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1894 Digitized by V^OOgie 





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Copyrighti 1890, by Harper & Brothxr& 
AU fights ruerved. 

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This is substantially an abridgment of my < Latin Dictionary for Schools' 
(Harper and Brothers, 1889). The vocabulary has been extended to include all 
words used by Catullus, TibuUus, Propertius, and Tacitus (in his larger works), as 
well as those used by Terence, Caesar, Sallust, Cicero, Livy, Nepos, Vergil, Horace, 
Ovid, Juvenal, Phaedrus, and Curtius. On the other hand, space has been saved by 
the omission of all detailed references to boo!ks and passages, only the name of 
the writer being indicated as authority for each word or phrase ; and by limiting 
the illustrative citations to those which are typical or peculiarly instructive. Proper 
names, too, have been excluded, except those which, because of peculiarities of form 
or of their derivations, require special explanation. 

In all other respects, the plan of the * School Dictionary,' as explained in the 
Preface to it, has been followed, as far as the smaller size of the present work 
permits. In a few instances, errors which have been detected in the larger book 
have been corrected in this ; and in two or three words, vowels, which were there 
left unmarked, are now distinguished as long, on the strength of later researches. 

I take pleasure in acknowledging the valuable aid rendered me, in the prep- 
aration of this abridgment, by J. W. Marshall, late Professor of the Latin Language 
and Literature in Dickinson College, by whom most of the illustrative phrases and 
passages cited have been selected. 

Charlton T. Lewis. 
X«w YoBX, September 1^ 1890. 

Digitized by 



Oaesar, C. Julius, Gs. 

Cicero,' M. Tullius, G. 

But every citation not followed 
• by a reference to another 
writer is from Cicero. 

Q. Curtius Rufus, 
Q. Horatius Flaccns, 
D. Junius luTenaliSy 
T. Livius, 
Cornelius Nepos, 

The abbreviation ap. (for apud) may be read quoted hy, 
passage cited is found in a quotation by Cicero from £nniu8. 

Gu. P. Ovidius Naso, O. 

H. C. Sallustius Crispus, S. 

lu. C. Cornelius Tacitus, Ta. 

L. P. Terentius Afer, T. 

K. P. Vergilius Maro, V. 

Thus, 'Enn. ap. C means that the 


acc,y accusative. 

act.^ active. 

cM.j ablative. 

abwl,, absolute, L e. without ob- 

<u^'., adjective. 

oav., adverb. 

Angl. Sax., Anglo-Saxon. 

cf., confer (compare). 

class., classical, i. e. in the best 

collat., collateral. 

comp.y comparative. 

conj.y conjunction. 

daty dative. 

dem, or demonst^ demonstrative. 

rfcp., deponent. 

dim.^ diminutive. 

disyl., dissyllabic. 

dub., doubtful, 

e. g., exempli gratift (for instance). 

cUipt., elliptically. 

Engl., English. 

esp., especially. 

etc., et cetera. 

/. orfem.j feminine. 

fig., figuratively. 

fin., at the end. 

Fr., French. 

freq.y frequent, frequentative. 

f%U.f future. 

ffen.j genitive. 

gen., general. 

Germ., German. 

Gr., Greek. 

i. e., id est. 

imper.y imperative. 

imperf.y imperfect. 

impen,^ impersonal 

inch.^ inchoative. 

inded.^ indeclinable. 

indef., indefinite. 

ind. or indiCj indicative. 

inf.y infinitive. 

intens.^ intensive. 

interrog., interrogatirely. 

ifUraru.^ intransitive. 

Lat., Latin. 

late, in writers after livy. 

lit., literally. 

m., masculine. 

meton., by metonymy. 

n. or neut,, neuter. 

neg.y negatively. 

nom.j nominative. 

num., numeral. 

06/., object 

old, in writers before Cicero. 

opp., opposed to. 

orig., originally. 

P. OT party participle. 

jMEM., passive. 

perf.y perfect. 

perb., perhaps. 

plur.y plural. 

pleonast, pleonastically. 

poet., poetical, poetically. 

po8U,f positive. 

praep.y preposition. 

praegn., pregnant, pregnantly. 

pra€8.y present. 

prob., probably. 

pron.y pronoun. 

prop., in a proper or original 

prov., proverb, 
proverb., proverbially. 
tW., relative, 
res p., res publica. 
subj.y subjunctive. 
sfthst.f substantive. 
«ttp., superlative, 
syn., synonymn. 
trisyl., trisyllable, 
usu., usually. 
v., vide. 
«oc., vocative. 

* An asterisk before a word means that it is not found in use, but is assumed to account for 
some derived form. 

[ ] Remarks in square brackets relate to etymology. Forms printed in capitals are references 
to the Table of Roots at the end of the volume. 

= The sign of equality before a Greek word means that the preceding Latin word is borrowed 
from that form in Greek. 

(...) A form in the vocabulary is enclosed in a parenthesis to show, if a substantive in the 
nominative case, that it is used only in other cases ; if an adjective, that it is not used in the positive 
degree ; if a verb, that it is not used in the present system. Forms of incorrect orthography, found 
in some school-books, are enclosed in parentheses, with reference to the correct form. 

— A dash in place of the genitive of a substantive, or of one of the principal parts of a verb, 
indicates that this case or this system is not in classical use. 

Digitized by 



L A. a. as an abbreviatioD, (1) for the prae- 
Domen Aulas. (2) for AbsolTO, on the voting-tab- 
let of a judge ; hence C. calls A littera salutaris. 

(3) for Antiquo on a voting-tablet in the Gomitia. 

(4) a. d. for ante diem. (6) A. V. C. or a. n. o. 
for anno urbis oonditae, or ab urbe condita. (6) in* 
the Tusculan Disputations of Cicero probably for 

2. a (before consonants), ab (before vowels, b, 
and BODne consonants, cap. f, n, r, si abs (usu. only 
before t and q, esp. freq. before the pron. te), old 
ai^ praep. with M.^ denoting separation or depart- 
ure (opp. ad). 

L L i t^, in space, /rom, awaiffrom^ out of. A,. 
With motion: ab urbe proficisci, Cs. : a supero 
mari Flaminia (est via), Uadt : Nunc quidem pau- 
htlum, inquit, a sole, a Uttfe out of the tun : usque 
a mari sapero Romam proficisci, €Ul the way from ; 
with names of cities and small islands, or with 
domo, home (for the simple M, ; of motion, away 
from, not out of, a place); hence, of raising a 
siege, of the march of soldiers, the setting out of 
a fleet) etc : oppidum ab Aene& fngiente a Troift 
oonditum : ab Alesift, Os. : profectus ab Orico cum 
claase, Gs. ; with names of persons or with pro- 
nouns : cum a vobis discessero : videat forte hie 
te a patre aliquis exiens, i. e. from his hou$e, T. ; 
(praegn.): a rege munera repudiare, /rom, tent 
iy, K. — ^B. Without motion. 1. Of separation or 
distance : abesse a domo paulisper maluit : tum 

. Brutus ab Romft aberat, S. : hie locus aequo fere 
spatio ab castris Ariovisti et Gaesaris aberat, Gs. : 
a foro longe abesse: procul a castris hostes in 
collibas coDstltenmt, Gs. : cum esset bellum tam 
prope a Sicilift ; so with fwmeraU to express dis- 
tance: ex eo loco ab milibus passuum octo, eifflU 
milet diatant, Gs. : ab milibus passuum minus duo- 

2 bos castra posuemnt, len than two miles off, Cs. ; so 
larely with substantives : quod tanta machinatio 
ab tanto spatio Instmeretur, so far away^ Gs. — 2. 
To denote a side or direction, etc., a<, on, tn; ab 
aoistrft parte nudatis castris, on ths left, Gs. : ab 

ea parte, qu&, etc., on that side, S. : Gallia Geltica 
attingit ab Sequanis flumen Rhenum, on the side 
of the Sequani, L e. their country ^ Gs. : ab decuma- 
n& portA castra munita, at the main entrance, Gs. : 
crepuit hinc a Glyceric ostium, of the house of G., 
T. : (comua) ab labris argento circumcludunt, on 
the edges, Gs. ; hence, a f route, in the van ; a late- 
re, on tA« Jlank ; a tergo, in the rear, behind ; a 
dextro comu, on the right wing ; a medio spatio, 
hddf way.— n. Fig. A. Of time. 1. Of a point 
of time, after: Caesar ab decimae legionis cohor- 
tatione ad dextrum comu profectus, immediately 
after, Gs. : ab eo magistratu, after this office, S. : 
reoens a volnere Dido^ fresh from her wound, V. : 
in Italiam perventum est quinto mense a Gartha- 
gine, i. e. after leaving, L. : ab his, i. e. after these 
words,hereupon, 0. : ab simili clade domo profugus, 
i. e. after and in consequence of, L. — 2. Of a period 
of time, from, since, after: ab bora tertift bibeba- 
tur, from the third hour : ab Sulla et Pompeio 
consulibus, since the consulship of: ab incenso Ga- 
pitolio ilium esse vigesumum annum, since, S. : 
augures omnes usque ab Romulo, since the time of: 
iam inde ab infelici pugnft ceciderant animi, /rom 
(and in consequence of), L. ; hence, ab initio, a 
principio, a prime, at, in, otfrom the beginning, at 
first: ab integro, anew, afresh: ab . . . Ad, from 
(a time) ... to : cum ab horft septimft ad vespe- 
rum pugnatum sit, Gs. ; with nouns or adjectives 
denoting a time of life : iam inde a pueritift, T. : 
a pueritift : a pueris : iam inde ab incunabulis, L. : 
a parvo, /rom a little child, or childhood, L. : ab 
parvulis,Gs. — ^B. In other relations. 1. To 
denote separation, deterring, intermitting, distinc- 
tion, difference, etc., /rom; quo discessum animi 
a corpore putent esse mortem : propius abesse ab 
orto : alter ab illo, next after him, V. : Aiax, heros 
ab Achille secundus, next in rank to, H. : impo- 
tentia animi a temperantift dissidens : alieno a te 
ammo fuit, estranged; so with adjj. denoting /rM, 
strange, pure, etc. : res f amiliaris casta a crnore 
dvili : punim ab humane oultu solum, li^ i(PPPi- 

Digitizedby^ -^^'^'^^ 

dam) vacuum ab def ensoribus, Cs. : alqm pudicum 
servare ab omni facto, etc., II. ; with ntbstt. : im- 
punitas ab iudicio : ab armis quies dabatur, L. ; 
or verba : haeo a custodiis loca yacabant, Cs. — 2. 
To denote the agent, 6y; qui (Mars) saepe spolian- 
tem iam evertit et perculit ab abiecto, 6y the agency 
of: Laudari me aba te, a laudato viro : si quid ei 
a Caesare gravius accidisset, at Caesar's handsy 
Gs. : vetus umor ab igne percaluit solis, under^ 0. : 
a populo R. imperia perferrc, Cs. : equo lassus ab 
indomito, H. : volgo occidebantur : per quos et a 
quibus ? by whose hands and upon tohose orders f 
f actus ab arte decor, artifietal^ 0. : destitutus ab 
spe, L. ; (for the sake of the metre) : correptus ab 
ignibus, 0. ; (poet, with all, of means or instr.) : in- 
tumuit venter ab undA, 0. — ^Ab with abl, of agent 
for the dal.y to avoid ambiguity, or for emphasis : 
quibus (civibus) est a vobis oonsulendum : te a roe 
sostrae oonsuetudinis monendum esse puto. — 3. 
To denote source, origin, extraction,/7W7i, of: Tur- 
nus ab Aricift, L. : si ego me a M. Tullio esse di- 
cerem : oriundi ab Sabinis, L. : dulces a fontibus 
undae, V. — ^With verbs of expecting, fearing, hop- 
ing (cf. a parte), /rom, on the part of: a quo qui- 
dem genere, indices, ego numquam timui : nee ab 
Komanis vobis uUa est spes, you can expect nothing 
from the Romans^ L. ; (ellipt.) : haec a servorum 
bello pericula, threatened by : quem metus a prae- 
tore Romano stimulabat, /ear of what tlie praetor 
might doj L. — With verbs of paying, etc., solvere, 
persolvere, dare (pecuniam) ab aliquo, to pay 
through^ by a draft on^ etc : se praetor dedit, a 
quaestore numeravit, quaestor a mensa publicft, 
by an order on the quaeUor : ei legat pecuniam a 
filio, to be paid by his son: scribe decern (milia) a 
Nerio, pay by a draft on Nerius^ H. ; cognoscere 
ab aliqua re, to know or learn by means of some- 
thing (but ab aliquo, from some one) : id se a Gal- 
licis armis atque insignibus cognovisse, Cs. ; in 
giving an etymology : id ab re . . . interregnum 
appellatum, L — Rarely with verbs of beginning 
and repeating : coepere a fame mala, L. : a se 
suisque orsus, Ta.— 4. With verbs of freeing from, 
defending, protecting, ^om, against: ut a proeliis 
quietem habuerant, L. : provincia a calamitate est 
defendenda: sustinere se a lapsu, L. — 5. With 
verbs and adjectives, to define the respect in which, 
tn rdation to, with regard to, in retpect to^on the part 
of: orba ab optimatibus contio : mons vastus ab 
naturfi et humano cultu, S. : ne ab re sint omissio- 
res, too neglectful of money or property^ T. : posse 
a facundift, in the matter of doquenee, T. ; cf. with 
laborare, for the simple abl., inf for want of: la- 
borare ab re frumentaria, Cs. — 6. In stating a 
motive, /rom, out of on aeeount of in eonsequenee 
of: patres ab honore appellati, L. : inops turn urbs 
ab longinqn& obsidione, L. — 7. Indicating a part 
of the whole, of out of: scato ab novissimis uni 

2 abdioo 

militi detracto, Cs. : a quibus (captivis) ad Se* 
turn missus (Regnlus).'--8. Marking that to wh ^ 
anything belongs : qui sunt ab es disciplina : i. . 
stri illi a Platone et Aristotele aiunt. — 9. Of a side 
or party : vide ne hoc totum sit a me, makes for 
my view: vir ab innocentia clemcntissirous, m 
favor of — 10. In late prose, of an office : ab epi- 
stulis, a secretary f Ta, 

ybte. Ab is not repeated with a following pron. 
interrog. or relat. : Arsinoen, Stratum, Naupactum 
. . . fateris ab hostibus esse captas. Quibus au- 
tem hostibus ? Nempe iis, quos, etc. It is often 
separated from the word which it governs : a nul- 
lius umquam me tempore aut comraodo: a minus 
bono, S. : a satis miti principio, L. — The poets join 
a and que, makine dque ; but in good prose que is 
annexed to the following oM. (a meque, abs teque, 
etc.): aque Chao, V.: aque mero, 0. — In com- 
position, ab' stands before vowels, and h, 6, d, i 
consonant, /, n, r, s ; aba- before c, q, i ; b is 
dropped, leaving as- before p; d- is found in 
dful, afore (inf fut. of absum) ; and au- in au- 
fero, aufugio. 

abaotus [P. of abigo], driven away, driven off: 
nox abacta, dnven back (from the pole), i. e. al- 
ready turned toxoards dawn^ Y. : abacta nulla con- 
scientia, restrained by, H. 

abacus, I, m., a table of precious material for 
the display ofpUUe^ C. ; luv. 

abalienatio, Inis,/. [abalieuo], in law, a trans- 
fer of property, scde, cession^ C. 

ab-alieno, &vl, fttus, are, to convey away, make 
a formal transfer of, sell, alienate : agros vectiga- 
lis populi R. : pecus. — Fig., to separate, remove^ 
abstract : ab sensu reram animos, abstracted their 
thouglUs from, L. : deminnti capite, abalienati iure 
civium, deprived of It. — In p a r t i c, to alienate, 
estrcaige, make hostile, render disaffected: abalienati 
soelere istius a nobis reges, /rom us, by his wicked- 
ness : aratorum numerum abs te : periurio homi- 
nes suis rebus, N. : totam Africam, estrange, N. 

Abanteus, adj., of Abas (king of Argos) : Argi, 

Abantladea, ae, m., a con or descendant of 
Abas (king of Argos), 0. 

abavuB, I, m. [1 AY-], a grandfather's grand- 
father, C. ; an ancestor (rare), C. 

(abcido), a false spelling for abscTdS. 

Abdera, orum, «., a town of Thrace, proverbial 
for narrow-minded people, C, L. 

abdioatio, onis,/. [1. abdico], a formal laying 
down^ voluntary renunciation^ abdieatum : dictatu* 

1. ab-dioo, AvT, fttus, are, to disown, disavow, 
reject: ubi plus mali quam bom reperio, id totum 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 

abdioo I 

-uico atque eicio: abdicari Philippum patrem, 
— With M and obL^ to give up an oMce hifure the 
.j(d term expiret^ retigny abmeaU (cf. depono, to 
iST down an office at tbe expiration of the term): 
dictaturft se abdicat, Gs. : Be consalatu : respondit 
sedilitate se abdicaturum, L. — Once abtol, (of con- 
suls), to abdieaie, resign^ G. — With ace. : abdicato 
magistratu, S. : causa non abdicandae dictaturae, 

2. ab-^oo, dixl, — , ere, in augury, to forbid 
htf an unfavorable omen, reject (opp. addico), 0. 

abditofl^ adj. [P. of abdo], hidden, concealed, 
secret : Tirgo, locked up, H. : sub terram : ne ea 
omnia . . . ita abdita iatuisse yideantur, ut, etc., 
hidden beyond di»covery : copias abditaa constitu- 
untf in ambush, Cs. : secreta Minervae, mi/sterioiut, 
0. : latet abditus agro, hidden in, H. : (sa^tta) ab- 
dita iutos Spiramenta animi rupit, buried, V. — ^As 
nibet. H., hidden placet, Ta. : abdita renim (a Greek 
idiom for abditae res), abiinue matters, H. 

ab-dd, idl, itus, ere [2. do], to put away, remove, 
set aside: impedimenta in sflvas, Cs. ; often with 
se, to go away, betake onesdf: se in oontrariara par- 
tem terrarnm : se in Menapios, to depart, Cs. : se 
domum. — Praegn., to hide, conceal, put out of 
tight, keep secret: amici tabellas: pugnare cupie- 
bant, sed abdenda cupiditas erat, L. : sese in sil- 
Tsu, Cs. : se in tenebris : ferrum in armo, 0. : alqm 
intra tegimenta, Cs. : abdito intra vestem ferro, L. : 
ferrum curvo tenus hamo, up to the barb, 0. : ar- 
gentum Abditum terris, H. : caput casside, to cover 
vith, O. : ToltOs f rondibus, 0. : hunc (equum) abde 
domo, Ut ?um rest, V. : se litteris : lateri ensem, 
buried, V. : sensQs suos penilus, Ta. 

abdomen, inis, n., the belly, abdomen : abdomi- 
ne tardus, unwieldy, luv. — ^Fig., gluttony^ greed: 
iosaturabile : abdominis voluptates. 

ab-daco^ diixl, ductus, ere {imper. sometimes 
abdiice, T.), to lead away, take away, carry off, re- 
move, lead aside: filiaro abduxit suam, has taken 
away (from her husband), T. : cohortes securo, 
Cs. : squalent abductis arva colonis, drafted (for 
tbe war), V. : ipsos in lautumias ; (poet.) : tollite 
me, Teucri, quascumque abducite terras (i. e. in 
terras), Y. : pluteos ad alia opera, conduct, Cs. : ca- 
pita retro ab ictu, draw back, V . — E s p., to take 
home (to dine) : turn me convivam solum abduce- 
bat sibi,T. — To take (prisoner), arrest: hunc abdu- 
ce, Yinci, T. : e foro abdnci, non perduci, arrested 
for debt, not enticed (by a love-adventure). — To 
take apart, lead aside (for a private interview): lu- 
gurtham in praetoriuro, S. — To carry away ford' 
ily, ravish, rob: filia, vi abducta ab tibicine: so- 
ceros legero et gremiis abducere pactas, steal be- 
trothed damsels from their bosoms, V. ; in jurid. 
lang. : anf erre et abducere, to take and drive away 
(tuferre of inanimate things, abducere of living 

t abeo 

beings), C. — Fig., to lecul away, separate, distin- 
guish : animum a corpore : divinationem a coniec- 
turis. — To seduce, alienate: legiones a Bruto : equi- 
tatum a consule : servum ab avo. — From a study, 
pursuit, or duty, to withdraw, draw off, hinder: a 
quo studio abduci negotiis: aliquem a quaestu: 
ab isto officio incommode. — To bring down, reduce, 
degrade : ad banc hominum libidinem me. 

Abella, ae,/., a town of Campania, Y. 

ab-eo, ix, itarus, ire (abin' for abisne, T.), to go 
from, go ateay, go off, go forth, go, depart : ab 
urbe : ex eorum agris : ex conspectu, out of sight, 
Cs. : mater abit tempio, O. : abire fugft, to flee, V. : 
in angulum aliquo, T. : uude abii, Y. : exsulatum 
Tusculum abiil, L. : si periturus abis, to your death, 
Y. : sublimis abiit, ascended, L. : telo extracto prae- 
ceps in volnus abiit, collapsed, L. : quo tantum mihi 
dexter abis ? whiUier so far to the right f Y. : nemo 
Don donatus abibit, witlhout a gift, Y. : abeas par- 
vis aequus 9\\xinn\A, show yourself favorable as you 
go, H. : quae dederat abeuutibus, Y. : sub iugum 
abire, L. : abi, nuntia Romanis, etc., L. ; of things : 
cornus sub altum pectus Mt, penetrates deeply, Y. : 
sol . . . abeunte curru, as his chariot departs, H. 
— In p a r t i c, to pass away, disappear, vanish, 
cease, die : a vitA : iUuc quo priores abierunt, Ph. ; 
of time, to pass away, elapse, expire : abiit illud 
tempus : tota abit hora, H. ; of other things : 
abeunt pallorque situsque, pass away, 0. : inopia 
praeceps abierat, S. : in aera sucus corporis, 0. — 
Of change, to pass over, be transferred: abeunt il- 
Inc omnia, unde orta sunt, return : in avi mores at- 
que instituta, i. e. restore, L. ; hence, to be changed, 
be transformsd, be metamorphosed (poet) : in villos 
abeunt vestes, in crura lacerti, 0. : comae in sil- 
vas abeunt, 0. — F i g., to depart from, leave off, 
turn aside: ut ab iure non abeat: ne longius 
abeam, wander from the point : ad istas ineptias, 
have recourse to : illuc, unde abii, redeo, set out, H. 
— To retire from an office: cum magistratn abis- 
set : abiens magistratu, L. — Of a consequence or 
result, to turn out, come off (of persons) : ab iudi- 
cio turpissime victus: neutra acies laeta ex eo 
certamine abiit, L. : impune. Ph. : ne in ora ho- 
minum pro ludibrio abiret, i. e. lest he should be 
made ridiculous, L. : ne inrito incepto abiretur, L. 
— To turn out, end, terminate (of things) : mirabar 
hoc si sic abiret, T. — To get off, escape: quem ad 
modum illinc abieris, vel potius paene non abieris, 
scimus, how you came off thence, or rather came 
near not getting off. — ^In auctions, not to be knocked 
down (to one) : ne res abiret ab Apronio, i. e. that 
he may purchase, — To be postponed: in diem,T. — 
The imper. abi is often a simple exclamation or 
address, friendly or reproachful : abi, virum te 
iudico, go to, I pronounce you a man, T. : Non es 
avarus : abi ; quid, etc., well, H. : abi, nescis ine- 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 

abequito i 

fleare hominefl, begone^ T. ; in imprecatious : abin 
hiDO in malam rem ? (L e. abisne f ), vfiil you go 
tmd be hanged f T. : in malam pestem. 

ab-equito, avi, — , ftre, to ride away (once): 
Sjracusas, L. 

aberam, abesse, see absum. 

aberratio, onia, /. [aberro], a reliefs diversion 
(rare) : a dolore, a molestiis. 

ab-err5, avI, — , are, to wander out of the way^ 
lose the toay^go astray: taurus, <|ui peoore aberras- 
Bet, L. — Fig., in word or deed, to go astray^watider : 
Bed tamen tiberro^ find diversion ; usu. with ab, to 
miss: a propoBito: num aberret a coDiecturft opi- 
nio, varies from a reasonable guess, — To wander in 
thxnighlt turn away : animus aberrat a sententia 
Buspensus curis maioribas : a miseria. 

abfore, abforem, see absum. 

ab-hino, adv, of time, ago, since, before now, 
U8U. with ace. of duration : abhinc mensis decem 
fere, T., C, H. ; very rarely with abl. : comitiis iam 
abhinc diebus triginta factis, i. e. before that time: 
quo tempore ? abhinc annis quattuor. 

abhorrenfl^ ntis, adj, [P. of abhorreo], incon- 
gniousy inappropriate: yestrae istae lacrimae, L. : 

ab-horreo^ ul, — , §re, to shrink back from, have 
an aversion for, shudder at, abhor : omnes asper- 
nabantur, omnes abhorrebant, shrank (from him). 
— In weakened sense, to be averse^ be disinclined 
to, not to wish: a nuptiis, T. : a caede: a quo 
mea longissime ratio Toluntasque abhorrebat. — 
I n g e n., to be remote from,vary from, differ from, 
be inconsistent, be out of harmony with, not to agree 
with: tem^ritas tanta, ut non procul abhorreat ab 
insanii, differs little from: abhorrens ab noroinum 
pronuntiatione os, inec^ble of pronouncing, L. : 
consilium quod a tuo scelere abhorreat, is not con- 
nected with: ut hoc ab eo facinus non abborrere vi- 
deatur, to be unlike him : quorum mores a suis non 
abhorrerent, were not uncongenial, N. : orationea 
abhorrent inter se, are contradictory, L. : nee ab 
ipsA canea Sesti abhorrebit oratio mea, will not 
be unfavoiuible to: tarn pacatae profectioni ab- 
horrens mos, not accordant with, L. : abhorrens 
peregrints aoribus carmen, strange, Cu. — To be 
free from: Gaelius longe ab ista suspicione ab- 
norrere debet 

abloiS (a usu. long by poeitlon) or abUcid, 
iScI, iectus, ere [ab+iacioj, to throw from one, 
east away, throw away, throw down : abiecit hastas, 
has given up the fight: in proelio . . . scutum: 
anna, Cs. : se ad pedes : ego me plurimis pro te 
supplioem abieci, to many in your behalf: vastifi- 
cam beluam, dash to the earth : se aUecit ezanima- 
tus, he threw himself down as if lifdess : si te uret 
Bareina, abicito, throw it away, H. ; of weapons, to 


discharge, cast, throw, fling : priusquam telum abi- 
ci possit (al. adici), Cs. : tragnlam intra munitio- 
nem, Cs. — Fi g., to east off, throw away, give ftp: 
(psaltria) aliquo abiciendast, must be got rid of 
T. : salutem pro aliquo. — ^I n partic^^to throw 
off, cast aside, give up, abandon : consilium belli f a- 
ciendi : petitionem, to resigfi one^s candidacy: abL- 
cio legem, / reject the technical defence: abiectis 
nugis, nonsense apart, H. — To cast tiown, degrade, 
humble, lower: suas oogitationes in rem tam humi- 
lem: hie annus senatus auctoritatem abiecit. — 
With se, to give up in despair: abiiciunt se atque 
ita adflicti et exanimati iaoent. — To throw away, 
sell for a trifle, sell cheap: agros abiciet rooecha, 
ut omatum paret. Ph. 

abiecte, adv. with eomp. [abiectus], ditptrited- 
ly, abjectly : casum et dolorem ferre ; towly, mean- 
ly: quo abiectius nati sunt, etc., Ta. 

abiectio^ dnis,/. [abicio], a casting dawn; only 
fig. : debilitatio atque abiectio animi. 

abiectaa, adj, with comp. [P. of abide], low, 
crouching: in herbis olor, i. e. dying, 0. — Fig., of 
speech, low, common, without elevation : verba. — 
Of rank or station, low, common, mean: familia 
abiecta atque obscura. — Cast down, dispirited, de- 
spondent : apparitor : abiecto Bruto ( pecuniam ) 
muneri misit, as a gift to Brutus in his distress, 
N. : animus abiectior: abiectiores animi. — Con- 
temptible, vUe, low : abiecti homines ac perditi. 

abiegnuB^ adj. [ abies + GEN- ], of fir-wood, 
deal : trabes. Her. : equos, i. e. the wooden ftorae 
before Troy, Pr. : hastile, L. 

abiea, etis,/. (poet abl. abiete, irisyi, obL abie- 
tibus, quadiisyl.), the fir-tree, silver-fir: nigra, V. : 
enodis, 0. : patriae, V. — ^E s p., tlie wood of the fir- 
tree, fir, deal : sectil, V. — ^M e t o n., something made 
of fir, a ship: uncta, V. ; a lance: long&, V. 

abigo, egT, &ctu8, ere [ab+ago], to drive away, 
drive off: alqm rus, T. : mercatorem, H. : muscas. 
— ^E 8 p. of cattle, etc., to drive away (as plunder), 
carry off: pecus: partum sibi medicamentis, to 
force a birth. — F i g., to drive away, repel, expd .* 
rauperiem epulis regum, H. : curas, H. 

abilcio, see abicio. abin', see abeo. 

abitid, onis,/. [abeo], a departure, T. 

abitna, lis, m. [abeo], a departure, removal: 
post abitum huius pestis : excruciarier eius abitu, 
T. — An outlet, way of essit, passage out : abitum cu- 
stode coronant, V. : vehicula sepserant abitus, Ta. 

ab-iddloo, ftvl, atus, ft re, of a judge or tribu- 
nal, to give judgment against, deprive by a judicial 
dei^Mon, adjudge away: ob iniuriam agri abiudi- 
cati, i. e. taking away their land by an unjust de- 
cision, L. : res ab aliquo. — Hence, formally to 
deny : ratlonem Teritatis ab boo ordine : liberta- 
tem sibl 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 


ab-inngo, ianxl, idnctus, ere, to unifoklf^ loose 
/nwt AorMt.* iuvencum, V. — Fig., to remove, 
pari : abtoncto Labicno yehementer timebat, tDoa 
i^prehenshe for Labuuus^ cut off from him, 03. 

ab-iuro, &▼!, fttua, are, to deny on oath, abjure: 
credittim, S. : abiuratae rapinae, V. 

ablatas, P. of aufero. 

ablef^tio, 5nis,/. [ablego], a tending away, 
tending o^(rare): iuventutis ad bellum, L. 

ab-legOb avi, §tus, are, to tend off^ send out of 
the way, banish, send into exile : aliquo mibist hiuc 
ablegandus, T. : ab urbe, L. : a fratris adventu me 
MegaLt,\.e. prevents me from being present: magna 
pars ablegati, toere got rid of, L. ; (with sup. ace.) : 
paeros venatum, L. — ^E s p., to distniss (from office 
or employment) : honestos homines : consilium. 

ab-ligoxxlo (-urio), IvI, — , Ire, to consume in 
dainty living, wute in feasting (rare) : patria bona, 

ab-lndo, — , ere, to play out of <«rw.— F i g. 
(once) : baec a te non multum abludit imago, is 
nU very unlike your ease, H. 

ab-lnd^ lul, latus, ere, to wash away, remove bv 
muhing: Aeneae quaecamque obnoxia morti, all 
that is mortal, 0. : ablut& caode, blood, V.— F i g. : 
perturbatio animi placatione abluatur, removed 
by propiiiaiion: perinria, 0.— 7b wash, deanee by 
washing : pedes alicuius : manOs unda, 0. : me 
flamine vivo, V. 

ab-nego, avi, ataa, are^ to refuse, deny (poet.) : 
tibl coniugium, V. : nee comitem abnegat (sc. se), 
H. : nummoB, deny receipt of, lu. : medicas adhi- 
bere mantts ad volnera, Y. : Abnegat inceptoque 
haeret, refuses and abides by his purpose, V. 

abnorxniB, e, adj. [ab+ norma], deviating from 
rule, irregular (once) : abnormis sapiens crassft* 
que Minerva, i.e.ofno school, H. 

ab-xmo, nul, nuitflrus, ere, to refuse by a sign, 
deny, refuse, reject, decline: plebs abnuit dilectum, 
L. : regi pacero, & : nihil studio meo : imperium, 
refute obedience to, L. : omen, not to accept, Y. : lin- 
guam Romanam, disdain, Ta. : nee abnuerant me- 
Uoribus parere, L. : abnuit Ampycides, denied (the 
story), 0. : non rccuso, non abnuo. — P r a e g n., to 
refuse a reguest; henoe, to forbid: bello Italiam 
concurrere Tencria, V. : illi de ullo negotio, to deny 
kim anvtMng, S.— F ig., not to admU of, to be un- 
favorable to : quod spes abnuit, Tb. : quando im- 
petas et subita belli locus abnuerct, Ta. 

abnato, — ^ — , are, intent, [abnuo], to forbid 
with emphasis (old) : quid te adirier abnutas, i. e. 
forbid eqjproaeh to thee, Enn. ap. G. 

aboleo, ole?l, olitus, ere [2 0L-], to destroy, 
aboUsh, efface, put out of the way, annihilate: ma- 
gistratnm alioui, L. : nefaudi viri monumenta, Y. : 

5 abmmpo 

dedecus armis, Y. ; of animals dead of the plague: 
viscera undis, to diestroy the (diseased) /aA, Y. 

abolesco, olSvI, — , ere, incept, faboleo], to de- 
cay gradually, vanish, disappear, cue out: nomen 
vetustate, L. ; tanti gratia f acti, V. 

abolltio, onis,/. [aboleo], an abolition: tribu- 
torum, Ta. — An annulling: sententiae, Ta. 

abolla, ae,/., a manUe, doak, lu. ; (prov.) : fa- 
cinus maioris aboUae, of higher grade, lu. 

ab-dmlnor, fttus, aii, dep. ; orig. of bad omens, 
to deprecate, wish to nullify : quod abominor, which 
may God avert I 0. : bene facitis, quod abomina- 
mini, you do well to deprecate it, L. — M e t o n., to 
abhor, detest, execrate: aliquid, L.: parentibus abo- 
roinatus Hannibal, H.: clade abominandam curiam 
f acit, caitses to be dreaded as of bad omen, L. 

