man".
*Like originally had a -ch- sound instead of a -k-sound, retained in the words each, such, which, in which it became absorbed in early times. It is also retained in the noun form, lich "body, corpse". The pronunciation of like with a k-sound as we are familiar with today came from or under the influence of the Old Norse pronunciation of the word.
*Wermood became altered to wormwood most likely from similarity of sound, and because wormwood was used as a vermifuge.
*The examples created here are observant to the "rule" of not using double negatives. However, traditionally they were very often used with more than one negative. Since originally more than one negative wasn't at all thought of as cancelling out negativeness, but rather as further emphasizing it.