Knowledgelore is the bit of wisdomlove bedded on the thoughtlay of knowledge. Knowledgelore deals with the being of knowledge, its grounds, and the well-groundedness of belief. Much of the dealings in knowledgelore lay weight on four bits: (1) the wisdomloreish ransacking of knowledge's being, and how it is bound to such begripes as truth, belief, and grounding, (2) manifold hang-ups of untrustingness, (3) the springs and fullness of knowledge and grounded belief, and (4) knowledge's being itself and its grounds. Knowledgelore deals with askings such as "what makes grounded beliefs grounded?", and "what does it mean to say we know something?", and most deeply, "How do we know that we know?

In rimecraft, it is known that 2+2=4, but there is also knowing how to put two numbers together, and knowing a man (f.b. oneself), stead (f.b. one's hometown), thing (f.b. bones), or doings (f.b. speaking). Some wisdomlovers think there is a weighty unlikeness between "knowing that" (know a begripe), "knowing how" (understanding a working), and "known-knowledge" (known by kinship), with knowledgelore dealing mainly with the first of these.

While these splits are not bespoken in English, they are bewritten sharply in other tungs (some tungs kinned with English have been said to keep these verbs, e.g. Scots, Anglish: "wit"). In French, Portugalish, Spanish, Theech, and Netherlandish, to know (someone) is overset using connaîtreconhecerconocer and kennen, whereas to know (how to do something) is overset using savoirsaberwissen and weten. The inborn English and Anglish words for these are know and wit, though the meaning of the latter has shifted in newfangled brooking. These begripes show how in-built words are to speakers and how weighty the meaning of the words are if this unlikeness is kept. With knowledgelore, these unlikenesses are greatly deep-rooted.