Abonginefl, um, m. [ab+origo], the first an- 
cestors of the Romans, L., S. 

abortid, onis, /., the procuring of an untimdy 
birili, abortion : uierces abortionis. 

abortivus, cuij., prematurely bom : Sisyphus, 
H. — Neutr. plur. as subst., premature births, lu. 
— Me ton., tluU which causes abortion: aborti- 
vum, lu. 

aborta% tts, m., an untimely birth, T., C. 

ab-rado, rftsl, rasus, ere, to scrape away, shave 
off: supercilia penitus. — Fig., to take away by 
force, extort, snatch : alii unde aliquid abradi po- 
test, wlio can be robbed of anything, T. : nihil a 
Caecina litium terrore. 

abreptua, P. of abripio. 

abripid, ripul, reptus, ere [ab+mpio], to take 
forcibly away, snatch away, tear from, force off: 
puella ex Attica hinc abrepta, stcleti, T. : filios e 
complexu parentum : alqm de convivio in vincla 
atque in tenebras: (milites) vi fluminis abrepti, 
Gs. : aliquem ad quaestionem : iam intro abripie- 
re, shall be dragged, T. : sublatis signis se, to run 
away, L.— Of property, to dissipate, squander: quod 
ille compersit miser, id ilia univorsum abripiet, 
will snatch away in a lump, T.— Fig., to carry off, 
remove, detach : tempestate abreptus : (filium) si 
natura a parentis similitudine abriperet, L e. made 
unlike Aim. • 

abrogati5, onis,/. [abrogo], rqoca/ (once), G. 

ab-xogo, av!, atus, Are, of a law, to repeal, an- 
nul, abrogate: plebiscitum, L. : leges censere ab- 
rogandas: alicui magistratum, to depose from: im- 
perium regi, L. : de abrogando Q. Fabi imperio, 
L. : quibua abroges fidem iuris iurandi responde, 
refuse credence on oath : minium scriptis meis, to 
detract from, 0. 

abrotonmn (habr-), I, n., = a^porovov, an 
aromatic plant, southem^sood (a medicine), H. 

ab-nixnpos rflpl, ruptus, ere. to ^recJcoffJ>reak 

Digitized by " 

abmptlo i 

atoay^ iear^ f*mdy hursi, sever : angues crinibus, 0. : 
sua quaeque puppcs abrumpuut vincula ripis, 
break off their hawsers from the bank, V. : ingemi- 
nant abruptis nubibus igne8,/rom tlu rent clouds, 
Y. : abruptis prooellis, 6y the sudden outbreak of 
storms, y. : ad terras abrupto sidere nimbus It, 
i. e. breaks through the sky, V. — F i g. : (legio Mar- 
tia) se prima latrociiiio Antoni abrupit, first freed 
itself: vitam, to break the thread of life, V. : fas, 
to violate^ V. : medium sermonem, to ifUerrupt, V. : 
omnibus inter yictoriam mortemve abruptis, since 
all but victory or death toas excluded, L. : dissimula- 
tionem, to throw off the mask, Ta. 

abruptid, onis, /. [abrumpo], a breaking off: 
corrigiae. — F i g. : ista (of a divorce). 

abruptofl^ adj, [ P. of abrumpo ], broken off, 
cut off. — Of places, ste^, precipitous, inaccessible: 
locus in pedum mille altitudinem, L. : petra, Gu. — 
Subst. : vastoB sorbet in abruptum fluctfls, into the 
o6y«f, v.— F i g. : contumacia, rugged, Ta, : per ab- 
rupta, i. e. defiantly, Ta. 

abfl, see a. 

ab8-oedo» oessi, cessus, ere, to give way, go off, 
move away, retire, withdraw, depart : a moenibus, 
L. : mihi ne abscedam imperat, T. : inde, L. : pro- 
cul, 0.— Of troops, to march away, retire, depart : 
longiuB ab urbe hostium, L. : Spai*tA, N. : absoedi 
non posse ab boste, L. — Of things, to disappear : 
quantum mare abscedebat, tanto, etc., the farther 
ike sea receded from view, L. — F i g., of a purpose or 
oflSce, to desist from, abandon, give up : muneribus, 
L. — To get out of reach: Diauam Abscessisse mihi, 
0. : tecto latere, to get off unhurt, T.— Of conditions, 
etc., to pass away, disappear : ab eo ira abscedet, 
T. : somnus; 0. 

abaoessio, onis,/, <Uminution (once), C. 

abaoeaaua, Qs, m., a going away, departure, ab- 
sence: Rutulum, y. : continuus, Ta. 

abacidifjEwr/. of absddo. 

Ahaddi, perf. of abscindo. 

abaoido, cidl, cisus, ere [abs+caedo], to aU 
off, hew off: caput, L. : cervicibus f ractis caput 
abscidit. — Fig., to cut ojf, separate, divide: absci- 
8US in duas partis exercitns, Cs. — To cut off, take 
away violently: alia spe undique abscisA, L. : om- 
nium rerum reepectum nobis, L.: quia abscideram, 
because J had broken off abruptly, 

ab-aoind5, sddl, scissus, ere, to tear off, break 
away, break off: tunicam a peotore, tore down: 
umeris abscindere yestero, y. : abscissa comas, 
tearing her hair, Y. — Esp., to divide, part, sepetrate 
(poet.): pontus Hesperium Siculo latus abscidit, 
y. : Oceano dissociabili terras, H. : inane soldo, 
H.— F i g., to cut off, hinder : reditOs daloXs, H. 

abaciaio, onis, /., in rfaet, a breaking off, in- 
\ terruption, Her. 


abaciaaua, P. of abscindo. 

abaciaua, adj. [P. of abscido], cut off, severed: 
caput, H. — M c t o n., steep, precipitous : saxum, L. 

abaoondlte, adv, [absconditus], of style, ob- 
seurdy, abstrusely, G. — Of thought, profoundly : 

abaconditna^ adj. [P. of abscondo], concealed, 
secret, hidden : gladii ; iusidiae. — As subst. : non ob- 
Bcurum neque absconditum, i. e. no^ hard to see or 
to grasp. 

aba-condo, condl, conditus, ere, to put out of 
sight, hide, conceal : alqd foveis, y. : quas (volu- 
cres) alvo, 0. : Ante tibi Eoae. Atlantides abscon- 
dantur . . . quam, etc., i. e. let the Pleiads hide from 
you {set) at dawn, before, etc., y. : Phaeacum ab- 
scondimus arces, leave out of sight, Y. : galea fa- 
ciem abscondit, lu. — F i g., to conceal, hide, make a 
secret of: quod ab istia et absconditur : banc ab- 
soondere furto fugam, y. 

abaena, entis, acff. [P. of absum], absent: quod 
is non absens reus f actus esset: absenti senatui 
plausns est datus : absentem alqm condemnare ; 
absens peril, away from you, 0. : nobis absentibus : 
ilium absens absentem auditque videtque, Y.: 
postulo ut mihi tua domus te praesente absente 
pateat, i. e. whether you are at home or not, T. : ab- 
sente nobis turbatumst, in our absence, T. : plebs 
tribunes plebi absentes Sex. Tempanium M. Asel- 
lium fecit^ i. e. cUthough they did not appear as com- 
petitors, L. — ^Poet of places: Romae rus optas, 
absentem rusticus urbem toUis ad astra, H. — As 
sidtst., an absent person : minitari absenti: absen- 
tem defendere. 

abaentia, ae,/. [absum], absence (rare): con- 
fer absentiam tuam cum meA : legati, Ta. 

ab-aimilia, e, adj., unlike (once): falces non 
absiroili forma muralium falcium, Gs. 

ab-aiato^ stiti, — , ere, to withdraw from, de- 
part, go away : toto luco» Y. : limine, Y. : ab sig- 
nis legionibusque, Gs. : ab ore scintillae absistunc, 
btirst forth, Y. — F i g., to desist, cease, leave off: ne 
absiste, do not give up, Y. : modo vos absistite, do 
not interfere, O. : si non absisteretur bello, utdess 
an end were put to the war, U : bello, H. : nee . . . 
continuando abstitit magistratu, L. : ferro, from 
battle, y. : benefaoere, L. : mover!, Y. 

abaolute^ adv. with «iip. [absolutus], complete- 
ly, perfectly, fully, absolutely: beati: partibus ut 
absolutiasime utamur. Her. : yivere, purely. 

abaolutio, 6nis,/. [absolve], in law, an acquit^ 
tal: virginum : sententiis decern absolutio confici 
poterat, would have mads the acquittal complete. — 
Perfection, completeness: rationis: inoratore. 

abaolntna, adj. with sup. [P. of absolvo], eosn/- 
^ete, finished: vita: absolutissima argumentation 
Her. — Unconditional: neoessitudines. 

Digitized by V^OOQlC 


ab-aolTo. solvi, aolatus, ere. — Fig., to id free^ 
rdeatt, dueharge: a Fannio iudicio se absolTere, 
to dwid the auit ofFanmu$ : donee se cacde bostis 
abtoirat, i. e^from dUgrace^ hy killing^ etc., Tr. — 
E^p^ judicially, to acquit^ dedare innocent ^ absolve: 
Gitisa oognita possunt mitlti absolvi: pecuniam 
06 absolvendum accipere,/(>r an acquittal: nemo 
absoWIt, voted to acquit: honeste absolvi, to be €U>- 
qtailed mihout bribery : alqm comitiis : iudicio ab- 
solvi : alqm maiestatis, on a capital charge : te 
improbitatis : culpae, 0. : ambitu : regni suspicio- 
ne oonaulem, from sutpieion of aspiring to the 
throne^ L. : de praeraricatione absolutofl : cedo in- 
vidiae, dammodo absoWar cinis, i. e. provided my 
imtegrity be recognized after deaths Ph. : bomi- 
neni Veneri absolvit, sibi condemnat, abeolva him 
from obligation to Venue, — To pay off, eatiefy^ 
pay. banc, T. — To complde, bring to au end: de 
Gatilinae coniaratione paucis absoWam, S. — In 
gen., to complete^ Jtnieh^ bring to an end: tectum : 
opera, Cs. 

al>-flOinis» eulj.f deviating from the right tone, 
di»e*>rdant, inharmonious : vox: quidam voce ab- 
soni. — Fig., not in accordance^ nnsuitaUey incon* 
fiUent, ineongruoue: nihil fidei divinae originia, 
L. : dicentis f ortunis dicta, not in keeping, H. 

al>-aorbed^ bul, ptus, ere, to swallow down^ de- 
vour : placentas, H. : decies solidum, i. e. Hie value 
of a miilionj H. — To ^figjidf, swallow up^ overwhelm : 
ueeanus vix tot res. — To engross: absorbet (tribu- 
natus) oratiooem meam, i. ^.JiUs exdusivdy. — To 
import : res ad victnm. 

abap-f see asp-. 

abaqne, praq>, with ahL; prop., apart fromy 
away from ; hence in conditional clauses, apart 
from (in thought), but for, were it fiot for : abs- 
que eo esset, yidissem, etc., were it not for Atm, T. : 
absque una hac f oret, but for this one thing, T. ; 
(absque for sine is late and vulgar). 

abateiiiiiia» adj., abstaining from drink, tem- 
perate, abetemious, moderate : gaudet mens abste- 
mios undis. 0. : abstemius herbis vivis, H. 

abfi-tergeo, tersX, tersus, ere, to wipe off,deanse 
by wiping: volncra, T. : oculos amiculo, Cu. — To 
wipe away, remove by wiping: fletum, i. e. tears: 
quasi f uligine absterea. — M e t o n., to strip, break 
ojf: remos, Cu. — Fig., to remove, banish, drive 
of, expd : senectutis molestias : luctum. 

aba-terreo, rul, ritus, 6re, to frighten off, drive 
away: canis a oorio numquam absterrebitur, H. : 
ipsa solitudine absterriti, L. — Fig., to deter (by 
fear) : Chremetem, T. : homines a pecuniis capien- 
dis : teneros animos vitils, H. 

abatinana, tis, atfj, [P. of abstineo], abstinent, 
temperate, moderate : esse abstinentem, continere 
cupiditates: oculos abstinentes habere: animus 


abstinens pecuniae, H. — Esp., ^aste^ continent: 
Hippolytem dum f ugit (Peleus) abstinens, H. 

abBtinentar, adv., nnedjishly, modestly (rare): 

abatinentia, ae, /. [ abstinens 1 abstinence, 
starvation : abstinenti& vitam finire, Ta. — Bdf-re- 
straint, integrity: in Papinio fuit hac abstinentia, 
in the case of Papinius : tentata eius est abstinen- 
tia a Diomcdonte, N. : pro abstinentia krgitio vi- 
gebat, S. : exccllebat abstinentia, N. 

abatlneo, tinuT (tentus), ere [abs+teneoj/to 
keep back, keep off hold back : vix a se mantis : vim 
uxore et gnato,!!. : ferrum quercu, 0. : Gemltus, 
screatus, suppress, T. : facis iniuriam illi, qui uon 
abstineas manum, by not keemng your hands off, 
T. : milites, restrain, L. : militem direptione, L. : 
militem a praeda, L. : ab uno eo (agro) ferrum ig- 
nemque abstineri iusslt, L.: duobus oronc ius belh, 
refrained from exercising against them the rigfUe 
of war, L. : eorum finlbus vim, L. — E s p. with se, 
to keep onesdf from, refrain, abstain: ab eis se 
vitiis : his se armis, L. — Intratis., to refrain (of. se 
absiinere), abstain : neque facto uUo neque dicto, 
S. : proelio, Cs. : pugn&, L. : maledictis : tactu, V. : 
caelo, 0. : a ceteris coniurationis causis : ne a mu- 
lieribus quidem atque infantibus, Cs. : aegre absti- 
nent, quin castra oppugnent, L. : ut seditionibus 
abstineretur, L. : non tamen abstinuit, hold his 
peace, Y. 

ab-ato, — , are, to stand off (rare) : longius, H. 

abatractna, F. of abstrabo. 

aba-traho^ trftxl, tractus, ere, to drag away, 
draw off, pull away, detach : me a Olycerio, T. : 
liberos ab allquo, Cs. : banc (navem) remulco, by 
means of, Cs. : iumenta, L. — F i g., to draw away, 
divert, withdraw, exclude, cut off: me ab illft cogi- 
tatione : manibus abstracta piis : alqm a roalis : a 
rebus gerendis : omnia in duas partes, torn cuun- 

aba-trudo, trflsT, trOsus, ere, to thrust away, 
push into concealment, hide, conceal: se in silvara : 
semina flammae abstrusa in venis silicis, Y. : 
se latebrft, Ta. : in prof undo veritatem. 

abatruana, adj. with comp. [P. of abstrudo], 
hidden, concealed, secret : nummus : dolor : terra, 
0. : homo, reserved, Ta. : disputatio abstrusior, 
more prof ound. 

abatali,/>0r/. of aufero. 

ab-aum, aful (not abful), ftfutarus (aforem, 
&fore), abesse, in general, to be away from, be ab- 
sent : dam abs te absum, T. : qui nulla lege abes- 
sem, i. e. si9iee my exile was unlawful: Athenis, N. : 
hinc abesto, stand off. Ph. : omnia quae absunt, 
unseen things, Cs. : Unus abest, is missing, V. : nee 
Teucris addita luno Usquam aberit, will ever cease 
to follow them, V. : barba dum aberat, i. e. until the 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 


beard grew^ 0. — With distance in space or time : 
ab urbe abesse milia pasBuum dacenta: longe: pro- 
cal, S. : cuius aetas a senatoriA gradu longe abes- 
set, vdw far too young for : a quibus paucorum 
dierum iter, Cs. : profectus mensis tris abest, three 
months ago^ T. : neo longis inter se passibus ab- 
sunt, V. : quod abest longissime, and that ia far 
from the truth: tantum abest ab infamia, ut, 
etc. : neque longius abesse quin proxima nocte 
. . . exercitum educat, L e. nor vhu the time more 
remote^ Gs. — ^In the phrase : tantum abest ut . . . 
ut, so far from . . . that^ etc. : tantum abest ut 
gratiam quaesisse videar, ut simultates intellegam 
suscepisse, / am so far from being shown to have 
courted popularity, that, etc. : tantum abest ab eo, 
ut malum mors sit, ut yerear, ne, etc. — Hence, to 
be away from, be free from : a culpa : ab eius 
modi crimine. — To be removed from, be disinclined 
to : ab istis studiis : tantum aberat a bello, ut, etc., 
he was so averse to war, that, etc. : ab hoc consilio 
afuisse, took no pari in, Os. : ceteri a periculis 
aberant, avoided, S. : paulum a fuga aberant, were 
almost ready to flee, S. — To be removed frotn, be dif- 
ferent from, differ: qui longissime a te afuit, i. e. 
)iad Vie largest majority : abest virtute Messallae, 
is far inferior to, H. — To be unsuitable, be inap- 
propriate: scimus musicen abesse ab principis 
persona, N. — To be wanting: quaeris id quod ba- 
bes, quod abest non quaeris, T. : nusquam abero, 
Y. : ratus pluribus curam, omnibus afuisse fortu- 
nam, that most had been negligent, aU unsuccess- 
ful, Cu. : Donee virenti canities abest Morosa, H. : 
curiae nescio quid semper abest rei, H. — Hence 
with a negative or paulum (not parum), followed 
by quin, not much, little, nothing is wanting that, 
etc. : Deque multum abesse ab eo, quin, etc., Cs. : 
paulumque afuit quin, Cs. : legatos baud procul 
afuit quin Yiolarent,^^^ came very near, L. — Abes- 
se alicui or ab aliquo, to be wcmiing to, fail, not to 
help: longe alcui,0. : longe iis fratemum nomen 
populi R. afuturum, Cs. : quo plus intererat, eo 
plus aberat (tua virtus) a me, i. e. the more it would 
have helped me, the more it failed me: iussis mora 
abesto, 0. : neo dextrae erranti deus afuit, V. : 
remo ut luctamen abesset, 90 that the rowing was 
without effort, V. 

ab-sumo, sumpsT, sumptus, ere, to take away, 
diminish, use up, consume, exhaust : satietatem 
amoris, T. : absumet heres Caecuba, H. : mensas 
malis, V. : malls membra, to tear to pieces, V. : la- 
crimis absumitur oninis, wastes away, 0. : rebus 
patemis absumptis, H.---Often of time, to spend, 
consums : omne id tempus consultando, L. : tempo- 
ra cum blandis verbis, i. e. time and smooth words, 
0. : inter has cogitationes biduo absumpto, Cu. — 
To destroy, ruin, consume, kiU: cum ille et curft 
ct sumptu absumitur, T. : animara leto, V. : ungu- 
la in quince absumitur unguis, is lost in, 0.— -Of 

d abator 

persons, to kill, destroy: multi ferro ignique ab- 
sumpti sunt, L. : qui gurgitibus absumpti sunt, L. 

absurde, adv. [absurdus], inharmoniously : ca- 
nere, — Absurdly, irrational^: fictum : dici potest. 

ab-Biirdiia» adj. with eomp. and sup., out of 
tune, discordant, harsh : vox. — ^F i g., incongruous, 
inconsistent, silly : ratio, T. : absurdissima manda- 
ta : bene dicere baud absurdum est, not without 
merit, S.: quid absurdius dici potest? — WorthUsSj 
stupid: ingenium baud absurdum, S. 

abundansy tis, adj. with comp. and sup. [P. of 
abundo] ; of rivers, etc., overflowing, full : si am- 
nis abundans Exit, V. : abundanlissimus amnis. — 
¥ig., possessing in abundance, rich, abounding, over- 
flowing .• (via) omnium rerum, N. : vir laudibus : 
abundantior consilio. — Masting in abundance, 
abimdant, more than enough: pecunia. 

abundanter, adv. with comp. [abundans], /W- 
ly, eopiously : dicere. 

abundantia, ae, /. [abundo], plenty, fullness, 
abundance : omnium rerum : ilia, quae erat in 
abundantia, libido permanet, the same as when they 
were rich — Profusioti, lavishness, Ta. 

abunde, adv. [ abundus ], in profusion, mors 
than enough, abundantly, amply: facundus, S. : 
abunde magna praesidia,S.: favere,0.: cui gratia, 
fama, valetudo contingat abunde, H. : terrorum et 
f raudis abunde est, there is more than enoitgh, V. 

ab-undo, avi, — , &re, to overflow, stream over, 
of a river or lake : aqua Albana, L. : Amasenus, 
V. — ^Esp., to flow in profusion: rursus abundabat 
fluidus liquor (of a dropsy), V. — F i g. : Neu desis 
operae neve immoderatus abundes, overdo, H. — 
"M. et on., to abound, liave in large measure, be rich 
%n,posses8, enjoy: examine multo, V.: auxilio : ora- 
tionis copia : quod his ex populis abundabat, the 
surplus population of these nations, L. : egentes 
abundant, are rich. 

abuaio, onis, /. [abutor] ; in rhetoric, the im- 
proper use of a word, C. 

ab-usque or ab VLBqne, praep. with abl, aU 
the way from : ab usque Pachyno, V. : a Tiberio 
usque, /rom the time of, Ta. 

abusus, tis, m. [abutor], an abusing, using up, 
once, C. 

ab-utor, lisus, 1, dq>., to use up, consume, 
spend, exhaust: omni tempore: in prologis scri- 
bundis operam abutitur, uses up his time,T. — ^Esp., 
to make use of for a purpose, apply, turn to ac- 
count : ignoratione tuft ad hominis miseri salutem. 
— ^Implying censure, to abuse, misapply, misuse: le< 
gibus ad quaestum : per turpitudinem (divitiis), S. : 
quousque tandem abutere patienti& nostra, out- 
rage: hac lenitate me^prmime upon, — Eap., of 
words, to misapply, force, 0. 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 


Abj^den1lfl^ adj.j of Ahydia, a town in Myna : 

ao, see atque. 

Academia, ae,/., iha gymnaritan near Athens^ 
vkere I'lato taugJU, — Me ton., the doetrinea of 
FiatOy the Aeadame fkUoaophy; the phUoxmhers 
of the Acadenw ; a place near ruieoli^ where Cicero 
itrote the Acadaniea ; Cicero's villa at Thieculum ; 
a trtalite on the Academic philoeophy^ the Acade- 

AoademiouB, adj.^ of the Academy^ Academie: 
fibri, L e. Academica. — As wbtL : Academioufl^ 
I, Ilk, an Academie philoeopher ; Aoademioa, 
dnxm, ffi., the title of Cicerone treatiee on the Aea- 
denue philoeophy, 

AcademuB, I, m., a mythical hero of At/iene : 
silTae Academi, L & Academia, H. 

acalanthifl, idls,/., a small bird) the ffold-Jinchf 

acanthus, l, rmutf., a plant, bear*»foot: mollis, 
v., O. ; fem.f an Egyptian thorn: semper fron- 
dens, V. 

Acamanlone, adj,y of Aeamania (a country 
of western Greece) : coniuratio, L. 

AobazTiB (AgbamsX I, m., tlu local title of 
the Arabian kings of Edeeea: rex Arabum, Ta. 

acoed5 or ad-oedo^ oessi (perfeyne, aocSstls, 
T.X cessams, ere, to go to^ come to^ come near, draw 
near, {^iproaeh, enter : ad flammam inprudentius, 
T. : ad oppidum, Cs. : ad hastam, to attend an auc- 
tion, K. : ad numerom harum, joine, 0. : in oppi- 
dum : iUo : qao, 8. : quocumque, S. : iuzta, 0. : 
proxime deos accessit Clodios : propios tribunal, 
Co. : urbem, Y. : Scyllaeam rabiem scopulosque, 
Y. ; (poet^) : delubris, 0. : regno, shares, O. : sacris, 
takes part in, 0. : accede, come here, 0. : deici nuUo 
modo potaisse qui non aocesserit ; (impers,) : quod 
ea proxime accedi poterat — E s p., to approach in 
a hostile manner, attack: acie instructft usque ad 
castra hostium accessit, Gs. : ad urbero, S. : ad ma- 
num, to come to dose quarters, N. — Fig., to come 
war, approach: baud invito ad aurls sermo mi 
accessit tuos, T. : ubi accedent anni et, etc., wJien 
the years shall come, in which, etc., H. — £sp., 
to come, happen, ^o£?; voluntas vostra si ad 
poetam acoesseritjT.: dolor accessit bonis viris. — 
With the idea of increase, to be added: ut ad cau- 
sam novum crimen aocederet : ad eas navTs acces- 
serant sex, Gs. : Medis adcessere Libues, S. : tan- 
turn fiduciae Pompeianis accessit, their confidence 
ro9e so high, Gs. : hue accedebant conlecti ex prae- 
donibos, these were joined by, Gs. ; (poet) : in tua 
damna, O. — Sep. with a clause or neuter pron., rep- 
resenting a clause, as subject : ad faaec mala hoc 
mihi aeoedit etiam: haec, etc., T.: accedet etiam 
nobis mad, index est, etc. : accessit etiam, quod 

9 aooenraa 

ilia pars equitatfis se cum its coniunxerat. Gs. : eo 
accedebat, quod iudices dati non erant : hue adce- 
debat, quod exercitum habuerat^ etc., S. : hue ao- 
cedit, quod occultior vestra cupiditas esset ; with 
ut: accedit, ut eo facilius animus evadat: ad Ap- 
pii senectutem accedebat, ut caecus esset : acce- 
debat, ut tempestatem ferreut facilius, Gs. : ad hoc 
detrimentum accessit, ut prohiberentur, etc., Gs. 
— To cusent, accede, agree, approve, accept: ad eius 
condiciones : ad hoc consilium, N. : suadentibus, 
Ta. — (In appearance or character), to come near, 
approach, resemble, be like : homines ad Deos nullft 
re propius accedunt quam salutem hominibus dan- 
do : proxime ad nostram disciplinam illam: Anto- 
nio Philippus proxime accedebat. — To enter upon, 
undertake: ad bellonim pericula: ad amicitiam 
Gaesaris, Gs. : ad vectigalia, to undertake the col- 
lection of: ad causam, the airection of a lawsuit : 
ad invidiam levandam: has naturae partis, take 
up, describe, Y. : ad rem p., to enter on tlte service 
of the state: huic ego causae actor accessi, entered 
upon as prosecutor. 

acoeleratio, Onis,/. [accelero], a hastening: 
orationis enuntiandae. Her. 

accelero, or ad-celer5, avT, atus, ftre. — 
7Vaw«., to hasten, speed, quicken, accelerate: iter, 
Gs. : gradum, L. : cetera adcelei-antur, Ta. — Iti- 
trans, to make haste: accelera, signifer, L. : adce- 
leramus, Y. : si adcelerare volent : ad id quod 
natura cogeret, N. : quantum accelerari posset, as 
fast as possible, L. 

accendo, or ad-cend5, cendi, cSnsus, ere 
rad+* cando, act. of candeo], to kindle, set on fire, 
ImM : faces : ignem, Y. : flamma ter accensa est, 
flashed up, 0. : accensus ad sacrificium foculus, 
L. : f ocoB, 0. — M e t o n. : lumina (of the stars), 
Y. : acoensis comlbus, L e. bundles of twigs at- 
tached to the horns, L. : aestCLs, tJie noonday heat, 
Y. — ^F i g., to kindle, inflame, fire, excite, arouse, stir, 
awcUlcen, stimulate, provoke, encourage, exasperate, 
embitter : vim venti, L. : dictis virtutem, Y. : alqm 
ad dominationem, S.: accendis, qua re cupiam ma- 
gis illi proximus esse, you inflame my desire the 
more, H. : discordiam, L. : animos in hostem, Y. : 
studia ad consulatum mandandum, S. : bonum in- 
genium contumelift, S. : accensus laudis amore, 0. : 
certamen, L. ; (poet) : animos hello, to war, Y. ; 
{absol.) : pariter accendit et ardet, 0. 

aocensed, — , census, ere, to reckon to, count 
among (rare) : accenseor illi, am reckoned one of 
her attendants, 0. 

1. accenBUs, T, m. [P. of accenseo], an attend- 
ant of a magistrate, apparitor, orderly, 0., L. : Ne- 
roni: Gabinii. — Plur. accensi, orum, nu, unarmed 
supernumeraries of a legion, ready to fill vacancies : 
accensi, minimae fiduciae manus, L. : velati. 

2. aoeeii.u«,P.of^Wf»n^<^o.v^oogjg 




acoeptio^ OniSj/.Jhoapio], a taking, receiving, 
aeetptifig : f iiimenti, S. : donatio sine acoeptione. 

aocepto, &vl, fttus, &re,yr^. [accipio], to take, 
receive : humo acceptante occultum opas, Cu. 

acceptnm, I, n. [ accipio 1 the' receipt, in ac- 
count-books the credit side : alqd in acceptum re- 
ferre (alicui), to carry to the credit tide, pan to one^s 
credit: codex accepti et expensi, ledger: tabulae 
accept! et expensi : ex aoceptis et datis apparere, 
fiom the receipts and payments, 

acceptUB, adj. with comp. and sitp. [P. of ac- 
cipio], vfelcotne, acceptable, pleasing, dear; with 
dot. : plebi, Gs. : res populo R. : munus, N. : ac- 
ceptior illi liber erit sanguis, 0. : dis acccptissimus 
illius aevi, 0. : acceptissimus militum animis, L. 

aocersd, see arcesso. 

accessio, onis, /. [ aooedo ], a coming to, ap- 
proach ; henoe, is suo labore saisque accession i- 
bus consequebatar, ut, etc., by his personal appeals, 
i/isits, — P r a e g n. ; a b s t r., an increase, enlarge- 
ment, addition : accessionee fortunae et dignitatis : 
paucorum annorum; concr., an addition, attg- 
ment, contribution, reinforcement, appendix: quad- 
raginta militum : nummorum : alqd accessionls 
dare, conferre, by way of addition : decumae, an 
addition to a tax : tibi etiam accessio fuit ad ne- 
cem Platoris Pleuratus, i. e. you added the murder 
of Pleuratw to tfiat of Plator, 

acceaaoa, as, m. [acoedo], a coming near, ap* 
woach : ad urbem nocturnus : ad urbero aooessus 
honiinum multitudine florebat, i. e. wu escorted by : 
ventorum, V. — M e t o n., a way of approach, pas- 
sage, entrance : omnem accessum lustrans, V. : 
alium navibus accessum petere,/or the ships, L. 

AcoianuB, adj. [Accios], of the poet L. Aceius. 

1, accido^ cidi, — , ere [ad + cado], to fall 
upon, fall to, reach by falling : ut tela missa a 
Gallis gravius acciderent, Cs. : tela ab omni parte 
aocidebant, L. — Of persons, to arrive, come : de in- 
proviso, had come unexpectedly, S. : alqd simulare, 
quo inprovisus gravior aocideret, that his attack 
might oe a surprise, and more formidable, S. — 
£ 8 p., to fall before, fall at the feet : ad genua nc- 
cidit Lacrumans, T. : ad pedes omnium. — Of the 
senses, to eirike, reach, come: nihil quod ad oculos 
animuraque accident : ad aurls tuas : unde nee ad 
nos nomen famaque eius accidere posset, i*eaeh, 
L. : auribns, L. : animo, T. — Absol., to come to Vu 
ears, come, be heard, be reused: clamor deinde ac- 
cidit noYus, L. : concitatior accidens clamor ab in- 
crescente oertamine, L. : ut vox etiam ad hostes 
accideret f with ace, and inf.), L. — To befit, become, 
suit (poet) : istuc verbum yere in te accidii, was 
true of you, T. — ^Fig., to come to pass, happen, oo- 
fur, fail out, takepiacs, befall .* res eo gravius ferre, 
quo minus merito aocidissent, Ca. : si quid mail 

aocidiBset, S. : cum tantum periculi accidisset, Gs. : 
quae victis acciderent enumeravere, the fate of the 
conquered, S. : si gravius quid accident, t/ any co" 
lamity occur, Cs. : casu accidlt ut : sic accidit, uti, 
eta, thus it happened, that, Cs. — Pleonast. in 
narrations : accidit ut esset luna plena, Cs. : neque 
saepe accidit, ut, etc., Cs. — Of what is fortunate or 
welcome : quid optatius populo R. accidere potuit, 
quam, etc.? interea aliquid accident boni, T. — 
E s p., si quid cui aocidat, or si quid humanitus ac- 
cidat, if anything ehoidd happen to one (euphemist. 
for die): si quid mihi humanitus accidisset : si quid 
ei gravius a Caesare accidisset, i. e. if Ccesar should 
put him to death, Cs. : si quid aocidat Romanis, if 
the Romans are destroyed, Cs. — To end, mult, turn 
out : contra opinionem, disappoint us, Cs. : peius 
victoribus quam victis accldisse, Cs. 

2. acoidd, cidl, cisus, ere [ad+caedo], to cut, 
cut at, cut into, cut down, fell (rare) : arbores, Ca. : 
accisa omus ferro, V. : accisis crinibus, with shorn 
hair, Ta. — Po e t, to consume : dapes, V. — F i g., 
to impair, weaken, shatter : Latinorum etsi pariter 
accisae copiae sint, L. : accisae Volscorum res, L. 
— ^As adj., accisua, impaired, ruined, disordered, 
overthrown, destroyed: res: robur iuventutls, L.: 
opes, H. 

aocingo, nxT, nctus, ere, to gird to, gird on, bind 
on, put on with a girdle, gird round : lateri ensem, 
V. ; pass. : accingitur ense, girds himsdf, V. : quo 
(ense) fuit accinctus, 0. — Met on., to arm, equip, 
furnish, provide : paribusque accingitur armis, V. : 
gladiis, L. — F i g., accingere se or accingi, to gird 
oneself prepare, make rwdy, be ready : adcingere, 
make yourself ready, T. : accingere ! to your work, ■ 
0. : accingendum ad earn oogitationem esse, L. : 
ad consulatum, L. : in hoc discrimen, L. — With 
Or. ace. : magicas accingier artis, to have recourse 
to, V. : accingar dicere pugnas, V. — Poet: ac 
cingunt omnes operi, address themselves, Y. 

aocio (ad-c-), civi, citus, Ire, to call, summon, 
send for, invite: si accierit, accurram: Aenean ao- 
ciri omnes Exposcunt, V. : ex Latio fortissimum 
quemque, S. : acciti ibant, they went at t/ie sum- 
mons, S. : in regnum Romam, summoned to reign 
at Rome, L. : bello acciti reges, V. : alqm filio doc- 
torem. — Supin. ace. : auxllia accitum mittit. 

accipio, cfipX, ceptus, ere [ad+caplo], to take 
wWiout effort, recdvCy get, acciBpt. — Of voluntary 
taking, to take, accept, take into possession, receive : 
obsides, Cs. : divitias, N. : aliquid a patre, inJierit, 
N.: suspitio acoeptae pecuniae ob rem iudican- 
dam (of a bribe) : pecuniam per Voloatium, by t?ie 
hands of: alqm gremio, V. : milites urbe tectisve, 
L.: sucos ore aut volnere, 0. — Fig.: oculis aut 
peotore noctem, Y. — To admit, let in: armatos ia 
arcem, Lw : alqm in amicitiam : (parentes) in civi- 
tatem, to citizenship, L. — To take under protection : 
Digitized by V^OOQIC 




(Tif^ein) aooepi, acoeptam aerrabo, T. : taedft ac- 
ceptt iugali, i. e. toedded, 0. — To receive (u a guat^ 
eniertain, welcome: Laurentea Dymphae, accipite 
Aeoean, Y. : quam DdoB orantem aocepit, 0. : 
(eoffl) in vestram fidem, into your confidence. — 
InNiieally, to enieriaiuy deal wiik, treat: indigois 
iBodia, T. : quo te modo aocepisaeni, nisi iratus es- 
fciii : earn male acceptum . . . ooegit, etc. (of a de- 
feated enemy), N. — In busines, to collect (money) : 
a praetore pecuniam. — acceptOB, P., received^ 
colUeUd: aocepta pecunia. — Esp. in the phrase, 
rvferre acceptam (alqd), to credit^ give credit for: 
ampUus sestertium ducentiens acceptum heredita- 
tibus rettuli, entered to the credit of inheritance^ i. e. 
owe to bequate: alcui yitam suam referre accep- 
tam, acknovUedge that he owee hie life, etc. : salatem 
imperi uni omnes acceptam relaturos, Gs. — In 
lav : sponaionem acceptam f acere, to discharge the 
bondf acknowledge payment of the epowtio. — Of in- 
Toluntaiy taking, to receive^ get, be the recipient of 
take, tubmU to, euffer, bear : volnera tergo, V. : gra- 
Tiore volnere accepto, Cs. : cam semel accepit bo- 
lem (leo), has felt the power of H. : hunc metum, 
i. e. take this risk, T. : oontumeliaro, T. — E s p. of 
places, to admits take in, receive, open to : Stropha- 
dam me Htora primum Accipiunt, Y. : nullae eum 
urbes aodpiunt, nulla moenia, L. : ilium unda ac- 
cipit sinu Tasto, Y. — F i g., of perception and 
thought : quae accepi auribus, T. : mandata auri- 
bu3: quern ipse accepi oculis animoque sensum, 
hone, etc., the impression I received. — I n gen., to 
tate^ hear, attend to^ perceive, understand, learn : 
Accipe DUDC Danaum insidias, listen to, Y. : sicut 
e^ aocepi, as I have heard, S. : ut accepi a seni- 
bus : accipite . . . Toterem orationem Archytae : 
qaae postea aociderant, Cs. : reliquos ne famU qui- 
dem acceperunt, have not heard of them, Cs. : si te 
aequo animo ferre aocipiet, T. : hoc sic fieri solere 
aocepimua : ex parente ita accepi, munditias ma4 
lieribus convenire, S. : ut celeriter acciperet quae 
tradebantur, understood, N. — Absol. .''non rccte ac- 
cipis, T. : Tolenti animo de ambobus acceperant, 
hadeagerly welcomed news ofboth,S. — In partic, 
of a word or pledge, take: accipe daque fidem, i. e. 
rzjf^uuige solemn assurances, Y. — Praegn., to take, 
iutermty explain: ad contumeliam omnia, to re- 
gard as an insult, T. : his in mains acceptis, being 
txaggerated, L. : hoc in bonam partem, take kindly : 
alqd durius: facinus seTere accipere, with dis- 
pleasure: aliter tuom amorem atque est, T. : aequo 
animo, S. — Acdpere aliquid in omen, to regard a 
thing as an omen, accept the omen: id a plerisqiie 
in omen magni terroria acceptum, L.; but accipere 
oraen, to receive as a (favorable) omen, L. — With 
elUps. of omen: Aocipio, adgnoscoque deos, / ac- 
cept {the omen) and, etc., Y. — To accept, be satisfied 
with, approve: doa, PamphiJe, est decem talenta. 
Pom. Acdpio, T. : *equi te esse feri similem, dico.' 

