1) Used as a verb in farming contexts. It meant to gather grain, hay or other crops from the fields at harvest time and bring them into the barns or farmyard.

1480 the tenaunts of Fullford may in their coryn [corn], and then: on to soch tym as the coyrn be full inyd, York

1543 The said grounde called the Strennes doth lye opyn and as comen after the corne therof ys inned, Nether Shitlington

1551 ‘from the time of innyng and gettyng the hay yearly’, Wilstrop

1611 Broomefeild my half part rye inned 116 stowkes, Brandsby

1642 desire that ... theire wheate bee indifferent well hardened for then ... as soone as it is inned it will grinde on a mill, Elmswell. Note: a.1549 wherein all the tithe corn ... was ynded, Kirkby Malham.

dates 1480 1543 1549 1551 1611 1642

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