Tine, v. t. [See Tind.] To kindle; to set on fire. [Obs.] See Tind. "To tine the cloven wood." Dryden.

Coals of contention and hot vengeance tind.

Tine, v. i. [Cf. Tine distress, or Tine to kindle.] To kindle; to rage; to smart. [Obs.]

Ne was there slave, ne was there medicine
That mote recure their wounds; so inly they did tine.

Tine, v. t. [AS. t?nan, from t?n an inclosure. See Town.] To shut in, or inclose. [Prov. Eng.] Halliwell.

Tine, n. [OE. tind, AS. tind; akin to MHG. zint, Icel. tindr, Sw. tinne, and probably to G. zinne a pinnacle, OHG. zinna, and E. tooth. See Tooth.] A tooth, or spike, as of a fork; a prong, as of an antler.

Tine (?), n. [See Teen affliction.] Trouble; distress; teen. [Obs.] "Cruel winter's tine." Spenser.