Ridemus et ipse Messius, * accipio,' I allow it, ex- 
actly so, H. : ab hoste armato condicionem, Gs. — 
2h take vpon one, undertake, assume, undergo: hel- 
ium, quod novus imperator noster accipiat, m 
which . . . succeeds to the command: causam : eos 
(magistratQs) : indicium (of the defendant), stand 
tlte trial: indicium accipere pro Qulnctio, i. e. agree 
for Q. to stand trial. 

aocipiter, tris, m. [8 AG- and P£T-], a bird of 
prey, falcon, hawk : sacer (as a bird of augury), v . 

aooiBua, aif;., P. of 2 accldo. 

1. aocitna, P. of accio. 

2. (acoitns, Vls), m. [accio], a summofts, call; 
only a6/. sing. : istius, at his summons: genitoris, Y. 

acclamatlo (ad-o-), onis,/. [acclamo], a call- 
ing, shout, exclamation: acclamatione impediii: 
adversa populi : adclamationes raultitudinis, L. 

acolamo (ad-c-), ftvl, fttus, &re, to call to, shout 
at, exclaim: hostis omnibus, qui acclamassent : 
populus cum risu acclamavit, ipsa esse : (provin- 
cia) cui acclamari solet: ne acclaraetur times? 
cunctis servatorem liberatoremque addamanti- 
bus, applauding, h. 

acclaxo (ad-o-), ftvl, — , ftre [ad+clarus], in 
the language of augurs, to make clear, reveal, dis- 
close: uti tu signs nobis certa addaraasis (for ad- 
clarayeris), L. 

acolinatna (ad-c-), adj. [P. of acdino], recum- 
bent, curved: colla, 0. : (vitis) Xeme, prostrate on, 

acclixila (ad*C-), e, adj. [GLI-], leaning on, in- 
clined to : genitor . . . trunco, Y. : serpens surarao 
adclinia mftlo Colla movet, 0.— Fig., inclined, dis- 
posed to : f alsis animus, H. 

acolind (ad-c-), AvT, atus, &re [CLI-], to cause 
to lean on, stay upon : se in ilium, 0. : castra tu- 
mulo sunt acclinata, L. — Fig., with se: baud gra- 
vate se ad causam senatQs, inclined, L. 

acoHvls (ad-c-), e (once acclivua, 0.), adj. 
[CLL], up-hill, ascending, steep: leniter addiTis 
aditus, Cs. : trames, 0. : tumulis adclive solum, 
sloping in knolls, Y. 

aooliTitaa» fttis,/. [acdivis], an ascent, rising 
grade, acclivity : pari acclivitate collis, Cs. 

acclivns, see acdivis. 

accola, ae, m. [COL-], he who dwells near, a 
neiglibor : pastor, accola eius loci, L. : Cereris (i. e. 
her temple) : Tiberis accolis fluviis orbatus, tribu- 
taries, Ta. 

acoolo (ad-o-), colul, — , ere, to dwdl near, be 
a neighbor to: ilium locum : fluvium: sainim, Y. 

accommodate, adv. with comp. and sup, [ac- 
commodatus],^fy, suitably, in accordance: ad ve- 
ritatera: ad commune indicium acoommodatiua: 
ad naturam aocommodatissime. , ^ ^ ^ , ^ 

Digitized by VjOOQ Ic 




accommoditio (adc-),dnU,/. [aooommodo], 
an adjustment^ aeconunodation : sentenUarum ad 
inTentioDem. — Camplaiaancef regard: magistra- 

accommodatns (adc-), adj, with comp. and 
tup. [P. of accommodoji^te/,^, suitable, adapted, 
appropriate to, in accordance with: locus ad in- 
flammandos calamitosorum animos: contionibus 
seditiose concitatis accommodatior : reliqua illis 
(navibus) essent aptiora et accommodatiora, Gs. : 
exemplum temporibus suis accommodatissimum. 
— P r a e g n., acceptable, useful : mihi maxime. 

aocominodo ( ad-c- ), a.vl, atus, Are, to fit, 
adapt, put on^ <ip[iy •' coronam sibi ad caput : la- 
ter! enseiD, V. : insignia, Cs. — ^Fig., to adjuU, adapit, 
make Jit for, aceommodate : puppla ad magnitudi- 
nem fluctuum, Cs. : oratio multitudmis est auribus 
accommodanda. — £ s p., to attribute, ascribe as fit- 
ting: efiigiem dis, Cu. — To apply, bring forward : 
testis ad cnmexL, produce suitable witnesses: se ad 
rem p., devote onesdf: ad alicuius arbitrium et nu- 
tum totum se, L e. comply with ; cf. ut ei de babi- 
tatione accommodes, i. e. comply with his wish, 

aocommodtiB ( ad-c- ), aefj., fit for, suitable 
for : valles f raudi, V. 

accredo (ad-o-), crsdidi, — , ere, 8, to accord 
belief believe fully: tibi nos adcredere par est, H. 
— Absol. : vix adcredens. 

acoreaoo (ad-o-), crSvl, cretus, ere, to grow 
progressively, increase, become greater: flumen su- 
bito : amicitia cum aetate adcrevit, T. : invidia, H. 
— Me ton., to come gradually into being, arise, 
grow up: dictis factisque vana fides, L. — To be 
attached to, bestowed on : unde etiam trimetris ac- 
crescere iussit (iambus) Nomen iambeis, cum senos 
redden t ictus, !. e. {the quickness of ) the iambus 
caused the verse of six feet to be named trimeter, H. 

accretio, onis,/ [accresco], an increase (once) : 
lumiuis, i. e. the waxing o| the moon. 

aocubatio, collat form of accubitio. 

aooubitio, onis, /. [accubo], a lying, reclining 
(at meals) : epularis amicorum ; absol. : accubitio. 

accubo (ad-o-), — , ftre [CVB-], to lie at, lie 
beside : Furiarum maxima iuxta accubat, Y. : ne- 
mus accubat, stands near, V. : (cadus) nunc Sulpi- 
ciis accubat horreis, H. — £ s p., at table : in con- 
viviis, recline. 

aconmbo (ad-o-), cubul, cubitum, ere [CYB-], 
to lay oneself down, lie beside : mecum, T. : cum 
suis, N. — ^Esp., to recline at table: in conrivio: in 
epulo : epulis divQm, V. ; tU>soL : ut vir adcumbe- 
ret nemo. 

aooiunnlate (ad*c-), adv. with sup. [accumu- 
lo], abundantly, copiously: alqd facere: aocumu- 
latissime largiri, Her. 

aootunnlator (ad-o-), dris, m., one who heaps 
up: opum, Ta. 

accnmtild (ad-o-), avi, &tus, are, to heap up, 
increase by heaping, amass: auget,addit, accumulat 
(pecuniam). — Fig., to add, increase, multiply: ca- 
ras, 0. — To corner abundantly : alcui summum 
honorem, 0. : quibuB non suae redditae res, non 
alienae adcumulatae satis sunt, L. — To load, cover : 
animam donis, Y. 

accurate, adv. with comp. and sup. [accuratus], 
carefully, precisely, exactly, nicely: causam dicere : 
accurathia ad aestus vitandos aedlficare, Gs. : oc- 
curatissime eius avaritiam accusare, N.: Saltern 
accurate (sc. me fallcre debebas), you might at least 
have taken pains, T. 

accuratio, onis, /. [accuro], exactness, careful- 
ness (once) : iu inveniendis rebus mira. 

accuratus ( ad-o-), adj. with comp. and sup. 
[P. of accuro], carefully wrotight, efaboratefinished, 
exact: commentationes : adcuratissima diligentia: 
dilectus accuratior, L. 

accuro (ad-o-), ftvl, fttus, are, to give dose at- 
tention to, be careful : alqd, S. ; with ne, T. 

accurro (ad-o-), currl or cucurri, cursus, ere, 
to run to, hasten to: ad praetorem : Maiius adcurrit 
auxilio suis, to help, S. : accurrunt ad tempus tu- 
tores. — Fig., of ideas, jw««i/ themselves, arise, C. 

accursus (ad-o-)i fls, m., a running to, coming 
to : Remi, 0. : tot provinciarum, Ta. 

accusabillB (ad-o-X e, adj, [accuse], that may 
be prosecuted, criminal: turpitude (once). 

aocusatid, Onis,^. [aocuso] ; in judicial lang., 
afoi-mal complaint, tnMctment, accusation, prosecu- 
tion : accusatio crimen desiderat, i. e. must contain 
a charge : oonflare, devise : relinquere, abandon : 
accusation! respondere, to defend against, — In 
gen., a complaint, accusation : Hannibalis, against 
Hannibal, L. — M e t o n., <A« office of prosecutor : 
ut tibi potissimum accusatio detur. — The bill of 
indictment, accuser's speech : accusationis libri, i. e. 
the orations against Verres. 

accusator, Oris, m. [accuse], the accuser, pros- 
ecutor, plainiiff: acres atque acerb! : sui capitis, 
L. — M e t o n., an accuser, betrayer : suus, N. 

aocusatorie, adv. [accusatoiius], as a prosecu- 
tor, in an accusing manner: dicere: agerecum alqo. 

accusatoiiuSt o^'. [accusator], o/'aprosactt/or, 
relating to a prosecution, making a complaint : lex : 
animus : spiritus, h. 

accuao, avi, fttus, ftre [ad + causa], to call to 
amount, make oompfaint against, reproach, blame, 
accuse: alqm ut hostem : aiqm graviter, quod, etc., 
Gs. : cum diis hominibusque aocusandis senesce- 
ret, L. — Supin. ace. : me accusatum advenit, T. — 
Me t o n., of things, to bkimf,^^<f^f^t with, throw 
Digitized by ' 



At hlanu on: forttmas vestras: culpun aliouius. 
— Ib law, to call to aeeoutUf bring to trials proteeuU, 
aeene, arraign, indiet: aoousant ii, qui in forta- 
Dashuius iiiTaserant: ambitils alteram: ante ao- 
ttnun reram aocuaari, for prmiiouJ offencea, N. : 
aoenaatos capitis, promaUea eoqntaUy, N. : earn 
eeitls propriisque criminibiifl : crimine Pario aoca- 
suas, of treaaon in the matter of Faroe, N. : ne 
qoid accusandas sis, vide, T. : de pecuniis repetun- 
dis: inter sicarios et de yeneficiis: Lysandram, 
qnod . . . conatus esset, etc., N. 

1. aoer, eris, n, [2 AC-], the mapU-trte, 0. — 
£s p^ the wood of the mapU-tree, maple, 0. 

2. acer, acris, ftcre, a^. with eomp. and eup. 
[2 AC-] ; to the senses, Jiarpy piercing, penetrat- 
ing, cutting, irritating, pungent: oculi: favilla non 
acris, no longer glowing, 0. : acrior voltus, keener 
look, O. : acrem flammae snnitum, Y. : acri tibi&, 
H. : canes naribus acres, 0. : acetum, H. : stimuli, 
V. : sol acrior, fetre, H. : stomachus, irritated, 
H. : hiemps, aevere, H. : Aufidus, impetuoite, H. — 
Of mind, etc, vioUnt, vehefnent, consuming, bitter : 
odium : dolor, Y. : sappiicia. — Of intellectual qual- 
ities, subtle, acute, patetrating, sagacious, shrewd : 
animus : ingeniom : memoria, ready. — Of moral 
qualities, active, ardent, eager, spirited, keen, brave, 
zealous: milites: inarmis,Y. : aoerrimos armis, 
V. : acer equis, spirited charioteer, Y. — Violent, 
hasty, quick, hot, passionate, fierce, severe : cupidi- 
tas : pater acemmus, enraged, angry, T. : acres 
eontra me: toIius in hostem, H. : virgines in iu- 
Tenes unguibns, H. : leo, N. — As suAst. : ridiculum 
acri f ortias magnas secat res, more effectually than 
snerity, H. — Fig.: prima ooitiost acerruma, i. e. 
most critical, T. : amor gloriae, keen : pocula, eaD- 
f€Msive, H. : eoncursus, (X : ^ug^i impkuous, Y. : 
(tos) rapit vis acrior, an irresistible impulse, H. : 
regno Arsacis acrior est Qermanorum libertas, 
rM>re formidable, Ta. 

acerbe, adv, with comp, and sup, [ acerbus ], 
bitterly. — Only f i g., act,, harshly, severely, cruelly, 
tharply^ inimically: diripere bona: cogi in sena- 
tum : acerbius in alqm invchi : acerbissime dicere, 
Cs. — Pass., painfully, grievously, with sorrow: 
acerbe ferebaro, si, etc. : tuli acerbe me adduci, 
etc. : acerbius inopiam ferrc, too severely, Cs. 

aoerbitafl^ fttis,/. [acerbus], bitterness, harsh- 
ness, sourness: fructOs magna acerbitate permix- 
tos f erre, i. e. public rewards bringing also bitter 
trials. — Fig., harehnets, bittemeas, rigor, teverity, 
hostility, hatred: severitatem in senectute probo, 
acerbitatem nullo modo : patria, L. : virus acerbi- 
tatis, the poison of malice: nomen vestrum odio 
atque aoerbitati futurum, an object of bitter hatred, 
— Fiur., grief, sorrow, pain, angttish, affliction : la- 
crimas inmeisacerbitatibuseffudisti: omnlsacer- 
bitates perf erre, Cs. 

aoarbo^ — , are [acerbus], to aggravate, make 

vrse (rare) : f ormidme crimen, Y. 

aoerbofl^ adj, with comp, and sup, [2 AC-]. — ^In 
taste, harsh, biter, unr^ : u va, Fh. — M e t o n., 
to the senses, harih, sharp, bitter: friguSj H. : re- 
citator, of harsh voice, H. — KeuLpiur. as adv,: 
aoerba sonans, Y. — F i g., of character and con- 
duct, rough, harsh, violent, rigorous, crabbed, severe, 
repulsive, hard, morose: acerbus odistis et fugis, 
H. : occupat spedem tacitumus accrbi, morose, 
H. : convicium. Ph. — Neut. plur. as adv.: acer- 
ba fremens, chafing with rage, Y. — Of things, 
events, etc, premature, crude, unripe : virginis au- 
res, 0. : f unus, Y. : mors, 0. — Grievous, bitter, 
severe, oppressive, burdensome, distressing : dilectus, 
a rigid conscription, L. : aoerba fata Romanes 
aguntjH.: volnus, Y.: imperium acerbius, N.: lues 
tus : mors acerbissima. — Subst. : quidquid aoerbi 
tBi,allthe bitterness (of death), Y. : tot acerba, Y. 

aoemufl^ adj. [1 Acev], of maple wood: trabes, 
Y. : mensa, H. : eolium, Y. 

acerra, ae,/ [I acer], a casket for incense: 
plena turis, H., Y., 0. 

acerxime, adv., sup. of acriter. 

aoersecomeB, ae, m.,=: aKtpotKofiriQ, unshorn, 
\,e. ever youthful, — ^As subst., a young favorite. In, 

aoervalis, e, adj. [acervusj, only as subst,, a 
conclusion by accumulation, sorties, C. 

acervatim, adv. [acervus], by heaps, in heaps : 
se de vallo praecipitare, BA, — Fig., briefiy, con- 
cisely, summarily: reliqua dicere. 

aoervo, &vl,-- ,&i*e [acervus], to heap up,pile up: 
cumulos hominum, L. — ^Fig., to multiply : leges, JL 

acenma, I, m., a mass of similar objects, pile, 
heap: acervus ex sul generis granis: Bcutorum, 
Y. : aeris et auri, H. : morientum, 0. : magnum 
alterius frustra spectabis acervum, your neighbor's 
abundant crop, Y. — F i g., a multitude, mass, great 
number, quantity: cemo insepultos acervos civium: 
facinorum, scelerum. — Poet: caedis acervi, Y. 

— Absol.: ingentis spectare acervos, enormous 
wealth, H. : quid habet pulchri constructus acer- 
vus, accumulated hoard, H. : quae pars quadrct 
acervum, completes the fortune, H. — E s p., in dia- 
lectics, 1. 1., a seeming argument by gradual ap- 
proximation: elusus ratioue ruentis acervi, de- 
feated by the argument of the vanishing heap, L e. 
a sorites, H. 

acesco, — , — , ere [aceO ; 2 AC-], to turn sour, 
sour, H. 

acetmn, I, n. [2 AC-], vinegar : acre, H. : re- 
tus, spoiled, H. : saxa inf uso aceto putrefaciunt, L. 

— Fig., wit, shrewdness: Graecus Italo perfusus 
aceto, ll. 

Achaei, drum, m,, the inhabitants of the district 
of Achaia, 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



of (^ kivffs of Ferna : dives, H. 

AohaemeninOk adf. [Acfaaemenes], Perncm, 
Parisian: urbes, O. : costam, H. 

Aohaiae (poet Aohaiafl^ quadrityl\ adis,/., 
a (?reeit troman, 0. • 

AchaicnOk adj,^ Achaean^ Grecian : m&nus, Y. : 
ignis, H.: homines. 

Aohai% idis or idos, o^*.,/., Oreeian: urbes, 
0. — As ntbst. for Achaia, Greece^ 0. 

AchaiUB^ adj.^ Oreeian : castra, V., 0. 

AoharnanuBt adj,^ of Aehamae (an Attic 
deme), N. 

Aoheloiafl, adis, or Aoheloi% idis,/., daugh- 
ter of Aehdous, 0. — Plur.^ the Sirem, 

Acheloiufl^ adj.f of the river Achdotu: pocula, 
fresh water, V. : GalUrboe, daughter of Achdouiy 

Acheron, tis, m. (Y., H.), or Aoheruns, untis, 
m. or /. (C, N.), = 'A'^ptaVy a river of the lower 
world. — Hence, the infernal regUmn, Y. 

AcheruBins (-unsius), adj,, of the Acheron 
in Bmttium : aqua, L. — Of the under-world, Enn. 
ap. C. 

AohiUeSi is (poet, also el or l; ace, ea; voc. 
e ; all. I), m., = 'AxiXXevd a Grecian hero, 

AohiUeus, adj., ofAchiUee, Y., 0. 

Achivufl, adj., Achaean, Grecian, 0. — Hur. as 
tubst., the Greela. 

Acidalia, ae,/., an epithet of Venue, from the 
fountain Acuhlia in Boeotia, Y. 

adduB, adj. with eup. [2 AC-], eour, add, tart: 
sorba, Y. : inula, H. — Fig., eharp, pungent, die- 
agreeable : duobus, to the two, H. 

acies, el (old form e : ace. aciem, di»i/l. Y. ; plur. 
only nam. and acc.),f [2 AC-J, a eharp edge, point, 
cutting part: sccurium: falcis, Y. — Fig.: horum 
auctoritatis, the edge, i. e. ffflciency. — M e t o n., of 
sight, sharpneu of visu»i,keen look: aciem oculo- 
rum ferre, Cs. : f ugere aciem : cum stupet acies 
f ulgoribus, the sig?U, H. — Brilliancy, brightneee : 
neque tum stellis acies obtunsa videtur, Y. — 
C o n c r., ^Ae pupil of the eye : acies ipsa, quft cer- 
nimus. — Poet., the eye: hue geminas nunc flecte 
acies, Y. : hue atque hue acies circumtulit, Y. — In 
war, the front of an artny, line of battle, battle-ar- 
ray: triplex, i. e. ^ legion in three ranks, Cs. : 
duplex, Cs. : medift acie, Cs. : exercitfls nostri : 
aciem instniere, Cs. : extra aciem procurrere, Cs. : 
neque in acie, sed alio more bellum gerendum, S. 
— Of a line of ships : products longius acie (na- 
Tium), Cs, — ThebixUU-array, an army in order of 
battle: hostium acies oemebatur, Cs.: nnius cor- 
poris duae Bcies dimicantes, two divitiant of an 

army: prima, the van, L. : tertia, Cs. : novissima, 
the rear, L. — Of cavalry: equitum ades, L. — 
Poet: Yolcania, a Hne of fire, Y. — A battle, m- 
gagement: w acie Pbarsalici: in acie vincere, Cs. 
— F i g., of mind, aeuteness, sharpness, force, power : 
mentis : animi. — A verbal contest^ disputation, die- 
cuseion, dthate: in aciem prodire. 

acinacea, is, m., a scimitar, short sabre, H., Cii. 

acinua, l, m., and -um, I, ft. (acina, ae,/., Ct.), 
a small berry: acini vinaceus, a grape-stone : ari- 
dum, H. 

aoipenser, eris, m. [2 AC- + pinna], a sea-fish, 
(esteemed a dainty dish), C, H., 0. 

aolys (aclifl), ydis, /, a email javdin with a 
strap, Y. 

acoenonoetna, i, m., = dKoivovofiroct without 
common-sense, lu. 

aconitnm (-ton), T, n., a poisotunts plant, 
wolf*s-bane, aconite, 0., Y. — Yo^t,, poison: luridn, 


acquiesco, aoqnird, see ad-qui-. 

Acragaa, antis, m., = 'Ajc/oayac* Agrigentum, 

aoratophoron (-umX l| *>•> = dKparo^6pov, a 
vessel for unmixed wine. 

aoredula, ae,/., an unknown ammoL 

aoricnlna, adj, dim. [2 ficer], irritable : senex. 

acrimonla, ae,^. [2 acer], sharpness, pungen- 
cy ; only fig., seventy, acrimony, energy : ad resi- 
stendum: causae. 

Acriaidnena» adj., of Acrinus, Y., 0. 

Acrisionladea, ae, n., a descendant of Acri- 
sius, i. e. Ferseus, 0. 

Acrisius, I, m., a king of Argos, Y., 0. 

acriter, adv. with comp. &crius, and sup. ficerri- 
me [2 acer], s/uirply, fiercely : caedunt acerrime 
maleficium vindicare. — ^F i g., of the sight, keejdy 
intueri. — Of the mind, keenly, sharply, accurately 
intellegere : acrius vitfa quam recta videre, has a 
keener eye for. — Of will, passion, action, zealously, 
eagerly, earnestly : agere : elatrare, H. : pugnare : 
acrius cupere, Cu. — Implying reproach, jooMuma/^- 
ly, furicmly, severdy : inimicus: minari : exac- 
stuat acrius ignis, the fire of passion, 0. 

aoroama, atis, n., = dKp($afta,an entertainment 
for the ear ; meton., a reader, musician, story- 
teller, buffoon : actor et acroama : acroama audire. 

acroasifl, is, /., =r djc/ooatrtc, prop., a hearing ; 
hence, a discourse, lecture, C. 

Aorooerannia, drum, n., = rd *AKpoMpauviat 
a rocky promontory of ^JArus, H., 0. 

1. aota, ae,/., = <bn^, the sea^ore, sea-beach : 
in actft iaoere : in boI& actft, Y. — ^Meton., plur., 
a holiday, life of ease (at the sea-shore) : eius. 
Digitized by V^OOQIC 




2. acta, dram, n. ; see actum. 

Act^Don, onis, m., = 'Axroiwv, ffrandson of 
Cmdmus^ O. 

Actaeofl^ adj,, prop, of Acte (the coast of At- 
tica). — Hence, AUie, Athenian, V., 0.—Suh8t,plur,y 
Actaei, drum, m., Uu people of AtHec^ N. 

Acttaoua, adj., of AcHum: Phoebus, var- 
flapped at AcUum, 0. 

Actiaa, adis, adj.,/., = 'Acrcaci Athenian, V. 

actio, dnis,/. [1 AQ-], a putting in motion; 
h«Dce, o performing, doing, action : virtutis laus 
iQ actJone consistit, in deeds. — ^E s p. : gratiarum, 
a rtndering. — Of an orator or player, a rendering, 
declamation: oonsulis. — Pitblic acte, offlcial con- 
duet, achieoemenie : radicitus evellere omnls actio- 
nes tuaa : celebrare actiones, make their policy 
popular, L. : Ciceronis, S. : tribunicia, a measure, 
L — A suit at la^, action, procees : actionem in- 
Btitaere: causae: actionem intendere, to bring 
suit: hac actione uti, this form of action: lenior. 
— Permission to bring a suit : actionem dare ali- 
coi : alterfl, at the second trial. 

actito^ &vl, — , kre,freg. [ago], to conduct often, 
U engaged in, act in: causas : tragoedias. 

Aotiimi, I, n., = 'Aktiov, a promontory of 
Aeamama, C, h. 

Acting adj., of Aetium: ludi, V., H. 

actor, oris, m. [1 AG-], a driver: pecoris, a 
tkrpherd, 0. — An agent ^ doer, performer, actor: 
hone actorem auctoremque habebant, teorker and 
counsellor, N. : orator verborum, actorque rerum : 
publicus, manager of public property, Ta. — In law, 
an accuser, corr^ainant, plaintiff, prosecutor: huic 
ego causae . . . actor accessi : constitutus, offlcial 
prosecutor. — Be who delivers an oration, the speak- 
er, C. — A player, actor ; tertianim partium : alie- 
nae pereonae : suorum carminum actor, L. 

actaazia, ae,/ [actuarius ; so. navis], a swift 

aotiiaziola, ae,/. dim. [actuaria], a row-boat, 

actoailiUi» adj. [ago], easily driven, swift : na- 
Tigia, Ga. : naves, L. 

actum, I, n. [P. of ago], a deed, transaction, 
proposition, decree, law: alcuius: acta Gaesaris. 
— /fur., acta, a register of public events, records, 
icumal: ex actis alqd cognosse. 

actnosi^ adv. [actuoeus], /xunona^y, eagerly 

actiloaii% a^. [ago],yW; of life, active: par- 
tes (orationis) : yirtus. 

1. aetm^ P. of ago. 

2. aotao^ tls, m. [1 AG-l a driving, impulse, 
setting in motion: actu inflecttt feram: Fertur 

magno mons acta, with a mighty impulse, Y. — > 
Me ton., a right of way, right to drive through, 
C. — ^E 8 p., a recital, ddivery : fabellarum, L. : car- 
minum, eapremve gestures, L. — A part of a play, 
act: modo, in quocumque fuerit actu, probetur: 
primo actu placeo, T. : Iiic restat actus, i. e. this 
crownifig achievement: cognoscere in actu (opp. 
legere), i. e. to see done, 0. 

aotutmn, culv., immediately, forthwith : aperite 
ostium, T. : mortem actutum f uturam puto : actu- 
turn in Italia fore, L. 

acnleatuSt a^. [aculeus], with a sting. -^ 
Hence, stinging, sharp : litterae. — Cunning, subtle: 

aonleas, I, m. [acus], a sting: apis. — Meton., 
a point, L. — Fig., a sting, spur, goad: severitatis 
vestrae : orationis meae : ad animos stimuIandoB, 

acumezi, inis, n. [acuo]. — Prop., a point: 
stili : lignum : sine acumine, 0. : commiasa in 
unum tereti acumine crura, i. e. united in a taper- 
ing tail, 0. — Fig., of the mind, etc., acuteness, 
keenness, sharpness : ingeniorum : ingenii, N. : ar- 
gutum iudicis, H. : admovere acumina chartis, H. 
— ^P o e t., plur., tricks, pretences : meretricis, H. 

aouo, ul, Qtus, ere [2 AC-], to sharpen, whet, 
point, make sharp: stridor serrae, cum acuitur: 
ferrum in me, Y. : sagittas cote craenta, H. — 
Fig., of the tongue, to sharpen, exercise, practise : 
linguam causis, H. — Of the intellect, to s/iarpen, 
quicken, arouse, discipline, improve: multa quae 
acuant mentem : illos sat aetas acuet, will nudee 
them keen, T. — To stimulate, spur on^ stir, arouse, 
incite, encourage, kindle: ilium: ad crudelitatem te: 
alqra verbis, V. — To increase, embitter, strengthen, 
ezasperate: iram hosti, L. : stridoribus iras, V. 

aotiSt lis,/. [2 AC-], a needle: volnus acu puno- 
tum : pingere acu, to embroider, V. 

acute, adv. with oomp. and sup. [acutus], sliarp" 
ly : hence, of sound, shrilly, in a high key : sonare. 
— Fig., shrewdly, with discernment, pointedly: re- 
spondere: conlecta crimina: acutius tractare : acu- 
tissime scripta. 

aontuliia» a^. dim. [acutus], rather keen : con- 

aontum, adv., see acutus. 

aoutUB, a^. with eomp. and sup. [P. of acuo], 
sharpened, pointed, sharp, eiUting: sudes, Cs. : fer- 
rum, H. : aures, poinlea, H. : acuta leto Saxa (L e. 
ad letum dandum), H. — F i g., to the vsenses, shirp, 
pungent, shrill: sonus acutissimus, highest treble: 
aera, shrill, H. : stridor, H. : sol, oppressive, H. : 
morbus, violent, H. — Sidtst. : acuta belli, violent 
calamities, H. — Adv. : resonare acutum, shrilly, H. 
— Of the senses, keen., sharp: oculi: nares, i. e. 
rigid cmmmcm^, ^S^l^, e?6(^^^ 




ducermag^ p$Mtratinffy inidUgml^ aoffociouB, cun- 
fdng: si qui acutiores in oontione steterunt: ho- 
minum genus : studia, i. e. requiring a keen mind: 
homo ad fraudem, N. — Ad», : acutum fyscni^keen- 
Is, H. 

adt^o^. with aec. [cf. Eng. at]. — Of approach 
(opp. to ab^as tn to ex). I. In s p a c e, to, toward: 
retorquet oculos ad urbem : una para vergit ad 
septentriones, Cs. : tendens ad sidera paUnas, V. 
— ^F i g. : ad alia yitia propenaior, more indined to. 
— Eap., ad dextram, ainistram, or laevam, to or on 
the right or lefl:\Ui9A dextram, T. : alqd ad dex- 
tram conspicere, Cs. : non rectft regione . . . sed 
ad lae^am, L. — Designating the goal, to, toward: 
ad ripam convenire, Os. : vocari ad cenam, H. : ad 
se adferre: reticulum ad narls sibi admovebat 
(cf. accedit ad urbem, he approathee the city ; and, 
accedit provinciae, it is added to the province). — 
Ad me, te, se, for domum meam, tuam, suam (in 
T. freq.): eamus ad me, T. — With gen.^ ellipt.: 
ad Dianae, to the temple of, T. : ad Oastoris curre- 
rc. — Used for dot. : Ittteras dare ad aliquem, to 
write one a letter (cf. litteras dare alicui, to give a 
letter to one) : domum ad te soribere : ad primam 
(epistulam) scribere, to answer. — ^Hence, librum ad 
aliquem mittere, scribere, to dedicate a book to one, 
— In titles, ad aliquem signifies to, addreued to. — 
With names of towns, ad answers to Whither? for 
the simple aec., i.e,to tlte vieinitg of to the neigh 
horhood of: ad Aquinum acoedere, approach: ut 
cum suis oopiis iret ad Mutinam. — Of hostile 
movement or protection, against (cf . adversus) : ve- 
niri ad se existimantee, Cs. : ipse ad hostem yehi- 
tur, N. : Romulus ad regem impetum facit (cf . in), 
L. : clipeos ad tela protecti obiciunt, V. : ad hos 
casfls provisa praesidia, Cs. — In war, of manner of 
fighting: ad pedes pugna yenerat, imu /om^A< out 
onfoot^ L. : equitem ad pedes deduoere, L. : pugna 
ad gladios venerat, L. — Emphatic of distance, to, 
even to, all the way to : a Salonis ad Oricum portQs 
. . . occupavit, Cs. : usque a Dianis ad Sinopum 
navigare. — Fig.: deverberasse usque ad neoem, 
T. : virgis ad necem caedi. — Of nearness or prox- 
imity in gen. (cf. apud), near to^ £y, at, dose by : ad 
forla adsistere : lanum ad infimum Argiletum fe- 
cit, L. : quod Romanis ad manum domi supple- 
mentum esset, at hand, L. : errantero ad flumina, 
V. ; and ellipt : pecunia utinam ad Opia maneret I 
— Of persons: qui primum pilum ad Gaesarem 
duxerat, Cs. : ad me fuit, at my house: ad inferos 
poenas parricidi luent, among. — So, fig.: ad om- 
nia nationes sanctum, in the judgment of, Cs. : ut 
esset ad posteros monumentum, etc., L. : ad urbem 
esse (of a general outside of the walls) : ad urbem 
cum imperio remanere, Gs. — With names of towns 
and verbs of rest : pons, qui erat ad Genavam, Cs. ; 
and with an ordinal number and lapis: sepultus 
ad quintum lapidem, N. — IZ. In time, about, tow- 

ard: domum reductus ad vesperum, toward < 
ing. — Till, untU, to, even to, up to: usque ad hano 
aetatem : ad multam noctem : amant ad ^uoddam 
tempus, until: quem ad finem? how long: ad 
quartam (sc. horam), H. — Hence, ad id (so. tem- 
pus), till then: ad id dubioe servare animos, L. — 
At, on, in, by: ad horam destinatam, ett tfte ap- 
pointed hour: frumentum ad diem dare. — IIT. 
In number or amount, near, near to, almost^ about, 
toward (cf. circiter) : talenta ad quindecim co^gi, 
T. : annos ad quadraginta natus. — Adverb. : occi- 
sis ad hominum milibus quattuor, Cs. : ad duo mi- 
lia et trecenti occisi, L.~Of a limit, to, unto, even 
to (rare) : (viaticum) ad assem perdere, to the last 
farthing, H.: ad denarium solvere. — Esp., ad 
unum, to a single one, without exception : omnes ad 
unum idem sentiunt : exosus ad unum Troiano8,y. 
— IV. In other relations, with regard to, in respect 
of, in relation to, as to, to, tn«' ad honorem ante- 
eel lere : nihil ad rem pertinet — ^E 1 1 i p t. : rectene 
an secus, nihil ad nos : Quid ad praetorem ? quid 
ad rem ? i. e. what difference does it mahef H. : qui- 
bus (auxiliaribus) ad pugnam confidebat, Cs. : ad 
speciem omatus, ad sensum acerbus: mentis ad 
omnia caecitas : ad cetera paene gemelli, H. : fa- 
cultas ad dicendum. — With words denoting meas- 
ure, weight, manner, model, rule, etc., aooo^ting to^ 
agreeably to, after: taleis ad certum pondus exami- 
natis, Cs. : ad cuistls lunae describit annum, L. : 
canere ad tibiam: carmen castigare ad unguem, 
to perfection (see unguis), H. : ad istorum normam 
sapientes : ad specus angustiae vallium ( i. e. ad 
specuum similitudinem angustae valles), Cs. — 
With the cause or reason, according to, at, on, in 
consequence of for, in order to: ad horum preces 
in Boeotiam duxit, on their entreaty, L. : dictis ad 
fallendum instructis, L. : causae ad discordiam, to 
produce dissension, T. : ad facinora incendere, S. : 
ad speciem tabernaculis relictis, /or appearance, 
Cs. : ad id, for this use, as a means to that end, L. : 
ad id ipsum,/ar that my purpose, L. : delecto milite 
ad navis, marines, L. : puer ad cyathum statuetur, 
H. : biiugi ad f rena leones, yoked in pairs with bits, 
V. : res quae sunt ad incendia, Cs. : ad oommuoem 
salutem tttiUu&— -In comparison, to, compared with, 
in comparison with: terra ad universi caeli com- 
plexum: nihil ad tuum equitatum, Caesar. — ^V. In 
adverbial phrases, ad omnia, withal, to crown all: 
ad omnia tantum advehi auri, etc.,L. — Ad hoc and 
ad haec, moreover, besides, in addition: ad hoc, quos 
. . . postremo omnes, quos, etc., S. — Ad id quod, 
beside that (rare): ad id quod . . . ind^itate 
etiam Romani accendebantur, L. — Ad tempus, at 
a definite, fxed time, C, L. ; at a fit, appropriate 
tim£, h. ; for some time, for a short time, L. ; ac- 
cording to circumstances. — Ad praesens, for the 
moment, for a short time, — Ad locum, on the tpot : 
ut ad locum miles esset paratus, L. — Ad verbiun. 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 


moni for ward, UitraBif, — Ad sammain, ok ike 
rkoie, ffemsralfy, in genaral ; in a word^ in tkort, 
C^ H. — Ad extremum, ad ultimain, ad postremum, 
ai the end, finally, a< last ; of pUce, at the extrem- 
ihf^ai the top, at the end: ad extremum (teli^ unde 
fcrram ezstabat, L.; of time, at hut, Jinallv : ad 
extremam iocipit philoeophari : of orier, Jkudli^, 
lattltf,- to the Uut degree, auite, h. — Quern ad 
finein? to what limit f how jar f how long? 

