See

sb. see, seatVariants: seEtymology: Old French se, sed; Latin sedem

SEE. Latin, sedes, a seat. The scat of episcopal dignity and jurisdiction, where the Bishop has his throne, or cathedra.

sb. seaVariants: se, sey, , sa, sees, pl. Comb.: se-bare, sea-wave, surge se-calues, sea-calves, seals se-halues, sea-coastsEtymology: Anglo-Saxon : Gothic saiws

see , witness : These words are not synonymous. See is used of things, witness of events. Thus, we may see soldiers, but witness a review; see a man, but witness an assault.