Note. — a. Ad rarely folloirs ita aee. : quam ad, 
T. : quos ad, 0.: ripam ad AraxU, To. — ^b. In com- 
poaition, ad- stands before Toirels, h,d^f,h,% con- 
Boamnt^ m, n, q, v, and mostly before t, r, t ; ac- 
before c / but very often ad- before d-, er-, and 
CM- / mg- or ad- before g ; ap- or ad- before p ; at- 
before t ; but a- or ad- before gn, tp, ee, et, 

adactio, Onis,/. [adigo], a compelling, exaction 
(once) : ioris iurandi, L. 

adactns, F. of adigo. 

ad-aeqne, adv., in like manner, eo abo, L. 

ad-aequo, ftvl, fttua, ftre, to make equal, equal- 
ise, level with : cum Tirtute fortunam : cum faml- 
liarisaimis eius adaequatus, regarded as hi* efual: 
raolibufl ferme (oppidi) moenibus adaequatia, on 
a level with, Gs. : tecta solo, to level with the ground, 
L. : operibus quidquaro, produce anything emud, 
L. : se virtote nostris, Cs. — To attain to, reach hy 
eqnaUing, with ace. : cursum alicuius, to keep up 
witK, Gs. : ut muri aUitudinem aoervi armorum 
adaeqoaient, Gs. — With elHps. of object: adae- 
quare apnd Gsesarem gratift (sc. Aednos), Gs. 

adaiiianteii% adj. fadamas], ?iard at eteel, ad- 
amasitine, not to be brokefi (poet.) : nares, 0. 

Mflfl'm^"^*""*> acf/,, =:.aiaftdvnvost hard ae 
eteel, inJUaMe: clavis, H. : tunica, a coat of mad, 
H. : iuga, Pr. 

adnina^, antis, m., si Adaftac, adamant, hardest 
iron, steel: soltdo adamante oolumuae,y. — Fig., 
of character : in pectore adamanta gerere, O. 

ad-amOt &▼!, &tu8, &re, to/all in love with, eon^ 
ceive desire for, desire eagerly: cum signa pulcher- 
rima Tidisse^ adamavit: agros, Gs. — Met on., to 
admire exceedingly^ approve: patientiam: Plato- 
nem, N. 

ad-aperid, end, ertns, Tre, to throw open, open 
wide, lay open: cunicutum, L. : ianuam, 0. — ^Fig., 
to open, expoee: ad criminationem aures,Gu. — To 
diseioee, reveal, expoee: quae velanda erant, L. 

adapertillflb e, adj. [adaperio], that may he 
opened: latus tauri, 0. 

adapertii% a^j* [ P. of adaperio ], open, wide 
open : era, O. 

ad-aqnor, — , arl, ig?., to obtain water, fetch 
water (once) : adaqnandi causa, Gs. 

ad-angeob aaxl, auctns, ere, to increase hy odd- 

crowd together: 

ing, augment : ne tua duritta adauota sit, T. : ma- 
lefida aliis nefariis : crimen, magnify, 

adaugeaoo, — , — , ere, inch, [ adaugeo ], to 
grow, ina'ease : stridor scopulonim. 

ad-bibo, bibi, — , ere, to take in hy drinking: 
ubi adbibit plus paulo, lias dt-utik a little too much, 
T. — Fig., to drink in, listen eagerly to: puro peo- 
tore verba, H. 

ado-, see aco-. 

ad-denaed, — , — , ere, 
eztremi addeusent acies, V. 

ad-denao, — , — , ftre, in some edd. of V. for 

ad -died, dixl, dictus, ere, to give anent. — ^In 
augural lang., to he propitious, favor : nisi aves ad- 
dixissent, L. : in Tcrmmi fano, L. — In law : alicui 
aliquid or aliquem, to atcard, adjudge, sentence: 
bona alicui. — Esp., of a debtor assigned to his 
creditor UU the debt is paid : addictus Hermippo. 
— Absol. : proliibeudo addictos duel, those ad- 
judged hondsmenfor debt, L. — Iron ic. : Fufidium 
. . . creditorem debitoribus suls addixisti, you have 
a^udged the creditor to his debtors. — In auctions, 
to award, knock down, strike off: alcui meas aedls : 
bona Babiri nummo sestertio: bona alicuius in 
publicum, to confiscate, Gs. — In gen., to sell, make 
over: regna pecuni& : nummo ( fundiim ), /(/r a 
penny, H. — Fig., to devote^ consecrate: senatus, 
cui me semper addixi : roe, V. : Nullius addictus 
iurare in verba magistri, H. : sententiia addicti, 
wedded — To give up, sacrifice, sdl out, betray, 
abandon : pretio habere addictam fidem : libidini 
cuiusque nos addixit: gladiatorio generi mortis 
addictus, destined; hence, poet.: Quid faciat? 
crudele, suos addicero amoi-es, to betray, 0. 

addiotio, 5ni8,/., an award, adjudging (rare) : 

addiotofl, P. of addico. 

ad-disoo, didicT, — , ere, to learn in addition, 
gain knowledge of: cottidie aliquid : regimen cari- 
nae flectere, O. 

additamantoiii, l, n, [addo], an accession: 
inimioorum meorum, i. e. reinforcement, 

ad-do, didt, ditua, ere [ do ], to put to, place 
tgifon, lay on, join, atta^: album in vestimentum, 
i. e. appear as a canMate, L. : turrim moenibus, 
O.: me adde fratemis sepulcris, lay me too in 
my brother's tomb, O. : nomina (alcui), confer, 0. : 
frumentis labor additus, i. e. a blight falls, V.-^ 
Hence, fig., to hring to, add to: netum ingenio 
muliebri : addere animum (animos), to give cour- 
age, embolden: mihi quidem addit animum, T.: 
animos cum damore, 0. : verba virtutem non ad- 
dere, impart, bestow, S.: iram, O.: viresqne et 
comoa pauperi, H. : ducioribus faonores, V. : spa- 
Digitized by VjOOQ IC 


mantia addit Frena ienB^puta oit> V. : vaiibus ad- 
dere calcar, apply the tpar, H.-^E 8 p., to add by 
way of increaie^joitiy annex: tibi dleculam addo? 
ffive a further rttpUe^ T. : yerbam si addideris, if 
you say anotlier vsordy T. : adirount dtviti, addant 
paupei-i, increase t/te poor marC$ liiHe, T. : addam 
I^bienum, will name L. too : addita alia insuper 
ignomiuia, L. : contumeliam iniariae. Ph. — Poet : 
noctem addens open, ffiving also the night to the 
work, y. : numerum divorum altaribas addit, i. c. 
adde one to their numlWy V. : inceoto addidit iote- 
grum, confounds with, H. : periturae addere Ti-oiae 
Te, involve you aUo in^ V. : addit opus pigro, gives 
more work^ H. : nugis addere poiidus, make much 
of H. : laborem ad cottidiana opem, Cs. : ad ter 
quinos annos unum addiderat, was sixteen years 
oldy 0. : multas res novas in edictum, make essen- 
tial additiotis to^ X. : addunt in spatia, !. e. add 
course to course^ outdo themselves^ Y. : gradnm, L. : 
addtdit, ut, etc (of an addition to a picture), 0. — 
Introducing a supplementary thought, add to this, 
consider alsOj remember too, moreover . . . .* adde 
istuc sermones hominum: adde hos praeteroa 
casfls, etc., H. : adde hue quod meroem sine f acis 
gestat, H. — Poet: Imperiuroque peti totius 
Achai'dos addit, 0. : Addit etiam illud, equites 
non optimos fuisse : satis naturae (vixi), addo, si 
placed gloriae. 

ad-dooeo, — , — , ere, to teath in addition 
(onoe): artes, h e. iitfw, H. 

ad-dablto, avl, Atus, Are, to entertain a doubt, 
incline to doti>t, hesitate, be uncertain : panlisper 
addabitavit, an, etc., was in doubt whether, etc., L. : 
illud addubitat, utrum, etc, leaves in doubt, N. : 
parumper, an, etc., Gu. : re addubitata, left unde- 

ad-dnoo, dfkxl, ductus, ere (imper, adduce for 
adduc, T.—Perf addaxU for addflxistl, T.), to lead 
to, bring to, bring along (usu. of persons ; cf . ad- 
fero, of tilings) ; quos Maecenas adduxerat umbras, 
broiigfU along, H. : eos ad roe domum adduxit : 
lugurtham vinctum Romam, S. : in iudicium. — 
Poet : dextris adducor litora reriais, reach, 0. — 
Rarely of things : aquam adduxi, brought into the 
dty : carmen ad umbilicum, to finish, H. : seduli- 
tas adducit f ebrls, brings on, H. : Dicas adduotum 
propius frondere Tarentum, the woods of Tarentum 
btHJught nearer (Borne), H. — Esp., to bring by 
drawing, draw, puB, stretch: tormenta quo sunt 
adducta Yehementins : adduoto area, Y : funes, 
Cs.: adduotia laoertis, 6dfi< (in rowing), Y.: oolla 
parvis laoetils, to embra/es, 0.-^Hence, fig.: ha- 
benas amicitiae, to tighten, — Of the skin, to draw 
up, wrinkle, oontraet: adducit cutem roacies, 
wrifUdee the skin, O. ; cf. sitis miseros adduxerat 
artflB, Y. — ^F i g., to bring tOy bring into, bring un- 
der: ad suam auctoritatom: rem in extremam 

discrlmen : me in naoessitatem, L. — 7b brist^, 
lead, prompt, move, induce, prevail upon, persuade^ 
incite: te ad facinus: me in summam exspectatio- 
nem : in spem, S. : ad sosoipieudum bellnm, Cs. : 
ad credendum, N. : adduci, ut capite operto sit : 
hoc nondum adducor at fadam : quibus rebus ad- 
ductus ad causam aooess€rim demonsferavi : neces- 
sitate adductuB, Os. : adducti indices sunt . . . po- 
tuisse, etc., were led to bdieve that, etc 

adducte, adv. [adduce], strictly^ severely ; only 
comp. : adductius regnari, Ta. 

adduotusy <m^. [P. of adduco ], strict, severe : 
Nero, Tu. : servitium, Ta. 

(adpedo), edi, feus, ere, to eat away, gnaw at, 
consume: iecur, L: favos, Y.~*Meton., of fire, 
to consume: flamma postibus haesit adesis, Y. — 
Of water: lapides adesoa, worn by water, H. — 
Fig. : adesa pecunia, used up : fortunae, Ta. 

Adelphi, orum, == 'AStkpol, Hie Brothers (a 
comedy), T. 

adempUo, dnis,/. [adimo], a taking away, de- 
priving : civitatis, of citvsenship: bonorum, Ta. 

ademptas, P. of aTdlmo. 

1, ad-eo, il (rarely Ivl), itus, ire, to go to, come 
to, come up to, approach, draw near : ad eum ? T. : 
ad istum fundum : ad arbitrum, to submit a cause 
to a referee : in conventum : in ius, to go to law : 
ad praetorero in ius: eccum video, adibo, T. : cau- 
tus adito, draw near, H. : an quoquam mihi adire 
licet ? S. : Gades mecum, to accompany to, H. : 
ambos reges, S. : qu& (fama) sol ft sidera adibara, 
i. e. woe aspiring, Y. — Supin. abl. : munimentum a 
planioribus aditu locis, easy of approach, L.— Eap., 
to approach, address, accost, ap^y to : aliquot me 
adierunt, T. : vatem, Y. : deos. — To assail, attack, 
approach: oppida castellaque mumta,SL: viram, 
Y. — ^F i g., to enter on, undertake, set about, take in 
hand: ad causas: ad rem p., to take i^fice. — To 
undergo, submit to, expose oneself to : ad extreroum 
vitae periculuro, Cs. — With ace. : periculum capi- 
tis : adeundae inimicitiae pro re p. — Of an inherit- 
anoe, to enter on, take possesion of: hereditatem : 
hereditas adita. 

2. ad-eo, adv, I. To designate a limit, to this, 
thus far^ so far^ as far. — Of space, fig-: postreroo 
adeo res Tedxit, finally it comes to this, T.--Of Ume, 
so hng (<u), so long (till): nusquam destitit . . . 
orare usque adeo donee perpulit, T. : usque adeo 
in periculo fuisse, quoad, etc. — ^In comparison, in 
the same degree . . . m wAmA ; so very, so much , . . 
as (comic): adeon esse infelioem quemquam, ut 
ego sum ? T. : gaudere adeo, quasi qui cupiunt 
nnptia8,/iMf Kke those who dtsn^ marrUige, T. — 
II. To give emphasis, so, so tnu^so very, to such 
a degree: neminem adeo infatoare, ut orederet, 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 



de. : adeoqae inopift est coactus Hannibal, ut, 
etc:, L.: usque adeo ille pertimuerat, at, etc. : 
aileoiie est f undata leviter fides, ut» etc., L. : Kon 
ol)taiifla adeo gestaraus pectora Poeni, I e. not wo 
UmU bvi thai we htoWf V. — Hence, adeo non ut 
. . . adeo nihil ut . . . «o littU Uyai, to far from 
. . . thai: adeo nihil moveniut quemquam, ut, etc, 
had so Utile effect^ etc., L. : qui adeo non tcnuit 
irazB, ut, etc, wan 90 far fi-om curbing hit anger 
tket^ etc., L. — £ s p., atque adeo, and even^ yet 
morCf or reUker^ I rnay even say, etiU further : in- 
sector, poBco atque adeo flaglto crimen: ducem 
. . . intra moeni» atque adeo in senatu videmus. — 
Eodiiically after an emphatic word (cf. quidem), 
fvm, indeed^ jiut, predtefy : Haec adeo iam Bpe- 
raada foerunt, even tkuy V. : nulla adeo ex re fit, 
etc, anutfrom mo oat(«« whatever, T. — Often to be 
translated bj and^ andjuet, etc : idque adeo hand 
sdo mirandamue sit, Cs. : id adeo, si placet, eon- 
siderate,/i(i< thai: id adeo malum ex provocatione 
natam, LL — ^After a pers. pron.: Teque adeo, te 
ooasule, in no c^neulate but yours, V. : Tuque adeo, 
tkoH eki^y, V. — ^With <t or nui, if indeed, if truly ^ 
eeen if: 8L Num illi molestae haec sunt nuptiae f 
Da, Nil Hercle: aut si adeo, etc, or even if they 
are a», T.— With adverb*: magis aideo id facilitate 
qiiam eulpft me& oontigit: nunc adeo, /orf Aim(A, 
V. : iam adeo, at this motnent, V. : inde adeo, ever 
itMtf, T. : hinc tideo^juet at this point, V. : sic adeo, 
tkiu it iff thai, V. : Vix adeo adgnovit, seareely even 
rwognixd, V. — With adjectives, indeiedy even, very, 
fuUy (cf. Tei): Trfa adeo inoertos soles errarous, 
thne wkaU wacys, V. : Qninque adeo urbes, no less 
ikoM /he, V. : Malta adeo geltd& se nocte dedere, Y, 
— With the ^np. sive, out, etsijor isuieei, «r ratker, 
or evfls, etc : tn virom me aut liominem deputas 
adeo esse f «m» a kmman being f T. : ratio, qu& . . . 
are adec^ qui, etc, or rather : et si adeo, and if 
tven^ Vw->-Wlth the imperative, for emphasis, now, 
I pray: propera adeo puemm toUere hinc ab 
iann&, T. — Rarely with other moods: ibo adeo, T. 
—Poet., i md etd, trmly, so very, so entirely: eias 
fratrem repperisse, adulesoentem adeo notMlem, so 
very moUe, T. : nee sum adeo informia, nor an^ I 
so very wMy, V.-*BegittniDg a clause giving a rea- 
son, JO, ikm (prop. elTipt., to suck a degree is it true 
thai, so irme was ii thai, etc.) : adeo quanto renim 
miuoa, tanto minos enpiditatis erat, indeed, the less 
there was of property, the less of greed, L. : adeo 
prope omnia senatns Hanniballs erat, sudi was the 
prepomderauee of Hanmbats party in the Senate, 
L — So introduciDg a parenthesis: adeo eivitates 
eae perpeCao in Booianot odio certavere, L. — With 
a negative after ne . . . quidem or quoque, still 

adep% ipia, esmrn., ike soft fat ofwom-runtsmat- 
ing aw5Mflfe,/s4— M e to n. ; Caasi adipea, «9f7N*- 

adaptftOi dais,/, [adlpisoor], an obtaining, at- 
tainment: boni; alicuius commodi. 

ad-aquito, avi,— , &re, to ride to, gaUop to, 
ride up : ad nostros, Gs. : in primos ordlnes, Ou. : 
quo, L. : portis, L. : ab sals, L. 

adefldfun, better ades dum (imper, of adsum 
with dum), eome to me, stand by me (once), T. 

adesus, P. of adedo. 

adfabilis (aff-), e, adj, [ad-for], approachable, 
courteous, affable, kind, friendly : in sermone om- 
nibus : nee dictu adfabilis uUi, V. 

adfabmtaa (aiT-), fttis,/. [adfabilis], courtesy, 
affability: sermonis. 

adfabra (aff-), adv, [ad+faber], cunningly, in 
a workmanlike manner : (deus) factus. 

ad-fatlm ( aff-), adv. [ 2 FA- ], satisfactorily, 
sufficiently, abundantly: satiata: parare oommea- 
tum, S. : vesd seminibus. — ^With gen, part. : ha- 
betis adfatim lignorum, L. : pecuniae, L. 

(adfatus or aff-), Os, m. [ad-for], an accosting, 
tpeaking to ; only abl., V. 

adfaotatio (aff-), Onis, / [adfecto], a daimr 
ing : Germanicae originis, Ta. 

adfactio (aff-), dnis, /. [ adfido ], a rdaiion, 
disposition: ad res rellquas. — Esp., a temporary 
state, pertitrbation : animl. — A frame, state, consti- 
tution: animi: corporis. — ^Fig., of the stars, /xmi*- 
tioti, aspect: astrorum: csi&Xu—^Ine&naiion, partir 
ality: animi, Ta. 

adfeoto (aff-), ftvf, fttus, kre,freq. [adficio], to 
strive after, strive to obtaiti, aspire to, pursue, aim 
at: imperium in Latinos, L.: honorem, S.: Gal- 
lias, Ta. : immortalitatem, lay claim to, Cu. — E s p., 
to ding to, dierish: spes easdem, 0. : ad dominas 
▼iam, win a way into favor with, T. : hi gladiatoris 
animo ad me adfectant viam, set upon me, T. — To 
enter upon, pursue: dominatto quod iter adfectet 
yidere, what career it is entering on: viam Olym* 
po, V. — To lay hold of, grasp : (na vem) dextrft, V. 
— Fig. : morbus adfeetat exercttum, attacks, L. — 
To in/luenee, win over: eivitatis formidtne, S. 

1. adfectos (aff- ).a<f;\[^P. of adficio ], fur- 
nished, supplied, endowed, provided, gifted : audncift, 
T. : virtutibus. — P r a e g n., affeded, impaired, 
weakened, infirm: animi« discouraged, L. : gravi 
morbo: ita adfectus. ut si ad gravem valetudinem, 
etc — Fig., disordered, embarrassed, impaired: 
opem rebus adfectls orare, L. : res familiaris, L. 
— In time,/<ir advanced, near an end: bellum ad- 
fectum, et paene confectum. — Disposed, constitut- 
ed, ino&ned, affected, minded: quonam modo te 
ofFendam adfectam, in what mood, T. : sic adfecti, 
ut, etc: eodem modo erga amicos. — Fig., die- 
posedfjU, adapted: ad suum munus f ungendum. 

adfeio 90 

diapontion^ mood: an!m!: dubiis adfeetibus erra- 
re, in vacillating tnoods^ 0. : adf ectu tactto laetari, 
rapture^ O.^-A detirty fcmdiuu for: opes atque 
inopiam pari adfectu ooncupiscuot, Ta. : si res 
similis alfectibus esaet, lu. 

ad-faro (aff-), attull Udtr\ adlatus (all-), ad- 
feiTe (aff-X lo 6rwt^,/e^A, carr^^ corwejf, take^ de- 
liver : magnam partem ad te, T. : RCTphos ad 
praetorem: Curio pondus auri: nuntium ei: do- 
num in Capitoliam : litterae ab urbe adlatae, L. : 
litteras a patre : hue sojphos, H. : adfertnr mu- 
raena in patinft, m aervea^ H. : peditem ako, Y. : 
ad oonsules lecticA adfertur, L.*-Poet.,of a per- 
son: te qui vivum castis attolerint,y. — Esp., 
with pron, re/lez.y to bettdce onetdf^ go, come: hue 
te adfers, V.: urbem Adferimur, V. : te verus mihi 
nuntius adfers ? i. e. pre$mt yovandf in your true 
pereouy V. — ^Adf erre mantis, to lag on^tue foree, 
do violence : pro se quisque mantis adfert, Je/ende 
himedf foreihly. — ^Freq. with dai.^ to lay hands on, 
attack^ aeaail: domino: pastoribus vim et mantis. 
— With dot. of thing, to do violenee to, i. e. ro6, 
plunder J pillage: templo : eis rebus. — F i g., to 
Iring, introduce, carry, convey to, apply, employ, 
uee, exert, exerciee: genus sermonum adfert exile, 
i. e. employe : quod ad amioitiam populi R. adtu- 
lissent, i. e. Had enjoyed be/ore the alUance, Cs. : in 
re militari nova, i. e. to reorganisse the army, N. : 
non minus ad dicendum auotoritatis, quam, etc. : 
auctoritatem in indicium, exerciee: bellum in pa- 
triam, 0. : Iris alimenta nubibus adfert, bringe, 0. 
— ^E s p., vim alicui, to employ force againet, compel : 
ut filiae suae vis adferretur, eompuUion: praesidio 
arroato, attack, L. — To bring tuUnge, bHng word, 
carry newe, report, announce: baud vana adtulere, 
L. : ad Scipionem perductus, quid adferret, ezpro- 
mit, esadaitu what newt he brought, L. : calamita- 
tem ad aurls imperatoris : subito adiatum pericu- 
lum patriae: inimico nuntium, notify: ad illam 
attuILsse se aurum quaerere: attuferunt quieta 
omnia esse, L. : rebellasse Etruscos adiatum est, 
L. : calamitas tanta fuit, ut earn non ex proelio 
nuntius adferret— 7b carry, produce, cause, ooca- 
eion, impart, render, give : agri plus adferunt quam 
acceperunt: detrimentum, Cs.: vobis populoque 
R. pacem : suspicionem multis : parricidae aliquid 
decoris, to lend luetre : difBcultatem ad consilium 
capiendum, Cs. : aliquid melius, suggest: aliquid 
oratoriae laudis, a^tom; quod iniquitas loci adtu- 
lisset, i. e. the consequences, Cs. : tempus oonloquio 
non dare magnam pacis desperationem adferebat, 
Cs. : natura adfert ut eis faveamus, etc., brings it 
about : ( id ) volvenda dies attulit, V. — To bring 
foitoard, cMege, assign : causaro, T. : nihil adfe- 
runt, qui negant, etc, say nothing to the point: 
rationes cur hoc ita sit : aetatem, to plead in ex- 
cuse: cur credam adferre possum. — Aliquid, to 
contribute, help, assist, be of use: idhil ad oommu- 

nem fractum: Tide si quid opts potest adferre 
liuic, T.: precibus aliquid attulimus etiam noe, 
have been of some assistemce by. 

adflold (aff-), fScT, fectus, ere [ad -i- facto], to 
do to, treat, use, manage, handle : exercendum cor- 
pus et ita ad6ciendum, ut, etc. : quonam modo ille 
vos TiTus adficeret, qui, etc^ i. e. how lootdd he treat 
you if alive, etc. : ut ea, quae per eum fCaesarem) 
adfecta sunt, perfects rei p. tradat, which he ftas 
been conducting, — To treat, affect, visit, fkimish : 
me carA, affUet, T. : exercitum stipendio, pay off: 
alqm honoribus, to honor: morte, cruciatu, cnice, 
to kill, torture, crucify: civTs iniuriJL, outrage: 
ilium pretio, reward, V. : magnft difficultate adfi- 
ciebatur, was brought into great embarrassment, 
Cs. : adficitur beneficio, is benefited: poen& adficie- 
tur, will be punished * verberibus adfecti, scourged, 
Cu. — To move, influence, affect, impress: ut ita ad- 
ficerentur animi, ut eos adfid vellet orator : varie 
homines, L. — To attack, afflict, oppress, weaken, 
impair : ut prius aestus, labor, corpora adficeret, 
quam, etc., ll : Damasicthona volnus Adficit, O. — 
To qualify, characterize, describe (with words): 
dolorem verbis. 

ad-flgo (aff-), fixl, fixus, ere, to fasten, attach^ 
c^fix, annex : Utteram ad caput : alqm cuspide ad 
terram, L. : Minervae talaria : Prometheus adfixus 
Caucaso : alqm terrae, L. : lecto te adfixit, con- 
fined, H. : flammam lateri turns, V. : (apes) ad- 
fixae venis, attached (bj their stings), V. : adfixa 
est cum f route manus, pinned fast, 0. : clavum 
adfixus et haerens Nusquam amittebat, dung 
firmly to the lielm, V. 

ad-fingo (aff-), finxi, ftctus, ere, to form as cm 
addition, make bmdse, attach, affix, append: pars 
corporis sine necessitate adficta. — Fig., to add, 
contribute, bestow in addition: tantnm (discipulo), 
ut, etc.-— E s p., to add falsely, invent besides : ad- 
fingere aliquid, quo fadant, etc. : ut intelligatis, 
quid error adfinxerit : nihil opinione ad aegritudi- 
nem : addunt ipsi et adfingunt ramoribus, etc., Cs. 

ad-flnla (aff-X e, adj. (abl. Tnl, C. ; once Ine, 
T.), adjoining, bordering on ' fundo : gens MaurL*, 
Ij. — ^F i g., rSated by marriage : Hesio nobis, T. — 
Hence, subst. adfmia, is, m. and f, a connection 
by marriage: si me alienus adfinem Tolet, wants 
to marry into my family, T. : adfinem reppulisti. 
— Connected with, sharing, accessory to, implicated 
in : turpitudini : sceleri : illarum rerum, T. : huius 

adfinitaa (aff-), fitis,/. ^adfinisj, rdationsliip 
by marriage: inter iios, T. : m aflSnitatem alcuius 
penrenire, N. : adfinitatibus ooniuncti, Cs. 

adfim&ana (aff-X antis, P. of adfinno. 
adfirmate (aff-), adv. [adfirmo], with solemn 
assurance* promittere. 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 



adfirmatio (mS-^Oxaayf, [adfinno],<m <^r- 
maiiony tuaeveratum^ toUmn auuranee: religiofla: 
de reliquis ciritatibus, Cs. : multa, Cu. 

ad-finad (aff-X &vl, fttua, arei» to tirmffthm, — 
Fig., Ho e<m^rm, meovrage: Troianis spem, L.— 
Me to n., to confirm^ tiMtntotn, anery potUi»dy ai- 
•ari, ffiv€ toiemm otmrance of: nihil : rem pro oei^ 
to, L. : 86 plus non datunm : Corneliam id bellum 
g^asae^L.: de altera: ut adfirmatar, Ta. 

adfunu, adj. [P. of adfigo], jWtteti; aitaehed: 
mlhi esae adfixum, to keep dotte to me: In aeperri- 
mia saxulis : causa in animo, impressed, 

adflatas (ait>), Qs, m. [ad-flo], a blowing on, 
Ireexe^ btast, breath : ex terra : vaporis, L : adflatu 
nocent, bg the effluvia^ 0. : frondes adflatibaa (apri) 
ardent, by his breaUk, 0. — F i g., inapiration : divi- 
nos: furoris. 

adffiotatio («ff-X <>nis,/. [%dS\QUy\ physical 
pain, tortnre. 

adflicto (aff-), ftvi, fttns, &re,/r«g. [adfligo], to 
break to pieces^ destroy, shaUer, damage^ u^ure: 
qui Catuli monumentum adflisit: navia tempeetas 
adfllctabat, Cs. : quod (naves) in vadis adflictaren* 
tur, toere broken in the shalhwSj Cs. — F i g., to ertuhf 
pnt an end to: eiasdem furorem. — To trotible^ dia- 
qvkt, distress, harass : homines gravius adflictan- 
tur: adflictatur res p. — With pron. rejlex., to 
grieve^ be greatly trottbled: ne te adflictes, T. : 
cum se Alcibiades adflictaret — Pass.: adflictari 
iamentariqae : de aliquft re : morbo, L. 

adfixctor (aff-), oris, m. [adfligo], one teho 
strikes down; fig., a subverter (once): dignitatis. 

adflictaa ( aS- ), adj. with comp. IP. of adfli- 
go], cast down, miserable, unfortunate, overthrown, 
vretched, distressed': adfiictum erezit : ezcitare ad- 
fiictos: amidtia: fortunae reliquiae': adflictiore 
coaditione: res suae, ruined, S. — Dejected, discour- 
aged, desponding: Sulla: adflicti animi fuit: ad- 
fiictua Titam trahebaro, Y. : aegritudine. — Aban- 
doned, bam, low, vile : homo. 

ad-flis5 (aff-X ^^^ ictus, ere, to dash at, strike 
upon, throw down, overthrow: statuam: monumen- 
tum : si quo adflictae casu oonciderunt (aloes), Cs. : 
ad quoa (scopulos) adflictam navem videres. — 
Heton^ to damage, injure, shatter: tempestas 
naves adflizit, ita ut, etc., Cs. — F i g., fo ruin, dam- 
age, injure, harass, distress, overtfirow: senectus 
me: ad adfligendum eqnestrem ordinem, humilixU- 
ing: qni (milites) cnm uno genere morbi adflige- 
reotur, were decimated: cum reflavit (fortuna), ad- 
fligimur, we are shipwrecked: amissi eius desidcrio 
adflictas, distretsed, Cu. : vectigalia bellis adfligun- 
tur, suffer: causam susceptam, 1. e. abandon a 
caiue once tmdertaken. — To cast down, dishearten : 
animos metQ. 

ad-flo ( aff- X A^^i — 1 ^^ ^ ^^^ ^ breathe 

upon: terga tantum adflante vento, L.: me ful- 
minis ventis, blasted with, V. : qui (odores) adfla- 
rentur e floribus : taurorum adflabitur ore, i. e. 
scorched by the breath, O. : (pennarum) iactatibua 
adflata est tellus, is fanned, O. : Ho6 necat adflati 
tabe veneni, jEx>uomnM breath, 0. : quidquid aurae 
fluminis adpropinquabant, adflabat verier frigoris 
vis, the nearer , , . the keener blew, L. : velut illis 
Canidia adflasset, H. — Fig., to inspire: adflata 
est numine . . . dei, V. : te adflavit £ tribus soror, 
a P^ru has in/lamed thee, O. : gregibus amores, 
Tb. — To breathe on, impart by breathing: laetoa 
oculis adflarat (Venus) honores, breathed charms 
upon, V. — To waft towards (only fig.): sperat sibi 
auram posse aliquam adflari voluntatis, some ititi- 
motion of good-will ; cf. cui placldus leniter adflat 
amor, i. e. if propitioits, Pr. 

adflnens ( aff- X eotis, adj. with eonuK [P. of 
adfluo],^wt»i^, abounding, abtmdant, rich, copious, 
affluent, Humet*ous, plenttjful : omnium rerum ad- 
fluentibus copiis : adfluentior amicitia : paucl opi- 
bus et oopiis adfluentes: homo vestitu, iii,/toi9tn^ 
garments. Ph. : domus scelerum omnium adfluens. 
— As subst. n. : ex affluenti, profusely, Ta. 

( adfluenter ), adv, [ adfluens 1, lavisldy, abun- 
dantly ; only camp, : adfluentioa naurire : vivere, 
N. : adfluentius solito convivium inire, Ta. 

adfluentia (aff-X fte,/. [adfluo], a flowing to ; 
hence, fig., effluence, abundance, copiousness : rerum 
omnium: munditiem, non adfluentiam adfectabat, 

adfluo (aff-X fltlxl, flaxus, ere, to Jhw to, flow 
touHirds,jKow bv: amnis utrisque castris adfluens, 
L. — ¥\Q., to glide quietly: nihil rumoris adfluxit, 
i. e. was heard. — To stream towaids, in philos., of 
ideas : cum inflnita imaginuro species a deo ad- 
fluat; and of pleasure as streaming upon the 
senses, C. — Of time: adfluentes anni,^iotf^ on, 
H. — M e t o n., of a multitude, to throng^ock, 
pour: comitum adfluxisse numerum, V. — To flow 
in, abound: voluptatibus : cui cum domi otium 
atque divitiae adfluerent, S. 

ad-for (aff-X fttus, &rl, d^,, only praes. ind, ad- 
fatur, adfamini; imperf adfftbar (once); imper, 
adf Are ; infln, adf Arl ; part, adf atus.-—! n g e n., to 
speak to, say to, address, accost : Pyrrham, 0. : hos 
adfabar, V. : hostem supplex adfare superbum, 
v.: licet enim versibus iisdem mihi adfari te, 
quibus, etc — Esp., to invoke: deos, V. — To the 
dead, to bid a last farewell : sic positum adfati dis- 
cedite corpus, V. : te adfari extremum, V. 

adfore, adforem, adfoi ; see adsum. 

(adfulgeo or aff-X u^sT, — , ere (orAjperf stemX 
to sJdne upon, beam, glitter, appear bright, be radi- 
ant : voltus tuns Adfulsit populo, II. : caeli arden- 
tis species adfulserat, L. — Fig.: Hoc senatas 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 

adftudo i 

consulto facto, lux quaedam adfulsisse ciritati 
▼isa est, li. : cum Saixiiniae recipiendae spes ad< 
fulsit, datoned^ L. 

ad-fundo (aff-X ^^^h ^^^^ ere, to pour tn^o, 
adminlsUr: alicui veiienum, Ta. : Rhenuro Ooeano, 
Ta. — Pom., to fall down^ prostrate oneself: Am- 
plecti pedes adfusaque poacere vitam, 0. : adf usae 
lacent iximwXo^ prostrate upon the tomby O. — To be 
spread out (of troops) : ut eqaitum tria milia cor- 
nibus adfunderentur, Ta. 

adfutunUk -P- of adsum. 

ad-g-, see agg-. ad-gn-, see agn-s 

ad-haereo. — , — , Sre, to deave^ adhere^ stick 
to: vincto in corpore, din^ to^ 0. : lateri qnft pec- 
tus adhaeret, joins, 0. : quibus ( saxis ) adhaere- 
bant, L. : lentis adhaerens bracchiis, U. : mantis 
oneri adhaerentes, i. e. /roaen, Ta^ — ^F I g., to ding 
to, be atieuhed: cui cants . . . cognomen adbaeret, 
adheres, H. — 7b hang wi, keep dou^ be attached: 
lateri adhaerere grarem dominum, ll 

ad-haeresoo, haesi, haesus, ere, inch, [adhae- 
reo], to deave, stick, adhere: tragula ad turrim, 
Cs. : summusquo in margine versus adhaesit, i. e. 
i0(u added on the verge cf the tablet^ O. : adhaere- 
scere ad columnam (Maeniam), to be pilloried as a 
fraudulent dd>tor : in me tela adhaeserunt : era- 
terae limns adhaesit^ H. : f ronte cuspis adliaesit, 
O. : nactiia lioo litiis adbaesi, remained, 0. : in 
bis locis.— Pig^ to ding, adhere: ad quaracun- 
que discipUnam: iusUtiae bonestatique, to be 
devoted: oraUo ita libere fluebut, ut uumquam 
adhaeresceret, never faUered, — To oorretpond to, 
accord toith, fit, suit : omnia ad vestrum studium. 
— To hang on^ trail after, be the last : tenesne me- 
morift te extremum adbaeaisse ? hung on the end, 
i. e. teere chosen last. 

adhaealo, dnis,/, an adhering, dinging (once). 

ad-llibeo» ul, itus, Sra [babeo], to hold toward, 
turn to, applg, odd to: mauQs medicas nd volnera, 
y. : ad panem adbibere, eat iDith : manOs genibns 
adhibet, i. e. ckups, 0. — P i g., to furnish, produce, 
bring forward, apply, bestow, administer: parti 
corporis scalpellum : oratio, quae lumen adbibere 
rebus debet : (oratio) ad volgus adbibenda : alicui 
voluptates: oratorem, call to on^s aid: animuro, 
give dose attention, V. — ^E s p., to bring to, summon, 
employ: fratrem adhibet, Cs. : adhibitis amicis, S. : 
leges, ad qnas (sc. defendendas) adhibemur, we 
are summoned: adbibebitur heros, dicM be brought 
upon tlu stage, H. : aliquem in partem periculi, 0. 
— Witb ad or in consilium (coDoilium), to summcn 
for cowud, consult : ueque bos ad concilium ad- 
bibendos censeo, Cs. : illis adbibitis in consilium : 
(plebes) Dullo adhibetur consilio, Cs. ; cf. adhibitis 
omnibus Marcellis, qui tum erant. — Adbibere ali- 
quem cenae or epulis, to invite to dinner, invite to 

9 adiaoeo 

a bimguet, entertain: adblbete Penatls et patrios 
epulis, etc., V. : convivio neminem, L. : alteris Te 
mensis dcum (when tutelary gods were invoked), 
H. : mulieres in oonvivium^ — To treeU, handle, act 
towards : viotu qoam libemlissime adhiberi : aJqm 
severius. — Adbibere aliqnid, to put to use, apply, 
use, employ for, use in : modam quemdam : adhi< 
bit& andaoift et virtute, eaUing to their aid, Cs. : 
belli neoessitatibos patientiam, L. : coram in vale- 
tudine tuendft, N. : fidem in amicorum perieuUs : 
modum vitio, to set bounds: memoriam contume- 
liae, to retain in memory, K. — E s p. in phrase, ad- 
hibere vim, to employ compmtnen, cotnpd : si banc 
vim adhibes, quid opus est iudicio? — Poet.: 
Munitaeque adhibe vim sapientiae, storm the de- 
fences of wisdom, H. 

ad«hiniil5, IvI, — , ire, to neigh to, whinny to : 
equo, 0.-*P i g. : ad orationem, i. e. eicpressed de- 

adhortatiOi Onis,/. [adbortor], an emeostrage- 
ment, ahortation: nostra: clamore conprobatay 
L.: invioem, L. : mutua, Cu. — Plur,, L. 

adliortator, Oris, m. [adbortor], otie who en- 
courages : operis, to the work, h, 

ad-hortor, fiUis, &rl, to encourage, exhort, stim- 
ulate, rouse, urge: milites: me ad Rabirium de- 
fendendum : Boios de re frumentarift, Cs. : adule- 
scentes, ut turbulenti veliut esse: adbortor, pro- 
pereut, T. : in bellum. To. 

ad -hue, adv, of time, until now, heretofore, 
hitherto, as yet : sicut adhuc fecerunt, speculabun- 
tur : unde est adhuc bellum tractum, nisi, etc., all 
this time: adhuc ignota precatur flumina, hUherto, 
V. : qui me passus est usque adhuc facere, etc., 
always till now, T. — £ s p., to this poittt, to tids 
place, hitherto, thus far: adhuc ea dixi, cur, etc., 
up to this point : satis adhuc nullum emolumen- 
tum vidistis, long enough already, L. : erat adhuc 
inpudens, qui tcncret, so. — Adhuc non, or neque 
adhuc, not as ytt, not to this time: nihil adhuc, 
nothing as yet, or not at all as yet: numqnam 
adhuc, never as yet, never yet: maximis iniuriid 
adfecti, adhuc non venenmt: Cui neque fulgor 
adhuc nee dum sua forma receesit, Y. : quft pugn& 
nihil adhuc exstitit nobilius, N. — For ctiam nunc, 
yet, still: adhuc tranquitla res est, it is still quiet, 
T. : exercitus ignotus adhuc duci suo, L. : si quis 
adhuc precibus locus, Y. — Colloq. and late, stUI, 
besides, in addition : et adhuc adfluebat omnis in- 
ventus, Ta. : melius quldcm adhuc ene civitatea, 
etc., etiU better is the condition of etc., Ta. 

ad-iaoe5, cui, — , ere, to lie at, lie tiear, attain, 
border upon, touch, bound: Tuscus ager Romano 
adiacet, L. : adiacet undis moles, 0. : gentes, quae 
mare illud adiaoent, N. : Etruriam, U : (regio) ad 
Aduatucos, Cs. : adiaoentia, the neighborhood, Ta. 



adioid (prononneed adiidd X >^ MOtufl, ere 
[ai+imoM>], to throw io^eatt to^fiUtg at^ put^ffid 
to, mi fMar.* borddi Dam^io md summam tncici 
■diecto; AdiecCoque cavae sappleniur soDgoixie 
Tcnae, O. : telnm ex loois superiortbus ip litus, to 
kmrlj Cfl. : aggere ad munitiones adiecto, throvm 
ip before^ Gs.— F i g^ of the eyes, to oaU, throw : 
ad omnia Testra cupiditatis oculos : oculum here- 
ditati.— Of the mind, to turn, direct, /x: ad vir. 
poem animum, T. : consilio onimam, L. — Esp., 
to add hy way of inereane^ ntperadd: ad belH- 
oun landem lu^gaA gloriam: morem ritftsque 
Mcronim, to uutUute oMo, V. : adici damorem (iu- 
bet), *o be raised bendety Ta. : Adieeere plus artis 
Athenae, emUribuUd (to my education)^ H. — To 
edd a new thought: hue natas adice seplem, O. : 
efi radios capitis aspici persuasio adici t, Ta. — To 
do in addition: qai ad id adetcerat, at, etc., added 
the offence o/*, etc., L.— In auctions, 1 1, to add to 
a bed: liciti sunt osque adeo . . .; super adiecit 
Aeschrio, madt a hig/ter bid. 

adlectlo^ Onis,/ [adidol an annexation, addi- 
tion : popnli Albani, L. : innberali adiectione, i. e. 
ijr grudgi$tgUf adding (to his offerX L. 

adlgo^ 6gl, ftctus, ere [ad + ago], to drive, urge, 
bring hg force, take (to a plaee) : pecore ex longin- 
qnioriboa vicis adacto, Gs.— -Of peiaons : te adiget 
borsum insomnia, T. : aliqaem fulmine ad umbras, 
V. : Italiam tos ? V. : arbitrum ilium adegit, com- 
pdled to come before an arbiter. — Of things : tigna 
iUtucis, to reun in, Cs. — E s p. of weapons, to drive 
kome^ plunge, thrtut : ut telum adigi non posset, 
reach ite mark, Cs.: Tiribus ensis adaotaS,y. — 
Poet.: alte Tolnus adaetum, injlicted, V. — Fig., 
to dfine, urge, force, compel, bring (to a oondition 
or act): me ad insaniam, T. : vertere morsQs Exi- 
guam in Cererem penuria adegit edendi, T. : adao- 
tia per vim gubernatoribus, preteed, Ta. — P o e t : 
In fadem prorae pinus adaeta novae, brought into 
the farm of a ehip, Pr. — ^Adigere aliquem ius iu- 
raodufli, or ad his iurandum, or iure iurando, or 
Sacramento (obL), to put on oath^ bind by oath, 
cauee to take an oath, ewcar: omnibus ius iurandum 
adactia, Cs. : ad ius iurandum populares, S. : pro- 
vindam in sua verba ius iurandum, Cs. : populum 
iure iurando, L. : adiorat in quae adactus est ver- 
ba, i. e. taket the oath under compuleion, L. 

e adido. 

»A§wiiu% smi, gmptus, era [ad+emo], to take 
away, take from, deprive of: Multa ferunt anni 
eodunoda, Mnlto reeedentes adimunt, H. : metum, 
T. : adimere acgritadinem hominibua, to free men 
from oorrow, T. : qui das adimisque dolores, H. : 
alcoi dntatem, to deprive of civil righte: a Syra> 
cosania quae iUe dies rdiquerat: Quid Caecilio 
daWt RomanuB ademptum Vergilio ? i. e. grant to 
Casciliue, gel deny to Vergil, H. : Qui adimunt 

diviti, rob, T. : adimara cantare sevens, wHl forbid 
to write vereet, H. — Of persons, to enateh away, 
carry off: banc mihi adimet nemo, T. : puellaa 
adimia ieto,from deatk, H. : ademptus, dead, H. 

adipatai^ adj. [ adeps ], fat, greaty, — Ptnr. 
neut. as eubet., paetry prepared with fat: livida, 
lu.-^f discourse, ooarwe, groat : dicUo. 

adlpiBOor, adeptus, I, dep, [ad+apfsoor], to 
come up with, arrive at, reach, overtake : Romani 
adept! fessos, L. — F i g., to attain, get, obtain, ae- 
quire, reach : senectutem : banc victoriam, Cs. : 
tuam amicitiam, N. : ius nostrum, L. : rerum adep- 
tus est, Ta. : adept! sunt, ut dies festos agitare 
possent: iis adipiscendi magistratOs, they ihould 
take public office: crimen, 0. — P. pate, : prope iam 
adeptam victoriam retinere, S. 

1. aditiu» P. of 1 adeo. 

2. aditua, as, m. [1 adeo], a goin^ to, drawing 
near, approach, acoete : urbis uno aditu atque ad- 
ventu captas : temptare aditds, seek to approach, 
v. : viri mollis aditOs novisse, how to approach 

Ctly, V. — A privilege of admittance, aeceae : fad- 
aditOs ad eum privatorum : aditum petentibus 
oonveniendi dare, an opportunity of converting, N*. : 
sermonis aditum cum Cicerone habere, Os. : In id 
sacrarium. — C on c r., a way of approach, entrance, 
avenue, entry: primo aditu vestibuloque prohibere: 
aditu carentia saxa, inacceatible, 0. — ^Hence, a way 
of approa^ meaiu of reaching: ad causam: ad 
huias modi res. 

ad-indlod, M, atus, ftre, to make a judicial 
award, grant, award, adjudge: regnum Ptole- 
roaeo : alcui magistratum, Cs. : alqd Italis adiu- 
dicat armis, ad!it to the Roman ErMpire (poet, of 
Augustas ), H. : causam aloui, to dedde in on^t 
favor. — M e t o n., to atcribe, attign, impute : mihi 
salulem imperi. 

adiuarOi for adiuverO, see adiuvo. 

adltimentiim, I, n. [for adiuvamentum ; adiu- 
vo], a means of hdping, help, aid, support, assist' 
once: adiumenta et subsidia consulatOs: adiu- 
menta rerum gerundamm, natural advantages: 
ignaviae, S.: nihil adlumenti ad pulchritudinem, 
no artificial end, T.: mihi esse adluroento in causis. 

adlnnctio, 5nis,/. [adiungo],ayofmn^, union, 
conjunction: homim ad hominem naturae. — In 
rhet, the connection of a predicate with several sub- 
jects, C. — An addition to: virtutis. 

adiunotor, oris, m. [adiungo], he who adds: 
Galliae ulterioris, i. e. Pompey. 

adiiinotiu, adj, with comp, [P, of adiungo], 
dotely connected, joined, united: quae huius causae 
adiunctiora sunt : huio fundo praedia. — As suJbsL, 
n., a characteriatic, adjunct, estenticd attribute : in 
adiunctis morabimur, H. t pietatis adiunctum.— > 
Plur., coUateral circumstances. . ^ ^ ^ , ^ 
Digitized by VjOOQIC 


adiiuigOt find, ftnetos, ere, tofaOtn on^J<nn ft>, 
kameu: plostello mares, H. : ulmis Tites, V. : re- 
mos lateribas, Ta. — F i g., to /mh, aUaeh : ad im- 
perium populi R. Giliciaui : ( arbes ) consilio ad 
amicitiam, wm wter by wm managemmt^ N. : se 
▼iro, v. : agroe populo R. : urbem in societatem, 
Lb : imperium . . . quod amicitift adiungitar, en- 
forced by friendtihipy T. : comitem eia adiunotum 
ease Volturdum : ut se, rege Armenioram adiunc- 
to, renovarit, ^aifitfi <u a friend: multas sibi tri- 
bOa : alqm beneficio, bind^ T. — To add^JQin^ amiez, 
cuaociate: ad gloriam . . . divinitus adiuncta for- 
tuna. — E 8 p., to tubjoin : aliquod dictum de vene- 
no : his adiungit, quo fonte, etc, Y. — To attach^ 
apply^ dirtety confer : animum ad studium, T. : su- 
apicionem ad praedara, conned with : honos populi 
R. rebus adiungttur : hue aoimum, T. — Melon., to 
bring dote: lateri castrorum adiuncta (classis), V. 

ad-luro^ ftvl, — , are, to meear to in addition^ 
attest batidety add to an oath : praeter commune ius 
iurandum haec, L. — To add an oath^ awear to^ con- 
firm by oath : omnia : adiuras id te non esse fac- 
turum : in quae adactus est verba, L. — To call to 
witnetSy attest, swear by: Stygii caput, V. : te, Ct. 

adiiito^ ivi, — , &re,/rey. [adiuvo], to help xeal- 
outly^ serve, aid, assist ( old or late ) : senem, T. : 
funus, to aid in, T. : eis (pueris) onei*a adiuta, help 
them carry, T. : id adiuta me, T. 

adiutor, 6ris, m. [adiuvo], a helper, assistant, 
confederate: alcuius honoris: cuius honori sem- 
per adiutor fuerit, Os. : his adiutoribus in re ge- 
renda uti : ad res gerendas, L. : quis adiutoribus, 
and vnth their aid, S. — ^E s p., an aid, €uljtttant, as- 
sistant, deputy, secretary : dato adiutore Pharnaba- 
xo, N. — In the theatre, a secondary actor, support : 
in soena constitit, nuliis adiutoribus, loiih no sub- 
ordinate actors. Ph. — Hence, fig.: haberes Mag- 
num adiutorem, posset qui ferre secundiis, H. 

adiutrix, Icis,/. [adiutorj, the that hdps, a fe- 
male assistant : matres filiis adiutrices solent esse, 
T. : Bcelerum. 

adiutUBb P. of adiuvo. 

ad-invo, itlvl (adiuero, old for adittverO), iiltus, 
&re, to help, assist, aid, support, further, sustain: 
fortis fortuna adiuvat, T. : roaerorem orationis 
meae lacrimis suis : sua sponte eos, N. : pennis 
adiutus amoris, 0. : in his causls : alqm ad per- 
cipiendam virtutem : si quid te adiuero, poet ap. 
€.: ut alqd oonsequamur, adiuvisti: multum eorum 
opinionem adiuvabat, quod, etc., Cs. — With ellips. 
of obj., to be of assistance, hdp: ad verum proban- 
dum : non raultum, Cs. : quam ad rem hnmilttas 
adiuvat, is convenient, Cs.^8upin.aec.: Nectanebin 
adiutum profectus, N. — P. pass. : adiutus a I>emo- 
Bthene, N. — ^Fi g. : clamore miiitem, cheer, L. : ad- 
iuvat hoc quoque, this too is nsefttl, H. : curft ad- 
iuvat illam (formam), sets off Ms beauty, 0. 

ad-labor (>ll-)t apras sum, I, dq>., to glide torn- 
ards, fioWf glide, iide : vico adiapsa sagitta, V. : 
oris, arrise at, V. : auriB, raoeA, Y . : ouire cresoenti 
adlabitur aesta, rolls tm as the Hde rises, Y. : ex- 
trinsecus : ex ooculto, L 

ad-laboro (all-), — , — , are, to labor, toil: ore 
adiaborandum est tibi, nt, etc., H. — With doL, to 
add to by labor: mjrUi nihil adlabores, H. 

ad-laciimo ( all- ), — , — , Are, to shed tears 
thereat, weep (once) : luno adlacrimans, Y. 

adlapsus (all-X tis, m. [adlabor], a gliding up 
to, stealthy approach ; plur, : serpentium, H. 

ad-latro (all-), — , are, to bark at. — Fig., to 
rail at, resile: magnitudinem African!, L. 

adlatuma, adlatus, PP, of adfero. 

adleoto (all-), — , kce^freq, [adlicio], to allure, 
entice : ad (agrum) f ruendum : vanitatem, court. 

adlegatio (all-), onis,/ [1 adlego], a sendistg^ 
despatching: ad istum. 

1. ad-lego (all-), ivi, Stus, &re, to send on 
business, despatch, eomnUssum, depute, charge : te 
ad illos : homines aobitls : a me adlegatus senex, 
instigated, T. 

2. ad -lego (all-), Sgl, Sctiu, ere, to select^ 
choose, elect : augurea de plebe, L. 

adleTamentom (all-), l, n. [adlevo], a mitiga- 
tion, relief: sine nllo adlevamento. 

adlevatlo (all-), Onis, /. [adlevo], an allevia- 
tion : doloris diutumitatcra adlevatio conaoletur. 

ad-levo (all-), ftvl, Stus, are, to lift up, raise, 
set up: oculos, Gu. : (laqueis) adlevatl (milites), 
S. : cubito artHs, O. — Fig., to lighten, ctlieviate, 
comfort, console: aerumnam dictis: adievatum 
corpus tuum, reeovered from nekness: adievor. — 
To diminish in force, iessen: adversarionim oon- 

ad-lido (all-), iSxl, lectns, ere [Ad-hlacio], to 
allure, entice, attract, persuade, infiuence: multo- 
rura opes ad miserioordtam : somnos, O. : bomi- 
num Btudia : ad amicitiam (siroilitudo). — F i g. of 
the magnet : fcrrum ad se, attracts. 

ad-lido (all-), Ilsl, Ilsus, ere [ad-f-laedo], to 
strike upon, aash against: ad scopulos, Cs. — ^F i g., 
to ruin. 

ad-ligo (all-), &vT, &tu8, ftre, to bind to, tie to : 
reliquos ad palifm. — Esp., to bind up, bandage: 
volmiR, L. — 7h fetter, shadide: adligari se patitur, 
Ta.— 7b holdfast: adligat anoora (navts), Y. — 
Fig., to hinder, detain, keep back: illi filium, i. e. 
keep at home, T. : popolom . . . novo qoaestionis 
f^enere, to hamper: pains inamabilis nnda Adligat 
(sc. eos), keeps imprtsoned^ Y. — 7b bind, oblige, lay 
under wiga/ion : .n]qm beneficio: nuptiis a()ri(:a- 
tus : lex omhis udligat : f urti se adlignt, convicts 
Digitized by VjOOQIC 




kiautf/^ T. — To w^ntpi, aceute: adligatum Oppia- 
mei nomen esse. — Of words: ver^ oerlA lege 
TBsQs, Inf afiaoed metrioal form. 

ad-lind (all-), — ^ — , ere, to besmear: incomp- 
ta (versibus) signom, L e. to eraae, H. — Fi g., to 
flttocA, impart : sordes sententiis. 

adlimifl^ P. of adlido. 

adlooutio (all-), Onis,/. [adioquor], a comoU 
iag^ comforting : Qu& solatus es adlocutione ? Ct. 

adlocntns, P. of adioquor. 

acQoqiiinm (all-), I, n. [adioquor], an exhorta- 
fHMt, eneoutHtgement: benignum, U — PUur,^ aolaces : 
aegrinioniae, H. 

ad-loqnor (all-), ctktus, I, dep.^ to speak to, ad" 
drmsj aalute^ greet : hominem, T. : huno claviger 
adloqaitar, O. : patriam maestft voce, Gt — ^E a p., 
to exhort, rouse: milites, L. 

ad-lndd (all-), flsl, — . ere, to play, sport, joke, 
jot, do sportivelg : ad id, T. : vane et copiose : ad- 
ladtt (Iqo Tauro), 0. : nee plura adludens, dwdling 
longer on the jest, Y. : qui occupato adiuserit, jes/^ 
vHh him whUe busy, Pb. : Omnia quae fluctds ad- 
ladebaot^ Ct. — Fig., of the waves, to play against, 
dash upon : mare litoribus adludit : adludentibus 
undis, O. 

ad-lud (aU-X ul, — , ere, to Jhw near to, wasli 
agaitist, bat/te: non adluuntur a mari moenia: 
urbs man adluitur, L. : mare, quod adluit (Ita- 
Kam) infra, V. — Fig., to beset: (Massilia) barba- 
riae flactibas adluitur. 

adluTTies (aU-), — , obL O,/. [8 LV-], an inunr 
daOon, L. dub. 

adlHTfio (all-), onis,/. [3 LV-], an inundation, 

ad-matarOi — , — , Are, to mature (once) : se- 
ditionem, Cs. 

ad-metior, roensus, lii, dip., to measure out : 
tlbi fnimentuin. 

adminioulo, Are [adminiculam], to prop: vi- 
tern (once). 

admlxiiotiliiin, l, n. [MA-, MAN-}. — In vine- 
jard9, a stake, prop: vites adminieula adprehen- 
dunt: adminiculorum ordtnes. — In gen., a sup- 
port, stay: ipsis adminiculis prolapsis, (he limbs, 
L: corporis, Cu. — Fig., hdp, aid: id senectuti 
suae adminiculum fore, L. 

ad - miniatez; tri, m., one voho is at hand to 
hdp, an assistant, minister, helper: administris ad 
ea sacriiicia Dmidibus utuntur, Cs. : oonsiliorura, 
S. — Esp., a 4o0l, instt'ument, pandar: Naevi: 
istios cupiditaturo. — An engineer, attenda»U: opus 
et admlnistros tutari, S. 

ad-ministra, ae, /. [administer], a female as- 
sistant, handmaid. — ^Fig. : artes administrae Tir- 

admioistratio, onis,/. [administro], aid, hdp^ 
co-operation: liuniiuum. — JJirection, management^ 
administration : mundi : tormentorum, Cs. : por- 
tas, Cs. 

administrator, Oris, m. [administro], a tmrn- 
ager, conductor : belli gerendi. 

ad-ministro^ avi, Atus, ire, to manage, control, 
gttide, superintend, execute, regulate, ride, direct: 
provinciam : rem p., C, L. : bellum, Cs. : per ho- 
mines honestissimos leges: legatlones per Dio- 
nem, K. : alqd privato consilio, Cs. : inter vineas 
sine periculo^ pursue their work without peril, S. 

admurabillB, e, adi, with comp, [admirorl, ad- 
mirable^ VHmderful: ciementia: m dicendo homi- 
nes. — E s p., ftrange, like paradox, 

admirabilitas, &tis, /. [ admirabUis ], admir- 
aileness: magna. 

admirabiliter, adv. [admirabilis], wondetful- 
ly, admirably : laudari. — ParadoxicaUy : dicere. 

admirandus, adj. [I\ of admirer], to be tooH- 
dered at, admirable^ wottderful : homo : admiran- 
dum in modum, N. : spectacula, Y. 

admiratio, dnis, /. [admirer], admiration, 
wonder: admiratione adfici: admirationis pins 
habere quam gloriae. — Flur., expressions of ad- 
mirtUion, applause: admirationes in oratoribus 
efficere: copiose sapienterque dicentis: sui, N. : 
viri, L. — Wonder, surprise, astonishment: roihi 
admirationem moveri: in admirationem versus 
(rex). It, : tarn ancipitis sententiae, L. 

admirator, dris, m, [admirer], an admirer: 
Stmonidis, Ph. 

ad-miror, atus, arl, dep,, to regard with wonder, 
admire : eorum iugenia, T, : ilium, V. : euro in 
his, N. — To regard with wonder, wonder at, be as- 
tonished: stultitiara, N. : quicquam, T. : in uno 
homine tantam esse dissimilitudinem, etc., N. : 
hoc maxime te ausum esse, etc : de roultitudine 
indoct&: admirantium unde hoc exstitisset: ad- 
miror, quo pacto, etc., H. : admiratus sum, quod 
. . . scripsisses : admiratus cur, etc — Pass. : quo 
magis pra vitas eortim admiranda est, S. — To gate 
at passionately, strive after, desire : nihil : Nil ad- 
miran prope res est una, etc, to be excited by noth- 

ad-miaoeo, scul, xtus (mistus), «re, to add 
so as to form a mixture, mix with^ admix : adraixto 
calore: ille (a«r) roulto calore admixtns est: 
aquae calorem. — Fig., to mingle, mix in with: 
liuic generi orationis Ulud alteram : vei-sHs admi- 
soeri orationl — To add, join, mingle, merge in, 
scatter through : antesignanos, among the cavalry, 
Cs. : Btirpem admisoeri Phrygiaro, that a Phrygian 
stock is mixed ( with ours ), V. : his Antonianos 
milites, Cs. — To implicate, mix uj[>: ne me admi* 
sceas, T. — ^With se or pass,, to mix oneself up, in- 




terfere^ meddle: ne te admisoe, T. : ad id ooDailittm 
admiscear ? 

admissariaSf l, m. [admitto], a staUion, 

ad-misaum, I, n. [admltto], a volantary faulty 
trespass, crime : nuUo admisso : tale, L. : gentis 
dolosae, 0. : Poppaeae, Ta. 

adnuBBUB, P. of admitto. 

admistio^ adnustui^ see adinixtio, admixtua. 

ad-mitto^ mlsl, missus, ere (admUtier, old for 
admitti, \.\ to send to, let go, let loose^ let come^ ad- 
nUi^ give access: te ad meas capsas admisero : do- 
mum ad se filium, N. : lovis arcanU Minos admis- 
suSy H. — E 8 p., to give access, grant an audience, 
admit, receive : domus in qnam admittenda multi- 
tudo : admissus est nemo : spectatum admissi, H. : 
vetuit queraquam ad eum admitti, N. — Alqm ad 
consiliam, to take into conference, consult : neque 
ad consilium casus admittitur. — In numemro 
alqm, to enroU among: horum in numerum nemo 
admittebatur nisi qui, etc, K. — ^Alqm ad offioium, 
to admit to : nemo ad id officium admittitur, nisi, 
etc., N. — Of a horse, to let go, give reins: admisso 
equo inruere : equo admisso accurriti at full ^ieed, 
Cs. : per oolla admissa volvitur, i. e. over tlie neck 
of the galloping steed, 0.: admisso passu, with 
quickened pace, 0. : ubi se admiserat undo, had 
gathered force, 0. — Fig., of words or thoughts, to 
(et come, grant admittance, receive: nee . , . ad ani- 
mum admittebat (with aec and inf), did not enter- 
tain the notiofi, L. : animi nihil auribus (abl,) ad* 
mittebant, L. : si placidi rationem admittitis, hear 
calmly, lu. — Of an act or event, to let be done, al- 
low, permit: sed tu quod cavere possis stultum 
adniittere est, T. : non admittere litem. — Hence, 
of birds which give a favorable omen, to be pro- 
pitious, favor: ubi aves non admisissent, L. — Of 
an unlawful act, to incur the blame of, become 
guUtg of , perpetrate, commit: ea in te admisisti 
quae, etc. : Tu nihil admittes in te formidine poc- 
nae, H. : quantum in se facinus, Gs. : dedecus : 
flagitium : pessimum facinus peiore exempio, L. 

admiztid, onis,/. [admisceo], a mingling. — 
Fig., association, union. 

admiztufly P. of admisceo. 

ad-modtun, adv. ; prop., to the proper limit, 
to full measure ; hence, with numerals, /«&, quite, 
at least, no less than : nootu turres admodum GXX 
exdtantur, full, Cs. : equites, mille admodum, a 
round thousand, Cu.; no more than, just, only 
(late), Cu.— Of degree,/Wfy, highlg, eompletdy, en. 
tirdg, altogether, very: admodum antiqui: admo- 
dum amplum et exoelsum: neque hi admodum 
sunt multi, N. : admodum pauci : natio admodum 
dediOi religionibus, Cs.— E a p., with words express- 
ing time of life, as puer, adulescens, iuvenis, senex, 
etc. : admodum tum adulescens, then a mere youth: 

non admodum grandis natn : paer admodum, L. 
— With negatives, just, at all, u^tever: litteranina 
admodum nihil scire : equestris pugna nulla ad- 
modum f uit, L. — With adw. : raro admodum ex- 
clanunt — With verbs: admodum mirabar quam 
ob rem, etc. : alqm admodum diligere ; delectare. 
— As an emphatic affirmative, yes, certainly, of 
course: advenis modo? Fa. admodum, T. 

ad-moUor, Uus, Iri, d^., to bnng hither : ra- 
pes, Cu. 

adomoned, nul, nitus, ere, to bring to mind, 
remind, sugaest, put in mind of: te : (me) equo- 
rum, O. ; alqm foederis, L. : admonitus re ipsft 
recorder quantum, etc.: deorum ira admonuit, 
aroused Atm, L. : de quo (proeUo) vos : de mori- 
bus civitatis, S. : illud te esse admonitum voio, / 
want you reminded of that: necessitas . . . admo- 
net esse hominem, reminfk one that he is, etc. : 
quae pars absit, O. — Supin. ace : admonitum veni- 
mus te. — ^Esp., to remind of a debt, dun: potestas 
admonendi. —With a view to action, to warn, ad- 
monish, advise, urge^ wggest, ordet^ bid: ad the- 
saurum reperiendum : me ut . . . deplorarem, etc. : 
admonendi . . . ut morem servaretis, L. : hunc ad- 
monet, iter caute faciat, Cs. : ut eum suae libidines 
faccre admonebant: Matrem ratibus depellere tae* 
das, V. : casu admoniti, omnia paravemnt, Cs. — 
To goad, urge on (poet.) : telo biingos, V. 

admonitio, onis, /. [admoneo], a suggestictn,. 
reminding: via admoniiionis. — An exhortation^ 
admonition : in consilio dando. 

admonitor, oris, m. [admoneo], an admomMher^ 
exhoHer: admonitore egere: operum, to labor, 0. 

admonitam, I, n. [ admoneo ], a reminding^ 
warning, C, 0. 

(admonitus), — , m. [admoneo], a reminding^ 
suggestion, request. — Only abl. sing. : admonitu Al- 
lobrogum : tuo. — Reproof: acrior admonitu est, 
more violent for the reproof, 0. 

ad-morBUfl, P. [ad+mordeo], bitten, gnawed: 
stirps, y. : bracchia colubris, Pr. 

admotid, Onis, /. [admoveo], an application : 
digitorum, to the chords. 

ad -moved, mOvl (admorunt, V.), mOtus, §re, 
to move to, move towards, biHng up, bring near, car- 
ry, conduct, drive: fasciculum (florum) ad narls: 
ora ad ora, 0. : exercitum ad urbem, L. : scalis ad- 
motis, applied, Cs. : labra poculis, apply, Y. : an- 
guls curribus, harness, O. : manOs operi, apply, 0. ; 
but, manfts nooentibus, punish, L. : aurem, give 
dose attention, T. : plutis aurfs, to bring more hear- 
ers, H.: iam admovebat rex (sc. agmen), Cn. — 
F i g., to apply, direct to : orationem ad sensQs in- 
flammandos : stimulos homini, ^oaif: lene tormen- 
tum ingenio, H. : nbt apes est admota recurslks, is 
brought nearer, 0. : adplicant se et propius admo- 




feat, i. e. enUr wU^ do9e intimaof .* ramis admotft 
pnoe, by repmUd mtjppUealtum^ Ph. 

ad-mnglo, — ^ — ^ Ire, to hw 1o^ beB&» to: tau- 

adxnummratiot Snis,/. [admurmuro], a mur- 
murittff, murmur : resin, : senatOs f requentis : 
grata contionis. 

ad-muimurOi AvT, fttos, ftre, to murmur^ mur- 
mur at: valde: cum esset admarmuratum : ad- 
luarmurante Senata. 

adniscor, adnatos, adn5sco, see agn-. 

ad-nato, — , — , Are, to twim up : certatini, Ph. 

ad-nocto (ann-), nSxul, nexus, ere, to tie to, 
kimd to, foMtan on, aUa^ atmex : scapha adnexa : 
ntis adnexa vinculis, L. : rebus praesentibus f u- 
turas: magnis domibus adnexa, o^m, Ta. — 7b m^- 

(adnexns or ann-), — , m. [ad-necto], a conr 
nectian, as90ciatioH ; aduexu gentium florere, Ta. 

adnians (ann-), P. of adnitor. 

ad-nitor (ann-), olxus or nbus, (2^., to lean 
agtttfvit, lean upon: ad aliqnod tam(|uam admini- 
culum : aduixl haatis, Y. — F i g., to ttike pains, 
make an effort, exert oiutei/, etrive : acrius ut, etc., 
& : pro ae quisque, ut, eta, L. : ad ea patranda, 
Sl : de triumpbo : pro ullo, L. : ad versus earn ac- 
donem, L. : mecum, S. : hoc idem de intercessori- 
bus, L. : adnitente Crasso, S. : si paululum aduita- 
tur, makee an additional effort, L. 

ad-nizoB (ann-X P* ^^ adnitor. 

ad-od (ani^X ^^^ — > ^^ ^ ewini to, swim up 
to: orU, v.: oavibus, L : uavis, Cs. : adnabunt 
thjnni, H. — ^Fig. ; ad urbem, approach, — To swim 
Uiide: equia, Ta. 

ad-noto^ avl, *-, Are, to observe, retnark : Ad- 
Botabant periti, et&, Ta. : adnotatus est (with tn- 
fin.). Til 

ad-nnniero (ann-X &vl, &tus, ftre, to add, join, 
count among: his libris adnumeraodi sunt sex. — 
To count out, pay down, pay: argenturo, T.: alqd 
Aprooio. — Fig., to count out: non adnumerare ea 
(verba) lectori, sed appendere: tibi sua omnia, 
deiiver by items, — To reckon, consider : in grege 
adnu merer. 

ad-nnntio (ann-), — , — , fire, to announce, 
make known. — Passn with aec, and inf., Cu. 

ad-nnd (ann-), ul (adnuerunt^ trisyL, H.), — , 
ere, to nod to, make a sign : sibi : adnueniibus ac 
Tocantibus suis, L. — To signal, hint: an destrin- 
geret gladinm, i. e. to ask by a sign, Ta. : ut consi- 
derem, Co. — To ghe assent, signify approval, prom- 
ise, grant: hoc ratam . • . Adnuit, et, etc., confirmed 
bif a nod, v.: cum semel adnuisset, had promised, 
K. : id toto capHe : quos iste adnoerat, pointed 

out: coeptis,/avor, V. : adnuite nutum Campanis, 
grant your eyaproval, L. : ni pater adnuisset Rebus 
Aenaeae potiore dactoe Alite muros, H. : ubi pri- 
mam Teilere signa Adnuerint superi, V. 

adoleo^ olul, — , €re [2 0D-, OL-J, to turn to 
vapor ; hence, to bum in sacrifice : Verbenasque, 
V. : luDoni iussos honores, tne prescribed burnt- 
offeringSf Y. : altaria taedis, to fire tip, Y. : flammis 
Penatis, to fill with sacred fires, V.— P o e t., to de- 
stroy by fire: ut leves stipulae adolentur, O. 

adolMoena, adoleaoentia, see adules-. 

1. ad-olaaoo (adnl-), olOvl, ultus, ere, to grow 
up, come to maturity, ripen : sensim : simul atque 
adolererit aetas, as sooti tu his age is mature, H.— 
Fig., to grow, mature, become great: ingenium 
brevi adolerit, S. : postquam res p. adolevit, S. 

2. adoleaoo^ — , — ,ere, inch, [adoleo], to burn, 
blaxe up,fiame : adolescunt ignibus arae, Y. 

Adonis, is (dot. AddnidI, G. ; voc. AdOni, 0.), 
m., a youth beloved by Venus, Y. 

adopexlOi erul, ertus, ire, to cover, cover over: 
capite adoperto, L. : Purpureo adopertus amictu, 
Y. : lumina somno, buried, 0. 

adoptatio, onis,/. [adopU>],an adopting, adop- 
tion : tiliorum : adoptatione in regnum pervenis- 

ad^tiOi ^nis,/. [adopto], a taking as a child, 
adoption: ius adoptionis: dare filium in adoptio- 
nem, L. 

adoptiTOflf a^, [adopto], of adoption : sacra, 
obtained by adoption: nobilitas, 0. — Of fruits, 
grafted, O. 

adopto, &▼!, &tU8, ftre, to take by choice, select, 
choose, adopt: alqm sibi defensorem sui iuris : eum 
sibi patronum. — £ s p., to take into a family, adopt 
as a child: eum adoptavit heredemque fecit, N. : 
alqm in regnum, as successor to the throne, S. — 
Poet. : fac ramus ramum adoptet (b? grafting), 0. 

ador {nofn, and ace.), n., a grain, spelt, H. 

adorea (not -ria), ae,/. (adoreusj, a prize of 
valor (anciently a gift of gram). — Heucc,/»-atM, 
glory: alma, H. 

adoreufl^ adj. [ador], of spelt: liba, Y. 

ad-orior, ortus, IrT, dep., to approach as an ene- 
my, fail upon, assaU, assault, attack: a tcrgo Milo- 
nera: hominem tumultuosissime : tribunum gla- 
diis : impeditos, Cs. : urbem vi, L. : oppugnatio 
eos atrocior adorta est, L. — To accost, a£ire8s: 
oesso hunc ndoriri, T. — To attack, undertake, en- 
gage in : nefas, Y, — ^With if^n, : dominam dedu- 
cere, Y. : Tirginem perlicere, L.. 

ad-oxno^ avi, Atus, are, to provide, fu^mish, fit 
out, equip, make ready: forum omatu: opnientia 
armorum bellum, L. :|mvl|; Cs^^titionem con- 


sulata?, to prepare: testium copiam: maria das- 
aibus : haec adornant ut lave^ wtpart for her 
bath, T. — To decorate, embdliah : insignl alqm 
veste, L. 

ad-oro, avl, fttus, fire, to call tmon, entreat, emp- 
plicate, implore : preoe namen, Y. : adorati di, ut 
bene eveniret, L. : maneat, adoro, Pr. : pacem deum, 
i. e. (he favor of the godi, L. — To reverence^ honor, 
vorehip: Pboebum, 0. : sanctum sidua, V. 

adp-, see app-. 

ad-quiefloo (aoqa-), evi, ere, to become quiet, 
come to rest, reef, rtpoee : trls horas : somno, Ga. : 
anno septuagesimo, to die, N. — Fig., to become 
quiet, be at rest, have peace: ci vitas adquiescens: 
rem famillaFem adquiescere, i. e. u no^ eeized, L.--> 
To be content, be eatisfied, find pleasure : in tuo 
ore vol tuque : Clodii morte. 

adquird (aoqn-X quislvl, quisltus, ere [ad + 
quaero], to get in cuidition, obtain betides, accumu' 
late : nihil : novoa amioos, S. : armis opes, L. : 
pauca (verba), L e. add (to the language), H. : de 
possessione detrahere, adquirere ad fidem, add to 
your credit: adquirendi votum, lust for gain, lu. : 
virls eundo, gather force, V, — Poet., to wtain, 
gain, win : sibi famam, Ph. : Tires bello arnicas, 
for war, 0. 

ad-rado, — , bus, ere, to scrape, cut short, shave : 
conspexit Adrasum quendam, dose shaved, H. 

adrectus (arr-), acfj. with comp. fP.of adrigo], 
uprighty erect, standing : constitit in digitoa adrec- 
tus, v. : squamae, Y. : Tollit se adrectum (equus), 
roars, Y. — M e t o n., steep, predpitotis : pleraque 
Alpium adrectiora, L. — F i g., on the stretch, excited, 
eager : mentes Iliadum, Y. : amborum acies, Y. 

ad-repo (arr-), rSpsI, — , ere, to creep to^ steal 
up: ad istius amicitiam, tnatnuote himself: in 
spem, ut, etc., H. 

Adrla, etc., see Hadria, etc. 

ad-rideo (arr-), risl, rtsus, Sre, to laugh, smile 
at, laugh with, smile upon : alqd : cum dixisset 
. . . arrisissetque adulescens: cum risi, adrides, 
0. : omnibus, T. : ut ridentibus adrident, on those 
who smile, H. — To be pleasing, please : mihi: qui- 
bus haec adridere velim, H. 

ad-rigo (arr-), exX, ectus, ere [ad+rego], to set 
up, raise, erect : comas, Y. : adrectis auribus (of 
horses), 0. — F i g., to roitse, encourage, animate, ex- 
cite: eos oration e, S. : spes adrectae iuvenum, Y. : 
adrectae stimulis irae, V. . certamen animoe ad- 
rexit, S. : adrecti ad bellandum animi, L. : His ani- 
mum adrecti dictis, Y. : adrige aurls, Pamphile, 
prick up, T. : adrectis auribus adsto, i. e. csttenHve, 

ad-ripio (arr-), ipul, eptus, ere [ad+rapio], to 
snatch, catch hurriedly, grasp, seise : telum : arcils, 

0.: manum, H. — To seise, lag hold of: alqm me- 
dium, T.: quern adripait, /mm 6iif<tofiAoW,H.: alqm 
coma, 0. : adreptus de pecuniis repetundis, arrest- 
ed for: abeuutes magistratu, L. — To take, appro- 
priate, seise, embrace: facultatem laedendi: sibi 
imperium, usurp, Cs. : tempore adrepto, Y. : impe- 
dimentum pro occasione, L.: (tellurem) velis, 
make haste to, Y. : aliquid ad reprehendendum : 
gestHs aliunde: cognomen sibi ex ima^uibus: 
roaledictum ex trivio : tu mihi id, etc^ seize (as a 
reproach) to me, etc — To seise t^pon^ learn with 
avidity : haec : (litterarum) studinm, N. : celeriter 
res: litteras adripui. — To ridicule, attack, satirize: 
primores populi, H. : Nomentanum mecum, H. 

adrisio (arr-), Onis, /. [adrideo], a smile of ap- 
proval. Her. 

ad-r5dd (arr-X s^i suSi ere, to nibble at, gnaw: 
mures coronam adrosere, L. : rem p. 

adrogans (arr-), antis, a€^\ (P. of adrogo), as- 
suming, arrogant, haughty : si essent adrogantes : 
Ghloe, H. : in praeripiendo populi beneficio, Cs. — 
With dot. : minoribus, Ta. 

adroganter (arr-), adv. with eomp. [adrogans], 
presumptuously, arrogantly, haughtily: scribere: 
facere, Cs. : consulere, Ta. : nihil dicam adrogan- 

adrogantla (cirr-), ae,/. [adrogans], assump- 
tion, presumption, arrogance: sine adrogantifi gra- 
vis : ingeni. — Pride, haughtiness : eius : in ooulo- 
quio, Cs. : in adrogantiam compositus, i. e. with 
haughty indifference, Ta. 

ad-rogo (arr-), ftvl, atus, fire, to add, associate 
with: consuli dictatorera, L. — 7b appropriate, 
daim: sibi sapientiam: quantum mini adrogo: 
sibi cenanim artem, H. : alqd ex aliena virtute 
sibi, S. — P o e t : alicui aliquid, to adjudge to, con- 
fer upon : chartis pretium, H. : optatum peractis 
imperiis decus, granted, H. : nihil Don armis, i. a 
think everything must yield to, H. 

ad-•o^ see asc-. 

adseola (aaa-), ae, m. [for adsecula], a fol- 
lower, attendant : praetoris, 1^. 

adBectatlo (ass-), onis, ^. [adsector], a wait- 
ing on, attendance : in petitionibus, personal soli- 

adseotator (ass-), oris, m. [ adsector ], a di- 
ent, follower : vetus. 

ad-sector (ass-), &tus, &n, d^., to wait upon, 
follow ; of clients, C. ; of a bore, H. 

adsecula (ass-), ae, m. [adsequor ], a follow- 
er, sycophant : alcuius : humilis, lu. 

adainsio (ass-), onis,/. [adsentior], an as- 
sent, agreement, approval: popularis ; plur. : ordi- 
nis. — An acceptance as real, C. 

adsensor (aa»>), i 

Digitized by ^ 


1. adsMWOfl (au-), P, of adsentio. 

2. adsensni ( ass- ), aa, m. [ adsentio ], an 
9gnenient^ amenta approwd, approbeUion : omnioin 
idsensu iudicare: partis adsensibos implent,/r<2. 
jS their dtUjf by a»0i/, O. — An ueeq)tanee as real^ 
C. — P o e t^ «» echo : nemorum, Y. 

adaentatlo (asa-), Onia,/. [ad8eiitor],/a^- 
6?ry, adulation: parasitonim : erga principera, Ta. 
^Plur., C, L. 

adaentatiiinenla ( aaa- }, ae, /. dim, [ adsen- 
Utk>], a bit offlaUery. 

adaentator (aas-), 6ri8, m. [adsentor], a 
JlaiUrer^ fawner: peuidoaus: muUerum: regit, L. 

adaentatoxie (aas-), adv.,famningly. 

ad-sentio ( ass- ), sSnsT, s^nsas, Ire, to agree 
withj astent, of^mrve : AdseDsere omnes, Y. : eias 
Tolantatibus : de alila rebus, L.: multa . . . ad- 
sensa, adenowUdged at real: si tibi non sit adsen- 

ad-aentfor (ass-), sSnsus, Irf, dep.^ to give 
aaent^ approve^ agree tbith : orones adsensi sunt, L. : 
damori vestro: Sulpido: iltud: cetera Crasso: 
adsentior tibi, ut, etc. 

adaentor (ass-), atua, art^/re^. [ adsentior 1 
to anaent eotuUmtly, jlatter, faim : iu adsentanai 
(dc causa) facere, T. : (adulator) adversando ad- 
sentetur : liuic, T. : qui ipse sibi adsentetur : 
Omnia, in everything^ T. : nihil. 

ad-aeqncM: (aas-), secatus, I, dep.^ tofoUow 
up, overtake^ come vp with: adsequere, retine, T. : 
m& — F i g., to gain, reach^ attain : Iionoris gradOs : 
merita: alqd scelere.— 2b effect^ aecompii»h: alqd 
Terbo : nihil, nid ut, etc. : non solum, ne, etc — Of 
time, io inertake: istam diem, I e. compUU his 
wn-k by thai day. — To reach, comprehend^ wider- 
eland: alquid coniecturft : animo, Cu. 

1. ad-sevo (a«a-), — , situs, ere, to plant at, 
eel near: pdpulus adsita Limitibus, H. : adsitae 

2. ad-s«i6 (aaa-), senil, sertus, ere, to claim, 
lay daim to, appropriate (poet.) : laudes, 0. : roe 
caelo, \,e,aM of heavenly origin, O. : lovem slbi 
patrem, Cu. : Ttrginem in serritutem, ae hie slave, 
L. : i^)>eraU illam causa manu, declare freed by 
formal process, T. 

adaertor, 6ris, m. T 2 adsero ], one who claims 
(as roaster): pudlae, L— -4 defender, advocate, 0. 

ad-aenrio (aaa-),— , — , ire, to help, assist, 
strengthen (once) : contention! vocis. 

ad-aexvo (am-), ftvl, fttns, &re, to watch over, 
heep^preeervey guard: tabulae neglegentius adser- 
Tatae: navls: portas, Gs.: cura adservandum 
▼inctnm, hne him kept under close auard, T. : ins : 
Yitrubiam in caroerem adservari iuflsit, cast into 
and kqft in^lj. 

(aaa-), Onis, /. [ adsideo ], a sitting 

adaeaaor (aaa-), dris, m. [adsideo], an assist- 
ant, aid. 

adaeaaaa (aaa-), Qs, m. [ adsideo 1 a sitting 
by: Turpior adsesttu meo, /rom sitting by me, Pr. 

adaeveranter (aaa-). adv. with comp. [adse- 
vero], earnestly, emphatically : loquL 

adaeveratio (aaa-), onls, /. [adsevero], a ve- 
hement assertion^ protestation: omni adseTeratione 
adfirmo, most solemnly: magnft, Ta. 

adaerero (oai^), fivl, itus, ftre [ad+seTerus], 
to affirm, insist cm, maintain, assert, aver: se an 
Oppianioo destitutum : ulla de re : utrum adseve- 
ratur in hoc? le this seriously maintained f-^ To 
show, prove: originero, Ta. 

adaldeo (aaa-), 9di, — , ere [ad+sedeo], to 
sit by, sit near : ibi, L. : nobis : huic : pullis (avis), 
H. : valetudini, attend, Ta. : babes qui Adsideat, 
H. : inseno, i. e. is to be classed with, H. : in carcere. 
— 7b sit'with (in counsel or office): Lentulo: in 
tribunali, Ta. — To settle, remain : in Tiburti : rure, 
Ta. — To invest, fay siege to: muris, L. : adsidendo 
artiorem annonam faciebat, L. : muros, Y. 

ad4udo (aaa-), Sdl, — , ere, to take a seat, sit 
down, resume on^s seat: adsidamus, si yidetur: 
peroi-avit, adsedit, Burrexi ego : Adherbalem, took 
a seat beside, S. 

adaidne (aaa-), a<&. with sup. [adsiduus], 
continually, constantly, uninterruptedly: ubi sum 
adsidue, T. : canere : venire, Y. : voces audire : 
adsiduissime mecum fuit. 

adaiduitaa (aaa-X fttis,^. ^adsiduus], con- 
stant attendance: roedici: adsiduitatem tibi prae- 
buisse: valuit adsiduitate, had injluenee by: ali- 
cuius in rem p., unremitting service: adsiduitate 
perficere ut, etc., by persistence, — Constancy, fre- 
quent recurrence : roolestiamm : dicendi. 

adaidana (aaa-), adj. [ad+SED-, SID-], at- 
tending, continually present, busied: filiua in prac- 
du8, occupied : uffncoltie, diligent : dominus, a</«ri- 
tive to his business : in oculis hominum, habitually, 
L. : hostis, persistent, L. : custos, faithful, L. : 
campus, Assiduis pulsatus equis, by the constant 
tread,0, : incus, untiring, Iu. — Me ton., continual, 
tmceasing, unremitting : labor. (7s. : bella : nubes, 
0. — IHur., substanticU cUixens, solid tnen, tax-payers 
(opp. proletarii). 

adaignatio (aaa-), onis,/. [adsicno], an as- 
signing, allotting : agrorum: novae adsiguationes. 

ad-ngno ( aaa- ), avi, fttus, ftre, to mark out, 
allot, assign, award: ad agrum adsignandum, L. : 
agruro militibus. — To aUot, assign, appropriate : 
apparitores : equiti alqd, L. — To commit, irUrusi : 
quibua deportanda Bomam luno erat Adsignatii, 



the Uuk of trantportvug^ L.-*17b ateiiht, atkibute: 
id homini : facta gloriae eius, Ta. : culpae fortu- 
nam, impute mie/ortune/or etime, 

adailio (aw-), — , Ire [ad+salio], to leap at, 
tpring upon: moenibua, 0: tactus Adailientis 
aquae, dcuMuff up^ O. — To past suddenlif: ad ge- 
nus illud orationis. — To anauit: viaro, Ta. 

ad-simiUi (ass-), e, a^j., like, nmUar: sai, 
0.: spongiis: fratribus, 0. 

adslmulatidi duis,/., a feigned anaU, Her. 

adsimnlatas (ass-), adj, [ P. of adsimulo ], 
feigned, pretended, fietUiom : ▼ittus: consuetudo, 

ad-stmnlo (ass-, -simllo), avT, ftUis, are, to 
make like, liken, compare : convivia f reto, 0. : for- 
roam bipenni, Ta. : ia huiuant oris speciem, Ta. — 
To copy, imitaie: litterae lituraeque adsimulatae, 
extociCy copied: iubas capitis, V. — To counterfeit, 
oMume the form of: adsimulavit anum, 0. : for- 
mara adsimulata Camerti, V. — To counterfeit, 
feign, pretend: uuptiaa, T. : odium, 0:: furere: 
ab dextera venire me, T. : amicum me Tirginia, T. : 
quasi exeain, T. 

ad-sisto (ass*), astiti or adatiti, — , ere, to 
etand by, take a stand near, attend: accede, adaiste: 
Id oonspectu patris, i. e. appear^ Cs. : ad forls : 
divinis, H. : lecto, 0. : ad epulas regis, serve. — To 
station oneself, take a stand: propter hunc, T. : 
contra copias in ponte : quern super adsistens, Y. : 
Astitit, rose (to speak), 0. : ut rectus (talus) ad- 
sistat, stand erect. 

adsitus, P. of 1 adsero. 

ad-soled (ass-^ — ^ — , 6re (only dd personX 
to be aeeuslomed, be wont, be usual: quae adsolent 
eigna esse ad salutem, T. : praebere vestigia aui, 
L. : ludos, tanta pecunia, quantft adsoleret, facien- 
dos, L. : ut adsolet, as is usual. 

ad-sono (ass-), — , — , lire, to resound, re- 
spond: plaagentibus Echo, 0. 

ad-sp-, see asp.. ad-st-, see ast-. 

adsuefaoio (assue-), f §cl, factus, ere [adsue- 
tus+facio], to accustom, habituate, inure: quorum 
sermone adsuefactl qui erunt : scelerum exercita- 
tione : a pueris disciplinft, Cs. : pedites open, L. : 
ad supplicium plebem, L. : equos eodem remanero 
vestigio, Cs. : imperio parere. 

ad-suesco (assae-), 6vl, etus, ere, to eueus- 
totHy habituate: pluribus mentem, H. : animis bella, 
make familiar, V. : caritas, cul adsuescitur, one 
becomes accustomed, L. — P. pass., habituated, aecus* 
tomed: mensae ertit, V.: homines labore adsiduo 
adsueti: praedae adauetus amore,0.: Bomanis 
Gallici turoultOs adsuetis, L. : invia ao devia ad- 
sueti, L. : in omnia iura adsuetos, L. : muroe de- 
fendere, Y. : Graecari, H.— /i«^raM.| io beeome ac- 

customed: ad homines, Cs. : fremitum voce -vin* 
cere : votis vocari, Y. : demittere se, 0. : quieti et 
otio, Ta. : genus pugnae, quo adsueraut, L. : sic ad- 

adsnetado (assna-), inis,/. [adsuetus], cus- 
tom, habit: longa, 0. : mali, L. : voluptatum, Ta. 

adsuetos (assae-)^ o^'. [P. of adsuesoo], ac- 
customed, customary, familiar: oculis regio, L. : 
onus, 0. : antra, O. : Longius adsueto videre, fur- 
ther than usual, 0. ; see adsuesco. 

adsulto (ass-), ftvl, atus, t,Te,freg, [adsilio], to 
leap at, attack^ assault : latera, Ta. : tergis, Ta. 

adsultos (ass-), lis, m. [ad+2 SAL-], an at- 
tack, assault.^Onlj abl. plur. : yariis adsultibua, 
Y. : adsultibus uti, Ta. 

ad-sum (assum), adful (afiP-), adesse (adsiet 
for adsit, T.; adfore for adfutarura esse), to be at, 
be present, be at hand: quia adea praesens, T. : 
vos, qui adsunt : coram, Y.: ad portam : ante ocu- 
los, Y. : portis, Y. : ducibus^ i. e. aooompany, 0. — 
To be at hand, stand by, assist, support, aid, help: 
amioos, ad banc rem qui adsient, T. : omnes quos 
videtis adesse : dux suis aderat, Cs. : flentibus ad- 
sunt Humani voltds, show sympathy with, H. : ad- 
sis, o Tegeaee, favens, be near,\. : (testes) adsunt 
cum adversariis: promissi testis adesto, 0. — 
Hence, to come, appear : iam hie adero, am coming 
immediately, T. : hue ades, Y. : cum hostes ades- 
sent, L. — In law : ad indicium, to come into court : 
edixit ut adesset senatus f requens, convene : adesse 
in Capitolio iussit (i. e. senatum). — Fig., to be 
present, be at ham: proeli tempns, 8. : aderat 
ludicio dies, L. : cum iam partus adesset, 0. : quod 
adest Componere, existing drcumetances, H.: ut 
securitas adsit: hominum quis pudor paulum 
adest, T. : vim adfore verbo Crediderat, Y. : quan- 
tus adest viris Sudor, H. : adesse animo, to be pres- 
ent in mind, give attention : adeste animta, be of 
good courage. 

ad-sumo (ass-), sampsi, sfimptus, ere, to take 
to oneself, receive: socios, L.: dignos, H.: umeris 
alas, 0. : eos in societatem, L, : sacra Gereris de 
Graecift : socius adaumitur Scaurus, S. : voluptas 
adsumenda est: equus pugnae adsumit amorem, 
gathers, O. : laudem sibi : Adsumptum paijfem fa- 
teri, i. e,falsdy claimed, 0. — To take bendes, obtain 
in iButdition: pennas, O.: Butram tibi, invite be- 
eides, H. : ventis alimenta, to gather for, 0. : ne 
qui (socii) postea adsumerentur, L. — ^F i g., to take 
in additio9i, add to : dioendi copiaro : robora, gr^w 
in strength, 0. — In logic, to state t/ie minor premise. 
— In gramm. : Adsumpta verba, epithets. 

adsumptio (ass-), onis, f [ adsumo ], accept- 
ance, adoption. — In lo^ the minor premise. 

adsumptivus ( ass- \ aefj, [ adsumo ]. — In 
rheL, extraneous^ extrinsi^ 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



«d-sii5 (aM-)i — ,— ,€re, to $tw on, patch: 
moeptis Adsuitur pftonns, H. 

ad -sorgo (am-X surrexl, sarKctos, ere, to 
rm Y^, rtae, ttand up : ftdsurgite : querellia Haud 
iwtis, Y. : arbore flttctum Yerberat adsurgens, 
nwu/ to Ike oan, Y. : adsurgentis dextrft Aeneae, 
ioteerinff^ Y. : quantus in cKpeura adsutgat, against 
rA« (enemy's) diidd^ Y. : ex roorbo, i. e. recover, L. ; 
aktii in curiam venienti, to W» (out of respect to) : 
Tiro chorus omnis, Y. : Tmolius adsurgtt quibus, 
i. e. yidd» the palm, Y. : decedi, appeti, adsurgi, i. e. 
to meet wM mgn» of respect: cam adsurrectum ei 
DOQ easet, L. — Poet: tnrres, Y. : septem in ulnas, 
seseti ells Mgh^ Y. : adsurgens flucta Orion, Y. : 
adnxrgunt irae, Y. 

ad>t-, see att-. advlaxifl^ ntis, m., see adalor. 

adulation Cnis,/. [adulor],a/atontn^..* canum. 
^Flatiery, cringmg courtesy: in amicitiis pestis 
. . . adulatlo : potentium, Cs. : in Augustam, Ta« 

adulator. Oris, m., a sffcophani. Her. 

adolatorituik adj.,Jtaiterwff: dedticas, Ta. 

adnleacens (not adol-X ^^^^ U^- o^ adolesco], 
adj. with comp., growinff, near maiurity, young, 
youthful : admodum : adulesoentior Academia, 
yonnger: homines, Cs.: filia. — As subst., m, and 
/, a yovth, young man or woman (between pueri- 
tia and senectus) : adulescentes bonft indole prae- 
diti: optama, T. : Brutus adulescens, Jvntor, Ca. 

adnleacentia (not add-), ae,/ [adulescens], 
yoiU/i: mea: ineunte adulescentia. — louih, young 
men: laeCator. 

adnlefloentola, ae, /. dim, [adulescens], a 
young maiden, littie girl, T. 

adnieaoentnliis, l, m. dim^ [ adulescens ], a 
very ^oung man: ab ada]escentulo,,^t>m boyhood, 

a— PEw. -• staia. 

adulo, — , — , fire, to fawn upon : sanguinem, to 
wipe off fawningty. Ace. ap. 0. 

adulor, fttu^, art, dep,^ to fawn : f erarum agmen 
adulantam, O. — To fawn upon, flatter, cringe: ora- 
Dis: aperte adulantem vldere, to detect an open 
JtaUerer: plebi, L. 

adulter, tera, adj, [ad +2 AL-1, adtdteroust «n- 
d^aste : coniunx, 0. : crines, seauctive, H. — As 
mlmL, m. and/., an adulterer, adulteress: sororis, 
adulterous seducer of: Lacaena, i. e. Helen^ H. — 
A paramour, seducer, H. 

advltexinna, a<^'. [adulterl/o^/oi^ec^ counr 
terfeit: nummus: signa, a/a&eaeo/. 

advltezinm, i, n. [adulter], adultery, C, V., 0. 

adnltero, ftvl, fttus, Are, to commit adultery, 0. 
— TVofUL, to mtMle: adulteretur et oolomba mi- 
loo, H. — To falsify, corrupt: ius otiile peounii, 
for a bribe: iudidum veri. 

adnltmi^ adj. [1 adolesco], grown up, mature^ 
adtdt, ripe : vii^o : orinis, Ct. : fetus (of beee), Y. : 
vitium propago, mature, H. : aetas : rei p. pestts, 
inveterate : res nondum adultae, L. 

adumbratid, 5nis,/. [adumbro], a sketch, out- 

admnbratna, atff. [ P. of adumbro], sikdehed, 
diodowed, in outline : dii : imago glorine. — Appar- 
ent, feigned, unreal: oomttia : Pippae vir, pretended 
kusoand: indicium, /cliVtotM information. 

adumbro, ^vl, ttuj*, ftre [ ad 4- umbra ], to 
sketch in shadow, outline, represeiU vaguely: res 
expressa, non adumbrata. — To imitate, copy, Cu. 

aduncitaa, atis, /. [aduncus], hookedness: ro- 

ad-uncus, ai^,, bent inwards, hooked: unguis; 
nasus, aquiline, U. : ferrum, barbed, 0. 

ad-urged^ — ^ — , ere, to pursue closely : volan- 
tem Remis, H. 

ad-ttro, ussi, flatus, ere, to set on fire, kindle, 
scorch, parch, bum, singe : hoc, T. : panis adustus, 
scorched, H. : ossa flammis, H. : sine gemitu adu- 
runtur, endure burtUng. — To nip,freeze^ blast: ne 
frigus adurat, Y. : Poma, 0. — Of love, to bum, in^ 
ftamc: te Yenus, H. 

ad-naqua or ad uaqna, />ra«p. — ^Poet, dH 
the way to, as far as: coluronas, Y. — As adv. : ad 
usque, qui, etc., wherever, 0. 

aduBtUBt adj. [P. of adurol with comp., sun- 
burnt, brown : hominum color, L. : alqd adustioris 
coloris, L. 

advecticltiB (uot -titias), adj. [adveho], vn- 
ported: vinum, S. 

adTeoto, — , — , &Te,freg. [advelio], to ketp 
bringing, import continually: copiam, Ta. 

adTectaa^ tls, m. [advefao], a bringing hither: 
deae, Ta. 

ad-veho, vexl, T$ctus, ere, to bring hither, 
carry to, conduct: ex agris Romam: sive diem 
advexerit annus, H. — Pass., to be brought, arrive: 
ista quae advecta est, T. : citato equo adrectus, 
rode up at full speed, L. : cisio ad nrbem : adveo- 
tum Aenean dassi, arrived with a fleet, Y. 

ad-velo, — , — , are, to veU, wreathe : tempora 
lauro, Y. 

advena, ae, m. and /. [ad + BA-, YEN- la 
stranger, foreigner, immigrant: advena anu8,T,: 
possessor agelli,Y. — ^Fig. : in nostra patria ad- 
venae, i. e. unskilled in our own department. — > 
Strange,foreign, alien: exerdtus, Y. : grus, migreh 
tory,VL.i SlWW, of a stranger^ 0, 

ad*vaido, v€nl, ventns, Ire, to come to, reath, 
\ arrive at: Delphos: hue, T. : in provindam: 
I classem adveniens profligaverim, ^UJjP^J^^ a^ 

adTentiolus £ 

rivals Cs. : ixiihi adFenienti dextram porrigere, at 
my approach: arbem, V. — With 9upin, aoe,: tne 
aocuBatum advenit, T.: Numidiae partem tunc 
ulcro adventuram, toill come into poueation^ S. — Of 
time, to come, arrive: ititerea dies advenit. 

adTanticlui^ ac^'.fadTenio], /oref^ gtranffe^ 
accidental: auxilia. — Foreign, extraordinary : pe- 
cunia : f ructus, incidental, L. 

adventOi — i — > &re, intent, [advenio], to ad- 
vance, press forward, march on, approach : Caesar 
adventare nantiabatur, Cs. : adventans senectus : 
ad Italiam : Romam, S. : adventante dea, at her 
coming, Y. : adventante urbi clade, as diecuter drew 
near, L. : Parthis, Ta. : tempus adventat. 

advantUB, as (gen, adventi, T.), m. [ad+BA-, 
VEX-], a coming, approach, arrival: meus, S. : 
iegionum, Cs. : noctumus ad urbem : in urbem 
sociorum : consulis Romaro, L. : nisi eius adven- 
tus appropinquasset, N. : Huius in adventum hor- 
rere, at the prospect of his coming, V. : adventum 
pedum audire, the approaching tramp, V. : lenire 
(malorum) adventum, aUeviate them : mali. 

advenazltui (advor-), adj, [adversor], oppo- 
site, hostile, contrary: duces: raultitudinis temeri- 
tati : rebus nox, unfavorable, Cs. : oratori opinio, 
injurious, — As eubstt. m. and/., an opponent, ad- 
versary, enemy : aoerriraus : multitudo adverSario- 
rum, K. : mulierum : adversaria, a female oppo- 
nent. — Plur. n., the opponent's arguments, C— 
Memoranda, a temporary note-book: negligenter 

adTersatriz (advor-), Icis,/. [ adversator], 
an opponent : in e& re mihi, T. 

adversio, onis, /. [advcrto], direction, employ- 
ment: antmi. 

adveraor (adTor-), satus, ftrl, dep, [adversus], 
to resist, withstand, oppose: adversante natura: 
par in adversandum, i. e. <ible to resist, L. : legi : 
huius libidini. — With quo minus, C. 

adTersTzm (advor-), adv. and praep., see 2 

1. adversus (advor-), adj. with sup. [P. of 
adverto], turned towards, fronting, facing, before, 
in front: intueri solem: adverso sole, in ihiesiun- 
light, Y.: dentea, fro7tt-teet/i : collis, Cs.; Ibat in 
adversum hostem, 0. : adversi raedarium occidunt, 
the men in front : in adversum os volnerari, Cs. : 
procella Velum adversa ferit, in front, V. : adverso 
oolle evadere, directly up the hiU, & : adversi spa- 
tiis,/act9i^ one another with intervals, V. : adverso 
flumine, up stream, Y. : adversissiml venti, directly 
ahead, Cs. : pugnantia secum Frontibus adversis, 
things incompatible, H. — ^As subst. advamnm, I, 
ff., the opposite direction: hie ventus adversum 
tenet Athents proficisoentibus, N. : in adversum 
Romani subiere, directly to the hillf L.-*Fig., op- 

I advooata 

posed, contrary, hostile, adverse, unfavorable, un- 
propitioiu: fortuna: mentes mihi: .bellum, a 
faccrto-face quarrel, H. : adversft patrum volun- 
tate, li. : res, misfortune, calamity, H. : casus, N. : 
adversae rerum uudae, a sea of troubles, H. : Mars, 
i. e. defeat, Y. : annus f rugibus, L. : valetudo, i. e. 
sickn^, L. : adversft uocte, L e. since the night was 
unfavorable, Cs. : qui timet his adversa, tlie oppo- 
site fortune, H : quis omnia regna advorsa sint, 
odious, S.— As sidtslt. 1. advarsua^ X, m., an enemy^ 
opponent : vir popuU partium, an opponent of the 
aemocrats, S. — 2. advarsum, I, n., misfortune, 
calamity, disaster: uti Advorsa eius per te tecta 
sient,T.: nihil adversi exspectare: si quando ad- 
versa vocarent, if misfortune should require, Y. 

2. advantiB or advarsum (advor-), adv. 
and praep. [adverto]. I. As adv., opposite, in op- 
position: advorsum ire, to go to meet (him), T. : 
adversus resistere, N. — II. As praep. with ace., 
opposite to, before, facing : paries adversus aedea 
publicas, L. : vestigia te adversum spectantia, tow- 
ards, H. — £ B p., in the presence of, before, face to 
face with: adversus populum R. defendere: ad- 
vorsum pedites hostium, S. : gratum adversum te, 
in your eyes, T. — To, towards, in answer to : alqm : 
adversus ea consul respondit, L. — Compared with^ 
in comparison to : bella adversus tot decora populi 
R., weighed against, L. — Towards, in respect of^ 
against: quo modo me gererem adversus Caesa- 
rem: est enim pietas iustitia adversus deos. — 
Against, in opposition to: advorsum animi tui 
libidinem, T. : adversum leges, rem p. : adversus 
se missos exercitus, L. : quos advorsum ierat, S. 

advert5 ( advorto ), U, sus, ere, to turn to^ 
turn towards, direct: In partem lumina, 0.: ag- 
men urbi, Y. : terns proraro, Y. : classem in por- 
tum, L.: hue carinam, O.: Scythicas advert! tur 
oras, steers to, 0. : proram, to tum landward, Y. : 
laeti advertuntur harenae, Y. — To direct, tum : 
hue mentem, Y. : malis numen, your power to 
(avenge my) wrongs, Y. : animum adverte, attend: 
animum in eum : monitis animos advertite veatris, 
0. ; adverte, give heed, Y. : animis advertite ve- 
stris, Y. — Animum adverto is often used like 
animadverto, as verb trans. : postquam id animum 
advertit, Cs. : animum advortit inter saxa ooeh- 
leas, S. : quam rem vitio dent, T. : magnas esse 
copias hostium, etc., Cs. : tunc esset hoc animum 
advertendum : quft re animum adversft, Cs. 

ad-vasparascit, — , ere, impers., it approaches 
evening, is twilight: cum advesperasceret. 

advigil5, ftvl, — , fire, to watch, be watchful: 
ad custodiam ignis : nepoti, Tb. : si advigilaveris, 

advooata, ae,/. [advooo], one called to aid, a 
supporter : non desiderat fortitude advocatam ira- 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 

Advoomtip, <>^i^/. [advooo], a nrntmaninff at 
eeunMei: maxiiiinruni rcrum ndvociiKones, i. e. con- 
mltaiionM : iti a(ivocatioiiibii«, i. e «t on advocate. 
—The advocaieay contntd^ bar, bodff of jiltaden : ca: 
iagenis L. — A ddatffor fonmiUalion^ C. 

advooitOi^ I, m. [advooo j, oru called to aid. — 
In law, a friend who tnpportM a party in a trial, 
an attendant, admMer: ademe adrocatos nobis, T. : 
in adrocati looo : adcsse sioe advocatia, L e. wUhr 
oitf 7iU gttard — A pleader, advocate^ Ta.— F i g., an 
aid^ helper: ad investigandum. 

ad-vooo, avi, &tud, ftre, to call, tunmum, intfiU: 
coatiooeiu : coinplures senatorii ordinis, Ca. : eo 
ttiiatuiD, S. : populum ad tribuuuro, L. : Ut norU 
quibud advoceris GaudiU, to what fdeastiret you 
art invited, H.: viroe in consilium.-* In law, to 
call oA a cotuuellor or wineta: amioos: aliquot 
mihi Aniicos, T. : viros boiioa; aderat . . . advoca- 
bu, tumnwnedfnend9.—To collect, recaU: aiiimum 
ad se. — To call upon, invoke: deum, Ct. : deo3, L. 
—To call to aid, employ: arma, V. : arils, 0. 

advolataa, Qs, m. [ advolo J, an approach by 
fyiny: tristi advolatu (onoe), C. poet. 

ad-volQi ftvl, fitua, &re, to fiy to, fly towards: 
avis ad avea. — To hasten to: Lariuo Komain: 
ebasem adroUtarani esse, Ca. : Aeneae, V. : ad 
arbeni: roatm. 

ad-volvd^ voIrT, volmus, ere, to roll to, roll tout- 
ardgy brinff by rolling: congeata robora foci!<, V. : 
oruofl montibofff/rom the moun/atfi«, V. — To fall 
prostrate before: genibus oinuium, L. 

advoramn, advorto^ etc. ; see adver-. 

adjtain, i, n., = o^vrov. — Usu. plur., the in- 
mo^ raceu, holiest place : ady tt iiicolii, H. : penc- 
tral'ia, V. : inoa, the inmoet part of a tomb, V. 

aedaflk is,/. ; aedea^ aediuro,/. ; see aedia. 
aedicmla, ae, /. dim. (aedes), a mnall temple, 
diapel, niche, C, L. — Mur., a small dwellinff, T., C. 

aedifioatio, onta, /. [aedifioo], the process of 
bmhRng: tnientii^sa. — A buiUUng, structure, edi- 
fiee : omnia.— iVfir. ; privatae, Ta. 

aadifioatianciila, ae,/. dim, [aedifioatio], a 
Uttte building. 

aedlficator, ori^ m. Taediflco], a builder: 
Bondi. — One fond of building : nemo mtnut, N. 

aedUlciiUD, I,n. [aedifioo], a building, edifice, 
structure: aedificiia incensis, Ca. : exstniere. 

aedifioo^ ftvl, atus, ftre [ aedifex ; aedes + 2 
FAC-], to bnild, erect a building: ad aestOs vitan- 
dofi, (U. : a^ificandi descriptio, /)/an; diruit, aedi- 
fieat, H. — To build, eonstruct, erect : urbem : naTes, 
C*. : alia (aedifida), S. : eqnuin, a ioooden horse^ 
y. : aHnm caput, L a headdress, lo.— 2b build up, 
nen p. 


3 aegre 

a^^mioltia ( not -tiua ), adj, [ aediKs ], of an 
aedUe: oittnus. — As subst., m., one who has b^t an 

ae^BIlai is, m. [aedes], a eommissioner ofbuUd- 
ings, aedile, magistrate for public works, 

aadilltaa, iX\», /. [ aedllis ], the office of an 
aedile, aedileship: aedllitatem petere: aedilitate 

(aedDitluaX see aedilicius. 

aedia or aedaa, is ( ace. plur, usu aedb ), /. 
[AID-], a dwelling of tlu gods, temple, sanctuaiy 
(usu. a single edifice without partitions, while tern- 
plum is a larger structure): Mitiervae: acdl^ sa- 
eras incendere : in aede soiiare (of poeina), to be 
recited in the temple, H. : vacua Roman is vati- 
bu?, i. c. the Library in the Palatine Temple of 
Apollo, H. — E s p., a private chape/, sanctuary in a 
dwelling : decora, U,^Sing., a room, aparintent, 
Cu. — Plur., a dwelling for men, house, /iubitatiofi •: 
mntrona in aedibua,T.: regiae: ex aedibiia Ce- 
tbegi alqd ferre: dorous salutantnm totis vomit 
aedibus undaro, i. e. from all paiis, Y. : ciivae 
aedes, tlte vaulted mansion^ Y. — ^Poe t, the cdls lot 

aedltlmiia (-tuiniia), adj., old for aedituus. 

aodltona, 1, m. [aedes +2 TV-], a custodian of 
a temple, sacristan, C. : quails Aedituos babeat 
virtus, i. e. poets, H. 

Aegaeua, adj., Aegean: mare, aequor, the 
Aegean sea, Grecian archipelago, V., 0. — ^Aa subst. 
»k, tlie Aegectn sea, 

aeger, gra, gnun, adj., unwell, ill, sick, diseased, 
suffering, feeble: uxor, T. : homines morbo: aegro 
corpore esse : volneribtis, K. : pedibus, S. : anhe- 
litus, sliortness of breath, V, : sues, V. : seges, V. 
— As subst., a sick person: aegro adhibcre medici- 
nam: non acgris facultas quietis datur, C;«. — 
Troubled, dejected, diMcmpered, agitated: animus, 
S. : acgris animis leguti, i. e. dittsatisfed, L. : mor> 
tales, i. e. miseri, V. : animus avaritia, S. : ends, 
v.: aeger animi, despondent, L. — Of the sute, 
weak, frail, feeble : rei p. pars : acgri aliquid in re 
p., L. — Causing pain, unfortunate : amor, V. : 
luclus, 0. 

aegil^ idis, /., the shield of Jupiter, with the 
head of Medusa borne by Minerva, V., H. — At 
shidd, defence, 0. 

aegre, adv. with comp. aegrius, and tup, aeger. 
rime [aeger], /wtn/W/y, distressingly: audire, T.: 
aegrest, it is annoying, T. : ferre, to feel distr»s. — 
With dij^culty, hardly, scarcely: divelli: bellum 
sum! facile, aegerrime desinere, S. — With grief, 
rductantly, unwillingly: carere, to suffer for want 
of: baud aegre pati, without impatience, L : ha- 
ben (with a^. atul m/^J^^^ ^^ V^OOglC 

a«fr«too I 

••griioo^ — , — , er« [aeger], toftUmek: sol- 
licitiidine, Ta.— To grow vone^ be exatperaUd: 
violeiitia medendo, V. 

aegrimdnla, ae,/. [aeger], anxiefy^ iroMe, C, 

aegritudo, dinis,^. [aeger], sieknefi, grief ^ a/- 
fiidion^ ntelaneMg: in aninio: ira et aegritudo 
perinixta, S. : acHor : lenior. 

aegrotatld, 6nis,/. [acgroto], eickneUf disease: 
in corpore : animi, a morbid date, 

aegroto, &▼!, — , Are [aegrotns], to be rick, lan^ 
guitifi^pine: graviter: morbo, H. — Of cattle, U. — 
To BHjfer : animus aegrotat : animi yitio, H. 

aegrotUBp adj. faeger], nck^ dinated: corpus, 
H. : leo, H. — As 8ul>st.^ a uicipernn^ invalid: con- 
slUa aegrotis damus, T. : aegroto, dura anima est, 
spes esse dicitur : animus, T., C. ; res p. 

Aegyptiiifli adj,^ Egyptian, C, N. — Aa mbtt, 
an JSgyplian, Cs., C. 

a^noBp I, m., sr oZXtvoc, a dirge, O. 

aemnlatid, 5nis, jjf [aemulor], rivalry, emtda- 
Hon, competition : inter alquos, S. : gloriae, L. : 
honoris, Ta. : vitiosa. — Ptur., Jcalotuies, C. 

aemulator, dris, m. [aemulor], a xeaiom imita- 
tor, CAtoiiis. 

aemtdfitiUy lis, m., rivalry, jealowy^ Ta. — 
Fiur., Trt. 

aamulor, &tus, Ail faemulus], to rival, vie with, 
emulate, strive to exca: etus instituta : Agamem- 
nonem, N. : studio, L. : virtutes, Ta. — To envy, be 
jealous of: iis qui, etc. : mecum, L. : inter se, Ta. 

aemnlnfl, adj, [2 IC-, AIC-^, striving eametHy 
after, emulating, rivalling, vytng witli, emuhuit: 
laudls : studiorum : itinerum Berculis, L. — En- 
vious, jealom, grudging, malicious : Triton, V. — 
Aawubst.,a rival: alqm tamquam aemulum remo- 
vere. — Of things, Availing, comparable, similar: 
tibia tubae, H. : Carthago inperi Romani, S. 

▲eniiafli affi- [Aeneas], of Aeneas, V., 0. 

aenetta (alien-), atff. [aes], of copper, of bromae: 
galea : aeneus ut stes, i. e. in a statue, H. : prolef>, 
the age of brass, 0. : hie mnrus aOneus esto, a bul- 
vark (of character), H. 

aenigma, atis, n., =r alvtyita, a figure, allegory, 

aenlpes (ahen-), edis, adj. [aSnus+pes], 
bronse-footed, 0. . 

aenus (ahen-), ac{f. [aes], of copper, of bronze: 
thorax, V. : lux, lustre, V. — As suM. n,, a brazen 
vessd, kettle: Tyrium, a dye-kettle, 0. — Fhir., for 
warming water, V. — Strong, firm: manus, H. 

Aeolioa, acH, X Of Aeolus, the god of the 
winds: venti, To. : viigo, i. e. Ame or Canaee,^^ 

2. Of the Aedians: pueUa, i.«. 8t^p^9, H.: Iwra, 
0. : plectniiD^ Pr. % 

aequabillBp e, adj. with eomp, [aequo], li)^, 
simitar, eqttal, uniform: ins: praedae partitfo: 
satio. — Consistent, equable^ constant, unvarying : 
nihil ea iurisdictiun^aequabilius: fortuna, without 
vicissitude : pulveris vis, permanent, S. : fama, S.— 
Of %iy\t, sustained: orationis genus. 

aequabUitiflt fttts, /. [ aequabilis], equalUy, 
uniformity, evenness: motHs : yitae. — r ig., equity, 
impartiality : decemendi : iuris. — Of stjie, ii»£- 
formity: orationis. 

aeqaabiliter, adv, with comp. [ aequalnlis ], 
equally: praedam dispertire: frumentum emere ab 
civitatibus. — Indiseriminatelu : in rem p., in priva- 
tos . . . inrucbat — Uniforrmy, unvaryingly: mare 
conglobatar : omnes eitint eiiis modi : aequabilius 
res humanae se liabcrent, S. 

aeqnaeTOfl^ adJ, [aequus + aevum], of equal 
age : rex, V. 

aequalla, e, ot^'. with eomp, [aequo], equal, like, 
even, on apar: tirtntes inter se: els genus, elo- 
quentia, aetas aequalin, S. — Of the same age, equal- 
ly old: chorus aequalis Dryadum, V. — As subst., 
a contemporary, fellow : aequali suo inservire, T. : 
dilexi senen>, ut aequalem : Aristides Themistocli 
(jgen.), N. — IJving at the same time, contemporary, 
coeval, and fiiAs/., a contemporary: Ennio : tempo- 
ribus illis scriptor, L. — Coeval, eoextstcfU : benevo- 
lentia ipsius aequalis aetati, as old as hitnself: 
urbis mortal! oorporl, lasting only as long as, L. : 
aeqiuili tecum pubesoeret aevo, V. — Uniform^ 
level, even, steady : loca, S. : terra ab omiii parte, 
0. : aequali ictu freta scindere, 0. : sonitus . . . 
aequalior accidens auiibus, L. : nil aeqoale homini 
f uit IIU, no consistency, H. 

aequalitaai fttis,/. [aequaKs], equality^ sani- 
larity, likeness: fimtema: vesXtsu^^ Equality of 
civil rights, Ta. 

^ aaaualiter, adv, with eomp. [aequalis], evenly^ 
equably: dealivis, uniformly, Cs. : ingrediens : ster- 
nere undam, O.^^Equally, equitably : distribuere : 
aequalius duci parebant, Ta. 
\ aeqtianlmltaai &tis, /. [ aequus + animus ], 
gtstpd-will, kindness, T. 

aeqnatiio, onis,/. [aequo], an equal distribu- 
tion, community : bonorum: iuris, L. 

aequatofl, adj. [ P. of aequo], letfei, levelled, 
even : agri planities : (mensam) tersere, O. : aequa- 
tis procedere velis, with even sails, i. e. before the 
wind, y. : aequatis rostris, side by side, V. 

aaqtia, eidv, with eomp. and sup. [aequus], 
equally, in like manner, just as, in an equal degree^ 
to the same extent: Utin omnes eadem aeque sto- 
deant, T. : honore non aeque omiura mnt; aequo 

Digitized by VjOOQ IC 

«eqqiU|nltafl I 

k(]gae, Cs. : Dovi aeqae omnia iecum, T. : jiiai 
i^ue amiooa et iiosniet ipsos diligamus, our 
frietidM ag outtdveB : quod . . . aeque neglectnm 
poena eenibusque nocebit, H. : id quod Aeque 
pauperibud prodest, locupletibus aeque, H. — Aeque 
... ac, at . . . cu / as, as much as : hebes aeque 
ac pecus, Att ap. G. : iiumquam aeque ae modo, 
never so rntich as of late, T. : qui illia aeque ^c tu 
ipse gaudei-et: iumenta aeque nitiila, ac si, etc., 
«i jusi as good amditioit, N. — Aeque . . . quaro, 
as ... as^ as well . . . as: optatum aeque, quam 
ut, etc, a* aecffaable as, etc., L; : Expalluit aeque 
quam puer ipse deus, 0. — Kllipt. : nihil est 
aeque qnod faeiam lubena, jo ^uerffiUy, T. : qui- 
bi» noB aeque eat cognitus, not so well knoion : Ca- 
milliia aeqoe procpero eventu pngnat, L. — Juttly, 
eqailably: lex aequissiroe acripta: societatem 
aeque tueiuB : ferro qoam fame aequius perituros, 
hater, ^ 
aeq[aililMita% itia,/. [aeqnuflH- libra], eqm- 


e, adj. [aequinootium], egut- 
caeli furor, CL 

aeqoittciotinm, l, fi. [aequus+nox], Uu equi- 
nn : dies aeqainoctii : Temun, L. 

aeqnlpero, &vi, atua, ftre [aequus+par], to 
compare, liken : cum fratre gloriam : lovis equie 
dictatorera, L. — To equal, come up to, rival: alqm 
bbore, X. : arbem dignitate, N. : voce magiatrum, 

aequltaBt atls, /. [aequus], uni/ormiti/, even,- 
ness ; with auimi, calmness, repose, equability, equate 
imily: animi in morte, calmness: iiovi moderatio- 
nem anlmi tai et aequitatem : ut animi aequitate 
piebem oontlneant, Cs. : raira populi R,, itidijer- 
enee. — Equality, equal Hghts : iniquissima. — Equi- 
ty^ faimess, fiMmanSly, kindness: pro aequitate 
contra iua dicere: belli, in war: iustitia et aequi- 
tas, N. : aeqiutate rem p. curare, moderation, S. : 
defensioiiia : oondidonum, Cs. 

aeiiac^ Asi, Uua, &re [aequus], to make equal, 
equalise : auaa opea cum potentisaimia aequari,C8. : 
niimeram (corponim) cum naviboa, V. : fortunam 
antroia, L. : teeta caelo, fxuse, V. : illi . . . amorem, 
reiumM equal tote, V. : imperium terris, animos 
Olnnpo, extend, V. : aolo aequandae aunt dictatu- 
rae, ^balUked, L. : nocii ludum, i. e. play all night, 
V. : Ibant aequati numero, i. e. kept step to the 
*ong^ V. : aequato omnium peiieulo, Cs. : aequato 
If arte, L. : ear noii omnia aequantur f l e. equally 
vested M the two parties, L. : eaelo te iaudi^Mia, 
raise, V. : laborem Partibua iustis (abL), tUstribute 
eqnaUjh ^- - focdera cum rifpdia aequata Sabinis, 
L e. made on eqwd termsif U« — 7b place oh an 
equality wiSK eompare: scelera cum aliis. — Of 
pisLcea^ to make lafk,e9feii, smooth: UM9am,Ca.: area 

aequanda eyiindro, V. : pumice omnia, Ct : ae!em, 
i. e. make as long as the enemy\ L. : nee tamen 
aequari frontes poterant, L. — To become equal, 
equal, eome up to, attain, reach: illis se: caelum, 
to reach, O. : cum sulooa aeqnant sata, i. e. p-ow 
as high as the ruhes, V. : facta dictis, i. e. speak 
worthily of the achievements, L. : lacrimis laborer, 
lament adequately, Y. : regum opea animis, i. e. 
rival by his spirit, V. : duoem passibus, keep pace 
wUh, V. : sagitta aequana ventos, as swift as the 
winds, V. : Yellera nebulaa aequantia, i. e. as fine 
as miU, 0. : munia oomparis, i. e. draw even with 

aequor, oris, n. [aeqUus^, an even surface^ level : 
catiiporam aequora : campi, V. : Libyci aequoris 
harcnae, V. — In ending a lonjt poem : inmensum 
spatiis confecimus aequor, V. — Esp., t/ie sea, 
ocean: Aegaeum, 0. : ingeus, H. : saeva aequora, 
v. : aequora cingentia terras, O. : vastum maris, 
v.: teilus et aequora ponti, V. — Poet., of the 
l%ber: sternere aequor aquis, smooth the turf ace 
teith his waters, V. * 

aequoreui^ adj. [aequor], of the sea, marine: 
rex, Nqahme, 0. : Britanni, islanders, O. : genua, 

aequnin, I, n., a plain, level: in aequo campi, 
iM-^Fairness, Justice: utiUtas iusti prope mater et 
acqui, 11. : eas (iniurias) gi«vias aequo habere, to 
fed too deeply, 8. : potua lai'gius aequo, H. : aequo 
violentior, O. 

aeqttvui, adj. with comp. and sttp. [2 IG-, AIC-], 
even, plain, level, Jlat: locus: acquiore loco consti* 
terat, Cs. : campus, V. — Equal : ex provinclA 
aequam partem sumere: scquitur non pnssibua 
aequis, V. : Abietibns iuvenes acqui, as tall as, V. 
— Even with, on a Uvd with: eive loquitur ex in- 
feriore loeo, sive ex aequo, i. e. an the floor of the 
Senate: pede congredi aequo, i. efface to face, Y, 
— Favo§xtble, advantageous: locus ad dimicnnduro, 
Ca.: locus sui8,N.: temfMB.'^J*<avorable,fiiefidly, 
kind, humane: nobis: pun- is RiuxtmiB, propitious, 
H. : teroplum non aequae Palladis, ttnpropitious, 
V. : a6r non aequus, unwholesome, V. : non aequa 
fata, hard, O. : aequi iniquique, /HrndSr andfoeg^ 
L. — Eqtuil, proportionate, like: utiiiam esaet mihi 
pars aequa amoria tecum, i. e. that I had a fair 
returfi, T. : aequJi manu disoedere, after a drawn 
battle, SL : aequo Marte pugnare, indecisive, h. : ' 
aequura volnus utrique dedit, 0.— Of persona, 
fair, equitable, impartial : praetor: aequissiroua 
itidex.--Of thlnf^f emitabU, reasonable,fair, lumor- 
able: postulatio : id, quod aequisaimum est^ ut, 
et&: quae Uboram aeire acqmim est adulescen- 
tem, T. : aicnt aequHm est, dicamus, etc : ex aequo 
et bono iure rem iudieari oportere, equitably aud 
kindly: fit reus OMgta ox aequo et bono, quam ex 
iure gentium, S. : durus eat praeter aeouomqne 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



et bonaro, exceitMy, T. : id non fieri ex aequo et 
bono, in a spirit of moderation^ T. : qui neque ins 
neque boiium ntque aequom sciunti /mm no aenm 
of right or rtaton^ T. : istuc aequi bouique facio, 
T. : si tu aUquam partem aequi bouique dixeris, 
if tfou propose an^Mng reammable^ T. : auimus 
nieus totum istuo aequi boni facit, i. e. i» content 
with : * melius aequius,* i. e. quid melius et aequius 
sit iudicatur. — Equable^ calm^ composed^ tranquil: 
Borti pater aequus utriqiie est, V. : oculis aspicere 
aequis, V. : auimus : Aequam Scrrare mentero, 
H. : aequo animo, wiih equanimity^ patietUfy, ealm- 
///, toifh indifference : alqd ferre aequo animo : emo- 
ri : servitutem tolerai-e, S. : alqd uuimo aequiore 
ferre : animo aequissimo nummos adfert : aequis- 
simis animis : audite meutibua aequis, impartial' 

aer, fteris^ aec. Sera, m., = drip^ the air, atmoB" 

pftare, skyy esp. 1M lower air: nudus in aere, in the 

open air : aera vincei^ summum arboris, i. e. t/ie 

eummit, V. — A mietf vapor: densus, H. : obscurus, 

♦V. — Thetoeather: crassus: purus. 

aeraria, ae,/. [aerarius], a mine. 

aerarium, i, n. [ aerarius ], part of the temple 
of Saturn at Rome^ in which the pubUe treaenre 
wa* kept, the treasury: referre (pceuniam) in aera- 
rium : pecunia data tibi ex aerario. — ^Hcuce, the 
public Ireaeureyjinaneee : cum effudisset aerarium : 
commune, N. : pecunia utl ex aerario, Cs. : ratio- 
nes ad aerarium referre, to render an account to 
the treasury, — Here tlie public arcliives and the 
standards were Icept: tabulae testimenti . . . ut 
in aerario ponerentur, Cs. : signa ex aerario 
prompta, L. : aerarium sanctins, a fund reserved 
for extreme public necessity^ Cs., C. : privatum, a 
special fund, ^,: militare, Ta. 

1. aerarlUBp aiff, [ aes j, of copper, of bronxe, 
made of copper ; lience, of copper money : fabula, 
a twopenny story, — Of mines : stmcturae, Cs. — 
Of money ^ pecuniary : ratio, the inite of exchange, 
current value of coin, — Of tine public treasury : 
tribuni, in charge of diebursements, 

2. aerariuBp I, m., a resident who pays a poll- 
tax, but cannot vote nor hold office. The censors 
could degrade citizens to this class ; hence, aern- 
rium alqm faoere, L. : alqm in aerariis relinquere : 
qui te ex aerariis exemit. 

aeratii% adj, [aes], </ bronze: cuspis, 0. — 
jntled with brome: lecti, Jiaving bronze feet: 
naris, with a bronze beak, Cs. : acies, in armor, V. 
: — Supplied with money^ lieh (once) : tribuni. 

aereuBp adj. [aes], of copper, of bronze: signa, 
L. : clipeus, Cu. : vectes, V. : clipeua, V. : puppis, 
1. e. vcith bronze beak, V. 

aerifer, fera, fenim, adj., bearing bronze, i. e. 
carrying cymbals {once): manus,0. 


aerlpSa, edis, adj» [aes +pea], with feet 
bronze: cenra,V.: tauri, 0. 

aeritis (quadrisjl.) or aerefUi, adJ,, pertaining 
to the air, aerial: swie?, i. e. tfu clouds, V. : vola- 
tUs avium : cursus, through the air, 0. : aerias ten- 
tasse domos, tfte heavens, H. : met, i. e. gathered 
from dew,y, — JUsing aloft, aerial, lofty, high: 
Alpes, v., 0. : Phaeacum arces, i. e. i/u mountain 
topSfV.: quercuSjV. : cupressus, Ct. 

aerugo, inis,/. [aes], rust of copper, verdigris, 
-Ruety gold,lM.- 

-P o e t., a corroding passion : 
auimos aerugo Cum imbuerit^ 

mera, etivy] H. 
avarice, H. 

aerumna, ae,/. [of. Ira], toil, hardship, distress^ 
trouble, tribiUation: alqm expedii*e his aerumn^, 
T. : rem p. servare aerumna : multae, U. : mors 
aerumnarum requies, S. 

aenunnosim, aeff. with sup, full of trouble, 
miserable, wretcfied, distressed: salum: pater: fe- 
lix et aerumnosus : aerumnosissima mulier. 

aeSi aeris, n., crude metal, Ixise metal^ copper : 
uU aere pro nummo, Cs. : aeris metalla, V. — 
Hence, bronze, an alloy of copper and tin: ex aere 
statua. — As symbol of indomitable courage: aes 
triplex Circa pectus, U. ; of durability : monumen- 
tum aere percnnius, H. : quae (acta) ille in aes 
incidit, i. e. engraved on a copper tablet for deposit 
in the aerarium: in aere incidere: oera legum, 
i. e. t<tblets inscribed with the laws. — Flur., teorks 
of art in bronze, bronzes : grata aera, H. : aera 
voltum simulantia, a bust, H* : aere ciere viros, a 
trumpet, V. : aeris cornua flexi, 0. — Hur., cymbals^ 
H. : aei-a micantia cerno, i. e. arms of bronze, V. : 
spumns sails aere ruebant, with the prow, V. : in- 
quinavit aere tempus aureum, 1. e. degeneracy, H. : 
aes exigitur, i. e. money, H. : mcret aera, earns 
money, H. : gravis aere dextra, V. : danda aera 
militibus, L. : octonis refercntes Idibus aera, i. e. 
carrying the teacliei'^sfees, IT. — ^Esp. in the plu-ases, 
aes alienum, another's money^ i. e. debt : aes alie- 
num suscipere amicorum, assttme: in aere alieno 
esse: conflnre, S. : aere alieno premi, Cs.: di»9oI- 
vere, discharge: solvere, S.: te aere alieno libe- 
rare : ex aere alieno laborare, to be oppressed by 
debt, Cs. : nexus 6b aes alienum, bound for debt, L. 
— Henco, libr&que et aere liberatus, released from 
the debior^s bond, L. — Aes mutuum reddere, bor- 
rowed money, S. — ^Aes suum, one^s own money ; meo 
sum pauper in aere, I. e. I am poor, but not in d^t, 
H. — ^Fi g. (colloq.) : te in meo aere es^e, i. e. at my 
service. — The ^mit of the coin standard (cf . as) : 
aes grave, the old heavy money, a pound of copper : 
denis roillibus aeris gravis reos condemnat, L. — 
And aes aloue and in the gen. sing, (cf assium) : 
aeris miliens, tridens, C, L.— Fig., wages earned: 
antma aera habes, L. ; hence, military service : 
istiuB iiera ilia Vetera, < 

Digitized by ^ 





UBflonlitmii, I. n. [aesculus], afareU o/oaka, 

aesonleofli adj. [mscuIus], of thA oak: frona, 

aeflcnlim, I, /., the JtaUan oak ( with edible 
leoms): niaxuma,y.: rigida, H. 

Aaaopinfli adj. [Aesopus], Aaopian: fibulae, 
likt Aem>p\ Ph. 

aestafli &ti8>/.. summer : aestate ineunte : ini- 
ti, Cs. : media, midsummer: summa, the height of 
ttmuner: aestatm extretniim, S. — Me ton., ine 
mmmerair: liquida, V. — Summer heat: aestatem 
ptti, S. : ignea, H. 

aestiliBr, era, eram, atff.^ heat-bringing^ eaudng 
hat: canb, V. 

aesttmabili% e, adj. [aestimo], tBorthg of ai- 

aestimatio, onis,/. [aestimo], the determina- 
tim of value, value, valuation^ appraiaement : aeiiti- 
Dutione factft, Cs. : potestas aestimationia haben- 
dte : f nimenti, the determination of a rate of duty : 
ent Atheuis quasi poenae aestimatio, i. e. a com- 
mutation. — Esp., in law, litis or litiura aestima- 
iio, a valuation of tine matter in dispute, assessment 
of damages^ lex de inultarum aestimatione, t/ie 
cottunutaiion offiius in kind, L. : posBessionum et 
lenim, i. e. an appraisement of real and personal 
otatc Cs. : praeditt in aestimationem accipere, to 
eteept at the appivisement : aestimationea Tendere, 
L e. property received at a Itigh appraisement : 
lestinMiioiiera accipcre, to suffer injury (by taking 
piopcrtjr at too higli a valuation). — ^Fi g., a valu- 
ation, estimation: lionoris, L. : necta, Tn. : propria 
Tirtutis, intrinsic worth. — Esteem: aestimatione 

aeatfmator, Oris, m. [aestlmol one who values, 
on appraiser: fnimenti. — Otie who esteems: sui, 
Ca. : incantior fidei, L. 

aastimo (older aestumo), &vi, fitus, fire, to 
determine the value of, estimate, value, rate, ap- 
praise: argentam: quanti haec signa aestimen- 
tur¥: mandpia tanto pluris, L. : tritici modios sin- 
gnWis temis denariis: haec aestimate pecunia, 
aihna/e in money: a liquid tenuissime, at t/ie loweet 
fywe: sestertitim ad tridens litem: Catoni se- 
ttertium oeto milibus lis aestiroatA est, damages 
ere oMeessed against: ea lis L. talentis aestimata 
est, X. : arbitri, qui litem aestument, Cs. — In 
criminal law: litem aestimare, to assess a penalty: 
in litibns aesttmandis: de pecuniis repetundis 
litem; also, /o commute a fine: nt lis haec capitis 
ae^timtretur, thai this eapital charge be commuted : 
Kte« maiestatis. — Fig., to estimate, value, rate, 
weipk, hold, esteem : expendunt et aestimant volnp- 
tates, they weigh and rate their pleasures : sicut 
tgo existimo, according to my estimate^ S. : Volgus 

ex Teritate panoa aestimant, value according to 
trutii: aliqnem ex artificio comico, according to 
his art as a comedian: amidtias non ex re, sed ex 
commodo, S. : ▼irtutem annis, according to age, H. : 
aliqnid per ae, according to its own importance, L. : 
aliquoa pro sociis, non pro hostibus, to regard as, 
Cu. : quanti est aestimanda virtus ? valued: mag- 
ni pecuuiam, atta^ great value to : alqd parvi, L. : 
alqd minoris, N. : maximi alqd: sapientiam non 
magno : aestimare aliquid vlti, as dear as life, 
Cu. : ilU multo gravius, Cs. : levins tempestates, 
Cs.: iuste aliquem, Cu. 

aaaiiwa,, Omm, n. [aestivns; so. casira], a 
summer camp, summer resort : praetoris, a pleasure 
camp. — M e to n., time spent in a summer camp, a 
campaign : aestivofum tenipus, season for military 
operations, S. — (8c. loca X summer pastures for 
cattle, — Poet: morbi corripiunt tpta aestiva, 
whole pastures, i. e.Jloeks, V. 

aestivtis, adj, [aestas], of stmimer, as in sum- 
me7;9Hmmer-iike, summer: tempus, Ob. : dies: sol, 
V. : aura, H. : umbra, 0. : per aentlvos saltOs, 
sutnmer pastures, L. : aves, summer biixls, L. — Ad- 
verb. : aestivum tonat, lu. 

aestaarium, T, n. [aestus], a tract overfowed 
at high tide, salt marsh : itinera coucisa aestuariiSi 
Cs. — An inlet oftlie sea, Cs. — A bay,firtlt,, Ta. 

aeatuo, &vl, Atus, ftre [aestusl, of 6i*e, to rage, 
butti : Aestnat ignis, V. — To he warm, be hot, 
bum, glow : ager aestuat herbif, V. : erudirc iu- 
ventutem algendo, nestuaudo : sub pondcre, 0. — 
Of the sea, to i-ise in waves, surge: Maura semper 
unda, H. : gurges, seetlus, V. ; cf. nebulft specus, 
i. e. smokes, V. — To undulate, swell, be tasted, luave : 
in os8ibus umor, Y. — F i g., of passion, to burn, be 
excited, be in/amed: aestuare illi, qui dc<ierant 
pecuiiiam : quae 'cum aestuans agitnret, S. : in 
corde pudor, V. : rex in ill& Aestuat, /or her, O.— 
7b waver, vacillate, hesitate, be in doubt : dubita> 
tione : Aestuat et vitae disconvenit, U. 

aestiioae^ adv. with comp. [acstuosus], ^?oi0- 
inglyt hotly : inarsit aestuosius, 11. 

aestuosaa, adj, [aestus], burning hot, glowing: 
via : Syrtes, H. — In violent ebullitiun : f reta, il. 

aeatua, Qs, m. [AID-], an agitation, glow, heat, 
rage of fire: furit aestus ad auras, V. : quia oleam 
momorderit aestus, H. : labore et aestu languidi, 
S. : ad aestQs vitandos aedificarc, Cs. : Aestibus 
fnediis, in midday heat, V. : Caniculae, H. : side- 
reu.««, 0. : ulceris aestw, fever: aegri aestu febri- 
que iactantur. — Poet, summer: medio in aestu, 
0. — Of the sea, a /leaving, swell, surge : f ervtt 
aestu pelagus ; cf. expultant aestu latices, boil up, 
V. : aeqiioris, breakers, V. : ingreditur f erven tes 
aestibus undas, O. — 7%c waves, billows, sea : del- 
phines aestum secabant V.: iwiritiij^eftTf^tQs' 



maximos in ooeano effioere, tide$: ininueiit^ aesto, 
at low tick, Ca. — F i g. : qnantos aestiks habet ratio 
coiDitiorum, tidet o/paation: dTUis belli aeatus, 
H. : qua9i aeatua iDgeni. — Irretolutiony unteriain' 
ty^ hmtation: qui tibi aestus, qui error: amor 
irarum fluctuat aeatu, V. : aestOs graves, H. 

aetas, iitis {gen, phtr. -turn ; sometimes -tiam, 
L.),/. [for older ae vitas], the life ofman^ age^ life' 
time^ yeam: amicitia cum aetate adcrevit, T. : acta 
netaa hoiieste: expecteraus Tartessiorura regis 
aetatem, i.e. « life at hiig: satis aetatis habere, 
to be old enough : aetatis quod reliquum est nieae, 
tJie reti of my life: vix ullum diaeriroen aetatis, 
L. : tertia, i. e. century^ O.-^Age, time of life: dum 
aetas prohibebit (sc. te scire), T.: ab ineunto 
aetate, /ro»i Am entrance ixto'life: prima, MtVii- 
hood: puerilis, Cs.: aetatis flos, yoitsthful vigor: 
puius aetas a seuatorio gradu longe abesset, i. e. 
youth: propter aetatem eius, Cs. : qui aliquid 
aetatis babebant, i. e. t/ie yoiith : quarta, ue, the 
fourth yeary V. : rcspice aetatem tuam (i. e. se- 
iiectutem), T. : lam adfectiis aetate : xnorbo atque 
aetate oonfectus, S. : exacta aetate, t» old age, 
L. : aetatis excusatio, plea of age^ Cs. : id aeta- 
tis duo filii, of HuU age: cum id aetatis filio: 
cum illud esset aetatis: ad hoc aetatis a pneritia, 
8. — Of plants : adolescit frondibus aetas, V. — Of 
slieep : par aetas, haedi, 0. — M c t o n., a Rpace of 
time, age, period, generation, time: heroicae aeta- 
tes: aetas succedit aetati: nee ulla umquam 
aetas : aetatis suae primi, N. : Veniet lustris la- 
bentibus aetas, cum, etc., Y. : prior, 0. : crastina, 
the future, H.-— -Of tlte four ogee of the vwld (the 
golden age, silver age, etc.), 0. — litne, the^ight of 
time, advancing age: te aetas mitigabit: fugerit 
invida aetas, H. : omnia fert aetas, V. — Men of an 
age: cum vestrft etiam aetate, toUh young men: 
V09, acrior aetas, O iuvencs, 0. : militaris fere 
aetas omnis, L. — The age, men of the age: nos 
dura Aetas, H.: Inventum omnis quern credidit 
actus, etc., V. — ^In aec. of time : me aetatem censes 
velle, etc», forever f T. : an abii| iam a milite? 
lam duduni, aetatem, an age, T. 

aetatnla, ae,/. dim* [aetas], a tender age, 

aeternltaa, fttis,/. [aeternus], eternity, endlene- 
ne», immortality: tempiis, pars aetemitatis: ani- 
morum. — Fig., immortality, enduring renown: 
mibi aeternitatem donare : ad raemoriam aetemi- 
tatis, for perpetual remembrance, 

aetemo, — , — , &re [aeternus], to perpetuate, 
immortalize: virtutes in aevom, H. 

aetemum, tubst, and adv., see aeternus. 

aetemna, adj, [ for • aevitemus ], of an age, 
lasting, enduring, permanent, endlese: inter nos 
gratia, T. : hostes, L. : sollicitudo, S. : vincula : 
audaciae monumentum: ignis, the veekdfire, — Of , 

aU time, everhtting, eternal, petpdued, inunoi^Skl: 

deus: rerum Potesti.s, Y.: meutes: supplieia: 
ignes^ i. e. the heavenly bediee, Y. : puer, Baeehtu, 
0. : Te ex aeterno patientem mortis efficere,/>-«» 
iiivnorial make morttd, 0. : urbs, i. e. Rome, Tb. 
— Neut. as eubet., perpetuity : urbs in aetemum 
condita, L. — Adverb, : aetomum salve, forever^ 
V. : vivere, 0. : latrans, perpetually, Y. : servire, 
H. : aetemo, 0. 

aether, ens, m., = al^p, the upper air, sky, 
firmament: rex aetheris luppiter.Y.: liquidus, H.: 
mantis ad aetbera tollens, 0. : aethera recludam, 
Juavenly thingtt, 0. : fama super aethera notus, V, 
— Air, atmoepfiere : liquidum trans aethera vectus, 
Y. : gelidus, Y. : aethere in alto (opp. the lower 
world), Y. — P e r s o n., Heaven, i. e. Jupiter : pater 
omnipotens Aether, Y. 

aethexitia, adj,, s= ai^ipioc, of the upper air, 
Juavetdy, ethereal, cdeetial: post ignem aetberia 
domo Subductum, H. : arces, 0. : aura, Y. : setnine 
ab aetberio (equi^ ofceUetieil breed, Y. : tumultus, 
a tliunderttorm, O. 

Aethlopa, opis, m,, = AlBio^l (bumt-face), an 
Ethiopian, negro : stipes, a blockhead of a negro. 
— Aaj., EthiojHon : lacfts (plur\ 0. 

aetbra, ae,/., the ether, sky, air: Sliderea, Y. 

aevitaa, atis,/. [aevnm], old for aetas, a^, 
time of life, XII Tabb. ap. C. 

aeTum or (older) aevom, I, n,,^edilltr, never- 
ending time, eternity: aetemum, 0. : in aevum,/<!>r 
all time, H. — £ s p. , period of life, lifftime, life, age : 
in armis ngere : in silvis exigere, Y. : extentutn, 
proloftged, H. : natura aevi brevis, S. : meum, m^ 
age, H. : aevo apta, things suitable to tfteir yearx, 
U. : maximus aevo (i. e. natu), 0. : flos aevi, the 
bloom of life, O, : aequale tecum aevum, Y. : oc- 
ciilto arbor aevo, i. e, vith no signs of age, H. — Old 
age: aevo confectus, Y. : annis aevoque soluti, O. 
— Age, generation, period : Livi scriptoria, H. : 
venturi inscius aevi, the future, Y.: in omne no- 
bilis aevum, H. : durare in hoc aevi, to our own 
times, 0. — The age, men of the age: veniens, pos- 
ierity, H. — Time: aevi vetustas, Y. : vitiaia den- 
tibus aevi omnia, 0. 

Afar, Afra, Afruro, adj., African, — As tuhsi.y 
m,, an African : dints, i. e. Hannibal, H. : te Af ris 
praefioere: discincti, Y. 

aff-k see adf-. afore, aforem, see absum. 

Africa, ae,/. [a Carthaginian word], Libf/a, the 
Carthaginian territory, C, S. ; the province of 
AfHca, C. — Africa (the continent), S. 

Afrioanu% adj. [Africa], of Africa, African : 
bellnm : possessiones, N. — Flur.f. as srubsL, arum 
(sc. ferae), pantlters, L. 


ctkse, I e./rom tke mnUAwmtr H. — Ab wbit,^ m, 
{m Tentnsj^ ih* mmikweU wind, V., H. 
mf^ifld, onifl, m^ a driver^ hottler, L., Cu. — A 

age, agite^ imper. of ago, freq. as intenj.^ eome^ 
goto ; see ago. 

agellQlus, I, m. <&n. [agellua], a very tmall 
JuUi, Ci. 

ftCftl^"^ I» m..dim. [ager], a imatf eite^«^ little 
JSdd: Ageili pauluin, T. : agelli stngulorum. 

agema, atts, n., ^ aytifta^ thejlawer of the (Ma- 
oedoniaii) oava/ry,L.,Gu. 

Agenor, oris, m., a X*tii^ of Pkoenieia : Ageno- 
m wvh^ i. e. Carthage^ V. — Ageuore natus, L e. 

aganfl^ entis, 04^. [P^ of ago], ejfedtine^ power- 
Jul: imagmefl. 

mger, gri, m,, prodvetwe Icmd^ afidd^farm^ te- 
lete^ arable land, pasiure : agniia mercari, T. : fer- 
tili9, fnictuosaa : agri solum, tke hare ground^ Gs. : 
agros findere aareulo, H. : conserere, V. : agri ter- 
minoa, of an ettate, H. : situs agri, ofthefarm^ H. 
^A territory, dittritt, domain: Hirptoua: Helve- 
tin?, Ca. : his ciritaa data agerqae, L. : Apollinis, 
tke domain of ApoUefe temple, V. — E s p. : nger 
Bomanua, tJie Roman poueetione in land: publicus, 
ptMic domain: privatoa a^roa publicil pecunia 
coeroere, private eitaiee, — Tkejieldt, the open coun- 
try, the eountry: neque agri neque urbis odium, 
T.: homines ex agris ooncarrunt : per agros per- 
qoe viaa, 0. : domas qui prospicit agros, U. : mille 
pedea in fronte, treoentoa in agnim dare, i. e. m 
dtptk, B.^A plam, valley, ehampaiyn (opp. mon- 
ies) : campmtria, L. : montea agitiaque salutat, O. 

aggmno (ad-g-), — , — , ere, to groan at, lament 
Offer (poeL) : malis, O. 

aggar, ens, m. [ad4-GES-], a mam, hmp, eol- 
kctkm, pile : aggere paludem explere, Cs. : longias 
etat ag«;er petendus, Cs.: fossas aggere conplent, 
V.~^ heap ofrubbieh, pile ofatonm, bank, mound, 
dam, pier, iioode, wall, dike, mole, rampart : agge- 
ribus niveia iDformia terra, with emm^rifte, Y. : 
proelta mjaoent Aggeribua marorum, V. : moKri- 
qae aggere tecta, a etoekade, V. : aggeribua ruptis 
amnis exit, dSoma, V.; muniti a^jj^sre portOa, a 
hreabeater, O. : viae agger, a eawieway, V. — Poet : 
aggeres Alpini, 1. e. mtnmtainM, V.—A funeral pile, 
O.—A platform (for a speaker), 0. — In war, a 
nwmd erected before a betieyed city to eustain bat- 
ttriny cnginee: vinels ad oppidum actis, aggere 
iacto, Os. : aggerem iaeere, 8. : promorcre ad nr- 
bem, to bring near to ike city, L. ; usn. of wood ; 
bence, nt agger, tormenta flamroam coociperent, 
Cf. : aggerem ae Tineas incendium hausit, L. — 
H g. : eaaet agger oppttgntndae Italiae, a rampart 

\ agiUa 

for attacking, -^Freq. of motinds or terraces fn 
Rome, built for defeuoe, and afterwards used as 
promenadea, a boulevard, terrace: raaximaa (Ti&r- 
quinii): (Servios) aggere circumdat urbem, L.: 
Aggere in aprico spatiari, H« — A mound to protect 
a aamp: aegea aggere cingit, V. 

1. aggaro (ad-g-), gessi, gestus, ere, to bring 
tqf, carry, eonv^ to : adgeritur turonlo tellus, V. : 
quadmutea patriraonio, to keep adding. Ph. : pro- 
bra, Ta.: aggenintiir inaootibua periculoaa, Ta. 

2. aggero, avi, — , ire [ agger 1, to make a 
mound of, heap up, pile: Cadavera, V. ; Laurentis 
praemia pugnae^ V.— Fig., to pile up, inereaee, 
Btimulate: iras dictis, Y. — To fill with earth: spa<t 
tium, Cu. 

aggestna (ad-g-X Os, m., a bringing in, collect- 
ing : oopiarutti, Ta. : pabuli, Ta. 

age^omero (ad-g-), — , — , &re, to wind on, 
add by wiftding : ae lateri nostro, attach themsdvee, 
V. : cuneis se, throng to the battalions, V. 

ageJutiiid (ad-g-)t —> — 1 Are, to glue to, atick 
on, lig. : prooemium. 

aggraveaoo (adg-), — , — , ere, to inereaee in 
weigfU,grow violent: ne morbus adgravescat, T. 

aggraTO (ad^«), — , ntus, ftre, to tnake heavy, 
— F 1 g., to embarraee further, inereaee in oppree- 
mveneee : rea, L. : dolorem, Cu. : curam eurft, Pb. 

aggredior (ad-g-), gressus, l, dep, [ad+gra- 
dior], to approach: aliquo. — Esp., to approacJi, 
apply to, adareee: legates aggreditur, S. : iudicera, 
to iftjtuenee: mortalea pecunia, with bribee, S. : Ve- 
nerem dictis, to aeeoet, V. : astute, make advances, 
T. — 7\> go agamet^faU upon, attack, aeeault : eos 
impeditos, Cs. : milites, S. : bene comitatum : alqm 
ferro, O. : muram scalis, S. : comminus, 0. : ad- 
greasi inidunt vincula, attacking, Y. — Fig., to tet 
about, undertake, aeeume, begin, attempt, try : de 
qaibaa dicere adgrediar: avellere Palladium, Y. : 
oppidum oppagnare, Cs. : mollire iropetum, L. : ad 
crimen : ad pethionem oonsulatfls, to become a can- 
didate: ad faciendam iniuriam : ancipitem cau- 
sam : maiora, S. : alift vift, try another way, T. — 
lb lay daim to, teite (poet.) : magnos honores, Y. 

aggrago (ad-g-), avi, atus, kre, to add to a 
flock, bring together in a flock. — Fig., to atta<^ 
Join, indude: te in nostrum numerum, count you 
oneofue: se ad eorum amicitiam, Joyn«(f their al- 
liance, Cs. — To connect : filium ad patris interitum, 
i. e. to imolieate in, — To colleet, bring togdher, 
make one body: se: eodem naufragos. 

aggraaalo (adg-X Onis,/. [aggredior], an ao- 
eault ; fig.: prima, the introduction (to a speech). 

aggreaaa% R of aggredior. 

agfUa, e, adj. [1 AG-], nimble^ quick, agile, live- 


num, H.: Quae drcomyoliUs agilis tbjmftf H.: 
remud, 0. : rota, 0. 

agUitaii atU,/. [agilis], nimblmim, aHhUj^, 
quickMu: naTium, L.: roCanim, Cu.-— Fig.: nap 
tunie, a pliahU Umper, 

agitiblll^ e, adj. [aglto], mmhf moved, HgfU: 

■gititld, dnifl,/. fagito], numemeiU, motion, 
agiiaiiim : fluctaoin : leoticae, L. : linguae : armo- 
rum, \u — Fig.: mentis. -^ Pmtmt, proteaUion ; 
atudiorum : roagnarum rertioL 

■gfttitor, dri0, m. [acito], a driver: aaellif Y. : 
eqiiof um Achillifl, i. e. ekarioleer, V. — Eap., a eom- 
petUor in the eirene, C. 

aglte, imper.plw\ of ago. 

Agito, Avl, atnt, kre^/reg. [ago], t0 9eiin noUrU 
motion, drive onward, move-, impel, urge: (Harena) 
magna vi agitata, & : greges, dnve to paalure, Y, : 
equum, V. : iugales (dracoues), 0. : (trireniem) in 
portu agitari iubet, rowed aoout, N. — To hunt, 
cfiase, pursue: aquiln alias avis agi tans : dammas, 
O. : cenros in retia, 0. — F i g., to drive, urge for- 
ward, prene, support, innei on : agrarium legem : 
hoc uiium ogitaro, esse, etc., kem preming tfue one 
point: paoein an bellum, S. — 7b attend^ kem, ed- 
Arate : Dionysia, T. : festos dies. — 7b etmree, 
obey, carry out, exerciee: praeoepta parentis roei, 
S. : secreta consilia, L. — Of time, to pam, tpend yi- 
tarn sine cupiditate, 8. : apud aquam noctem, S. 
— Abeol., to live, abide, be: Varius atque incortus 
agitabat, B. : pro niuro dies noctlsque, remaitt, S. 
— To move to and fro, $tir, agitate, ehake, dieturb, 
to9$ : corpora htic et illuc, S. : hastam, braudieh, 
0. : scintilla agitata {vem\*'),f aimed, 0. : habenaa 
manibus, wield, 0. : caput, nod, 0. : mare ventoruro 
vi ngiiari : freta incipiant agitata tumesoere, Y. : 
Zephyris agitata Tempe, H. : agitata numina Tix)- 
iae, lotted on tbe sea, v. : agitantia f umos Nubila, 
toeeing up spray, 0. — F i g., to etir, route, agitaU, 
atimulate, excite, goad: hunc, T. : plebem, L. : mens 
agitat molem, antmatee, V. — To vex, disquiet, dis- 
turb, dlstrest : nationes : Furiis agitatus Orestes, 
V. : rebus agitatis, m timee of disorder : metu at- 
que libidiiie divorsus agitabatur, was distracted by, 
8. : te agitet cupido, H. : fidem aut gentis, to dis- 
turb the loyalty, etc., V. — 7b insult, ecoff, rail at, 
deride, revile: rem roilitarem: meafastidia verbis, 
H. : (poeinata) expertia frugis, H. : ea belle agita- 
ta ridentur, neatly mocked — 7b prosecute, occupy 
oneself with, engage in, keep going, stir : cuncta, 
ketp active, 8. : mutas ai-te», V. : iocos, 0. : eo modo 
agitabat, ut, etc., so conducted himself, S. : scaenis 
agitatus Orestes, i. e. represented, V. — To pursue, 
consider, deliberate on, meditate: secum multum, 
8. : haec mecum, H. : in animo bellum. Lb : agita- 
re coepit, si posset, etc., L. : ut mentc ogitaret, bel- 
lum renovare, N. — 7b discuss^ debate, sift, investi- 

gate: omtori omnia tnetata, agitata, t e. si/ppd^ 
discussed: omnia ex tabulis, by the aecounls: me- 
natus de seoessione plebis agitat, h. — Impers, : 
Romae de facto agitari, there were discussions, S. 

icemen, inis, n. [ago], tJuU which is driven, — > 
In gen., a multitude, throng, host, troop, crowd, 
number, band: perpetuum totius Italiae: ingens 
muHerum, L. : puerile, of boys, V. : Eumenidum 
agmina, V. : navium, a line of ships (for a break- 
irater), L. : gnuiifernm, ants, O. : agmina eervl 
fuga glomerant, V.: (stellanim) agmina, O. — 
E 8 p., an army on the march, column : inedium 
hostium, tlie centre, L. : novissimum hostium . . . 
nostrum primum, rear, van, Cs. : extremum, rear 
guard, Cs. : confertissimo agmine contendere, in 
dose array, Cs. : oertum agminis locum tenere, 
place in tlu column: transverso agmine, by a 
Jtank movement, h, : agmine tacito, i. e. without 
signals, L. : agmine quadrato accedere, tn solid 
column : quadrato agmine inoedere, tn a square, 
S. — An army, host, troops (cf. exercitus, acies) : in- 
stnicto agmine, L. : agmina curru Proterit, V. : 
hoiTentia pilis, H. : ooniurata undique pugnant 
Aginina, 0. : venti, velut agmine facto, as if for 
battle, V. : agmen ageiis, t/te naval line of battle^ 
v. : rudis agniinum, i. e. tn fwir, H. — A course, 
train, line, stream, succession : leni fluit agmine, 
V. : immensum aquarum, V. : agmine loiigo for* 
raicae, tn a long line, O. : agmine remorum oeleri, 
witJi a quick stroke of the oars, V. : extremae ag- 
mina CHudae, nwvements, V. : agmine certo, in a 
straight litie, V. — Of an array, a passage^ progress, 
mardi : de castris, de agminibus . . . dicere : id 
agmine, on the march, 8. : in agmine principes 
facti, to lead, 8. : educenda dictio est medium in 
agmen, before the public. 

agna, ac,/ [agnus], a ewe lamb, H., V., 0. 

Agnalia, ium, n,, see Agonalia. 

agnaaoor (ad-gn^), Uus, to be bom in addi- 
tion Q, e. after a father's will was made) : constat 
agnascendo rumpi testamenturo ; see aguatua. 

agnatio <adg-> dnis,/. [agnaaoor], consan- 
guinity on tfu father's side: iura agnationnm. 

1. agnatua, P. of agnascor. 

2. agnatua (ad-g-). I, m. [agnascor], a rdch 
tion on the father^s side, C, — Plur., chilaren born 
after the father has made Ids will, Ta. 

agmna, ac, /. [ agnus ], the flesh of a lamb^ 

agiiitio,5nis,/. [agnosco], a knowing, knowl- 
edge: animi. 

agnoaoo (ad«gn- or ad->n-X i^ovl, nitua, ere, 
to recognise, identify, make out : ilia reminii^^ndo: 
nomine audi to virum, L. : veterem araicum, V. : 
non agnoscendum os, O. : hominem, Pli. : Aupiati 
laudeSyjDratM appropriate to Augustus, H.: aocipiO/ 
Digitized by V^OOQIC 


Dosooqae deot, acce/d th$ omen^ and diieem the 
^d of ike jKN&) V. : adgnoecuut BpoHa inter se, 
I ^^ by the apoih tdeuiify tht dtad^ V . : Ipse cei'te 
agDCMcet, witf rteoyniu (the picture I drevr of 
hiro): rirtos cum siium lamen agnovit in alio, a/»- 
preciated, — To dedare^ rtcoffniu^ acJaunoledffe as 
on^sown: milii tantum Iribui quanlum nee agno- 
SCO neo poatnlo, admii at dm to me : queni ille 
Datum non agnorat, eU hu birth, N. : prolem, 0* : 
Bie dticem, L.-^i\i«. .* cuitia (Iovi«) oraculo ad- 
gooBcor, at /<M •on, Cu. — To aeknovMgB ae true^ 
neognite, ament to, approve : me non esse inopem : 
faeti gloriam : crimen. — Wilh ez, to acquire knowl- 
edge bjf^ know through : Deum ex operibua eiua : 
ignoeco ex me^from m^ own experience, — To tin- 
intafid^ mark, perceive tlie meamug of: verbum: 
eemiiam,V.: 8onitum,y. 

i^nfli I, m.y a lamb: villa abundat haedo 
t^o : ara avet spargier agno, H., V., 0. 

ago^ igl, ftctus (aU in/, pan. agier), ere [1 AG-], 
to put in motioHj move^ lead, drive, tend, coftduct : 
bos Romam actai, L. : capellas, V. : pecns visere 
monila, H. : ante se Thynm, N. : in exsiHani, L. : 
Iris nabibua acta, borne on, V. : alqm in crucem, to 
erueify: Iliom aget Fama, will carry, H. : quo 
liiac te agia t whither are you gotny ^ T. : ae pri- 
maa agebat, etrode in front, V. : capeilaa potum, 
y. — Pro V. : agas aaeiluin, i. e. if you canH afford 
oa oz, drive an au.-—'PaHt., to go, tnardi: quo 
muliitudo agebatnr, L. : citiua agi vellet agmen, 
mtfrcA on quicker, L. : raptim agininc aeto, L. — 
£b p^ to wive away, carry off, £eal, rob, plmtder : 
pecons pniedaa,S.; freq. wilb/e}T«,/o rob, plun- 
der: ferre agere plebem plebii^que rea, li.: rea 
sociorain fern agique vidit, L. — To cluuCf pursue^ 
hutt: aproB, V. : cervum, V. — Fig.: dum liaec 
criinina agam oatiatim, track out from houte to 
houae: ceteroB ruerero, agerero, T. : palanila Troaa, 
T. — To move, pren^ puih forward, advance, bring 
vp: multa undique portari atque agi, Ca. : vineis 
ad oppidnm actia, puehed forward, Ga. : moles, 
Oi. : cloaca maxima aub terram agenda, to be ear- 
tied under ground, L.: cuiiioulos ad aerarium, 
drive: per glaebas radici.bus aeiis, 0.: pluraa in 
cutem radices egerit, etruck deep root, 0. : vera 
Ijl^oria radioes agit: teliua Fissa agit nmw, opene 
in feturea, O. : in litus navia, beached, L. : navem, 
to aleer, H. : currOa, to drive, 0, : per agmen limi- 
tem ferro, V. : via^, make way, V. : (sol) amicum 
Tenapus agen^, bringing the welcome hour (of sun- 
ael), H. — To throw out, ttir up: spumaa ore, V. : 
^puniaa in ore: se laetaa ad auras Pnlmes sgit, 
<^on/« up inio the air, V. — Animam ngere, to ex- 
pire: nam ei agere animam et efflaro dicimna; 
ct et gestiim et animam ageres, i. e. exert youredf 
in yetturing etnd ri$k your life. — Fig*, to lead, 
mcf,^dlr;.(poemata), animam auditoria, H. — 

' To move, impel, excite, urge, prompt^ induce, fyyuee, 
drive: quae te Mens agit in facinus? 0.: ad ilia 
te, H. : eum praeoipitem : viros ape praedae diver- 
SOB agit, leade aatray, S. : bonitas, quae null is caai- 
bus ngitur, N. : quemcunque inscitia veil Caecum 
agit, biindet H. : quibus actus fatis, Y. : aeu te dis- 
cus agit, oceupiee, U. ; nos exquirere terras, V. : 
desertas quaerere terras agimur, V. — To pursue 
for hartn, pereecnte, disturb, vex, attack, auaif: 
raginam BtimuUs, V. : agentia verba Lycamben, 
H. : diris agam voa, H. : quam deus ultor agebat, 
0, — To pursue, eatry on, think, refiect^ ddiberatt^ 
treat, rmreseni, txhibii, exercise, practise, act, per- 
form, adiver, pronounce : nihil, to be idle : omnia 
per nos, in person: agendi tempus, a turn for 
action : induatria in agendo : apud primos agebat, 
fonglU in the van, S. : quae contiuua bella agi- 
mus, are busy with, L. : (pes) natus rebus agen- 
dis, the metre appropriate to dramatic action, U.: 
Quid nunc agimua? wftat shall we do nowf T.: 
quid agam, habeo, i. e. / know what to do, T. : quid 
agiturf /lOw are youf T. : quid agia, dulciaaime 
rerum ? i. e. how 09*0 youf H. : vercor, quid agat 
Iiio, what is to become of: quid agia ? wluit do yon 
meanf nihil agia, it is of no wie,T.: nihil agia, 
dolor, quamvia, etc. : cupis abire, sed nihil agis, 
usque tenebo, uou cannot succeed, H. : ubi b]andi> 
tiis agitur nihil, 0. — Es p., hoc or id agere, to give 
attention to, mind, heed: hociue agia, an non ? are 
you attending f T. : id .quod et agimt et moliuntur, 
ilteir purpose and aim : qui id egeruut, ut gentcm 
conlocarent,etc., aimed at thin : sin autera id actum 
eat, ut, etc., if it was their aim : suromA vi agen- 
dum esse, ut, etc., L. : certiorem eum fecit, id agi, 
ut pona disaolveietur, it was planned, N. : Hoc age, 
ne, etc., take care, H. : alias res agis, you are not 
listening, T. : aliud agens ac nihil eius modi cogi- 
tans, bent on other jUane : animadverti eum alias 
res Bgere, paid no attention: vides, quam alias res 
agam us, are otherwise occupied: popiilum aliud 
nunc agere, i. e. are indiffcraU. — To petform, do, 
transact: ne quid negligenter: suum uegotium, 
attend to his own busineu : neque satis constabat, 
quid agerent, what they were at, Cs. : agentibus 
divina huroanaque consulibus, busy with auspices 
and affair*, L. : per Ktteras agere, quae cogitas, 
carry on, N. : (bellum) cum feminis, Cu. : couven* 
turn, to hold an assise: ad conventus agendos, to 
preside at, Cs. : census actus eo anno, taken, L. — 
Of public transactions, to manage, transact, do, dis- 
cuss, speak, deliberate: quae (res) inter eos agi 
coeptae, negotiations begun, Cs. : de condicionibus 
pacis, treat, L. : quorum de poenA agebatur, L. — 
Hence, agere cum populo, of magistrates, to ad- 
dress the people on a law or meamre (of. agere ad 
populum, to propose, bring before i/ie peofJe) : cum 
populo de re p. — Oif a speaker or >?riter, to treat, 
discuu,«ar,-aU: id qu«J^a^^^^|^lU» 

per quartum iam volumen, L. : haee dam agit, 
during this speech^ H. — In law, to plead, proseeute^ 
advocate : lege agito, ffo to law, T. : canaara apud 
iadicea : aliter causam agi, to be argwd on other 
ffroundt : earn de bonis et de caede agatur, in a 
canae relating to, etc. : tamqoam ex* ajngraphi 
agere cum populo, to litigaie: ex aponso egit: 
agere lege in liereditatem, aue for: crimen, to 
trreee mi aeetimtion : partis lenitatis et miserioor^ 
diae, to plead the canae of mereg : ii per qiios agi- 
tur, the counsel : causas, i. e. to practise law : me 
agente, while I am counsel : ii apud quos agitur, 
the Judges ; lience, of a judge : rem agere, to hear : 
reos, to prosecute, L. : alqm fnrti, to aoense of theft. 
— Pan., to be in suit, be in question, be at stake: 
non capitis eius res agitur, sed pecuniae, T. : 
aguntur iniuriae sociorum, agiturvis legum. — 7b 
represent, act, perform, of an orator: cum digni- 
tate. — Of an actor : fabulam, T. : partia, to as- 
sume a part, T. : Balllonem, the character of: ge* 
stum agere in scena, appear as actors : oanticum, 
L. — Fig.: lencm mitemque senatorem, act the 
part of, L. : noluit hodie agere Roscius : cum 
egerunt, when they have finished acting: trium- 
phum, to triumph, 0. : de classe popuii R trium- 
plium, over, etc. : ex Yolscts et ex Etrurift, over, 
etc., L.: noctu vigilias, keep waieh: alta ailentia, 
to be buried in silence, 0. : arbitria Tiotoriae, to ez- 
erase a conqueror^s prerogative, Ott. : paenitentiam, 
to repent, Gu. : oblivia, to forget, 0. : gratias (poet, 
grates) agere, to give thanks, thank: maximaa tibi 
gratias: alcui gratins quod fedsset, etc., Os. : gra- 
tes parenti, O. — Of time, to spend, pass, viae, Uve 
through: cum dis aevom: securom aevom, H. : 
dies festos, celebrate : ruri Titam, L. : otia, V. : 
quartum annum ago et octogesimum, in my eighty- 
fourth year : ver magnus agebat orbis, was expe- 
riencing, V. — Pass. : mensia agitur hie Septimus, 
postquam, etc., going on seven months sifwe, T. : 
bene acta vita, w^l spent: tunc principlum anni 
agebatur, L. : raelior pars acta (est) diei, tt past, 
V. — Abseil., to Uve, pass time, be: ci vitas laeta 
agere, rejoiced, S. — M eton., to treat, deal, confer, 
talk with: quae (patria) tecum sic agit, jd^mk^.* 
haec inter se dubiis de rebus, V. : OalliaR quidam 
egit cam Gimone, ut, etc., tried to persuade C, K. : 
agere varie, rogando altemis suadendoque coepit, 
L. — With bene, praeclnre, male, etc, to deal well or 
ill with, treat or use well or ill: praeclare cum eis : 
facile est bene agere cum eis. — Pass, impers^ to go 
well or ill witli one, be well or badly off: intelleget 
secum esse actum pessime: in qutbus praeclare 
agitar, si, etc., who are well off, if, etc. — P o e t. : 
Tros Tyriusque mihi nullo disorimine ngetur, will 
be treeied, V. — Pass., to be at stake, be at hazard, 
be concerned, be in peril: quasi mea res minor 
agatur quam tna, T. : in quibus eorum caput aga- 
tur: ibi rem frumentariam agi cement^ L.: si 

sua res agerelar, if his inUrssis were tuvo/cM^ 
agitur pars tertia niundi, is at risk,(k: non agit^e- 
de vectigalibua, 3^— P raegn., to finish, eompUtk: 
only pass. : actA re ad fidem pronius est, after it 
is done, L. I iocundi act! labores, /nm< ; ad impe- 
diendam rem actam, an accomplished fact, L. — 
P r o V. : actum, aiant, ne agas, i. e. oonH waste 
your efforts, T. : acta agimus: Actaa est, it is all 
over, all is lost, T. : iam de Servio actum rati, 1*. : 
II eta haee res est, tt lost, T. : tanti mobilitate sese 
Numidae agunt, behave, S. : ferocius agunt equites, 
L. : quod nullo studio agebant, beeauss they were 
careless, Gs. : ctim simolatione agi timoris iubet, 
08. — Imper. as interj., come tww, well, tip .* age, da 
veniam filio, T. : en age, rampe moras, V. : agito 
(luin, L. : age porro, tu, cur, etc. ? age vero, con- 
siderate, etc : age, age, iam daoat : dabo, goad, T. : 
age, sit ita factum. 

AgonaUs, e, adj., of the festival Agonalia (in 
honor of Janus, on Jan. 9th) : lux, 0. 

agoniuin, I, n., a victim, beast for sacrifice^ O. 
— I^lur, for Agonalia (see Agoualis), 0. 

agrirhlflk a^y. Imager], pertaining to land: lex, 
a law for the divuion of land, G., I* : laiigitio, a 
gratuitous land-grant^ L. : agrariam rem tentare, 
to agitate for a distribution of land by law.^-As 
subst. : Agriili, drum, m., the agrarian party, sup' 
porters of agtxirian laws, C, L — agraria, ae, f, 
(sc lex), an agrarian law, G. 

agreatifl^ c, adj. with comp. [agerl ofthefidds, 
belonging to the country: palmae, wild: poma, V. : 
frande?, H. : bestine: pabes,y.t pnedti, from the 
fidds, L. — &dMt. agreatU, is (gen. plur., -turn, V., 
0.), m., a eonntrymau, peasant, rustic: agreatls in 
spem rnpinarum impellere: convcntus agrestlnm, 
assembly of the rftral population : agrestlbus in 
urbem accepti8,L.: agrestis imagine, <i» the form 
of a peasant, O. : numlna agrestum, worshipped by, 
V. : agrestem confertnm in arta tecta, ths ooimfry. 
folk crowded, etc., L. — Of a moose: agrestero pel. 
lere, the ntstie, H. — P r a e gn., wild, unefdHmated: 
silva, 0. : baeiihim, rude^ O. — Rustic, rude, wmeulti- 
voted, clownish, bootish, coarse, wild: homo: vita; 
esercittts oonlectus ... ex agresti luxarift» i. e. 
profiigate boors: Gyclops, H.: qnas (causas) agre- 
stioribus Musis reliqaerant (of the language of 
the bar): genus hominum, S. : voltus, brutiA, O. : 
asperitas, H.: barbaria,«tifttrt/fa0ef: Latiuro, U. 

agrioola, ae, m. [ager+GOL-], a htubandman, 
agricuhurist, ploughman, farmer, peasant: adsidui : 
diligentisftimus : f ortunati, V. — ^P r a e g n. , a rustic, 
boor, clown, G. — P o e t. : caelitis, rustic deities, Tb. 

agrloultio^ agrionltor, agiioultoni, prop, 
written agri cultio, etc 

agrlpeta, ae, m. [ager+PET-], « colonist, one 
who seeks land to e Mv at ^ C./ 

Digitized by >^J 

AgyioDS 4 

.igyieHB, — , 9oe, Agylea (trisylX an epithet 
W.ApoUoy <u guardian of etmtiM, H. 

ill or a, xnitrj. — Of distress or pity, ah ! alas f 
H,— Of reproach or admouitioo, oA / oh/ V. — Of 
saiprise, Ohf leeef H, 

thenellfl^ aheniis. see aSn-. 

li := at, interj^ ala$^ only 0. (once). 

aienB (disyl.), ntia, P., see aio. 

aio^ V. defect, [for *ag-iO| AG-]; in Wdypraee, 
mi. aio, ai^ alt, ftiunt ; tuiff. aios, Aiat ; imperf 
iiebam throughout, colloq., aibam (disyl.) ; part. 
liens (C. twice), to tay yeSy astetit^ affirm: negat 
qus ? nego : ait ? aio, if one says no, I say no ; if 
yo, / say yes, T. : Diogenes ait, Antipater negat : 
It quibtis creditam non sit negantibus, isdem ere- 
ditur aientibus : ne faciam Omnino versOs f aio, 
/«y so, H. — I n ge n., <o asserf, e^rm^ aver, say, 
idiy relate: crimen ais te metuiMe : Tarquinium a 
Cicerone inmissuro aiebant, S. : nescto quid velle 
kqui te uebas mecam,you im»v saying, H. : quem 
secum aianl portare Penatis, tl^ey say, V,i a me 
deceptuA ait Hirtium et Gaesarem (anx esse). — With 
attraction : vir bonus alt esse pamtus, H. : ' buno- 
one,' aiebat, * qoem,* etc., L. : ' loris non uteris,' 
tio, H. : ' te felicem,' aiebam tacitus, said to my- 
tdf H.: secum ait, 0.: Talia dicenti, 'tibi* ait 
*reirocamina' corvus *Sint precor/ 0. : Causa op- 
ttmast, nisi quid pater ait aliud, T. : Haec ait, V. : 
Sic ait, et dicto citius tumida aequora placat, V. : 
Tita Titalis, ut ait Ennius, to adopt the phrase of: 
tti mos Tester ais, H. : ut ait in Syiiepbebis, as 
(the author) says. — ^Aiunt, ut aiunt, quem ad mo- 
dnm or quod aiunt, in quoting a current phrase, 
as they say, as is said, as the saying is : ut quimus, 
aiaot, quando, ut Tolumus, non licet, T. : se Massi- 
liam, ut aiunt, non in haeo castra conferet : Iste 
daudufi, quem ad modara aiunt^ pilam : conspexit, 
at aiunt, Admsum quendam vacuft tonsoris in 
ambri, fl. : ain tu ? (for aisne) ain tute? ain tan- 
dem ? am yeio ? a oolloq. phrase, expressing sur- 
prise, do you really meanf indeed f reaUyf is it 
poudbief often only an emphatic whatt Ain-tu 
tibi hoc incoinmodum cvenisse iter ? T. : ain tan- 
dem ? inquit, num castra vallata non habetis ? L. : 
ilern, quid ais, scelus ? vohat do you mean ? T. : 
Quid tu aiii, Gnatho ? nam quid habes quod con- 
temnas ? what say you f T. 

Aiua, I, m. [aio], the speaker; in full, Aius Lo- 
cutios, L., or Aius Loquens, G. ; a deity supposed 
to have notified the Romans of a coming invasion 
^ the Gauls. 

i}B,ae,f. [for *azla; dvn. of axis], a ving: 
squila suspensia demissa lentter alls, L. : strideo- 
t«s,V. — Fig.: mors alia circurayolat atris, H. : 
fonrt, Tb. : iocunda, Pr. : fulminis ocior alls, V. : 
timor addidit slasyle. ipeedyY. — Of sails: velo- 

I Albttla 

mm pandimus alas, V, — In man, the arm^, L.: 
aliquid sub alft portare, H. — Of an army, the wingti 
usu. including the cavalry and the auxiliaries, 0., 
L. — A division of cavalry: Gampanorum, L.: 
mille ferine equitum, L. — Poet. : Dum ti^pidant 
alae, while the troops are in hot pursuit, Y. 

alaoer (m. alacris, T., V.), oris, ere, adj. with 
comp. [AL-J, livdy, brisk, quick, eager, excited, glad, 
Jiappy: quidve es alacris? why so excited f T.: 
Yidebant Gatilinam alacrem atque laetura, active 
and joyotts : ex alacri atque laeto erat humilis 
atque deraissus: (Dares) alacris stetit, in high 
^rits, V. : alaoer gaudio arma capiebat, tit high 
glee, L. : miles animis, fresh, h. : alaciiores ad 
pugnandum, Gs. : ad rem gerendam, N. : equus, 
G. : clamor, L. : alacrior clamor, Ta. — Poet. : vo- 
luptas, a lively pleasure, V. 

alaoriti% atts, /. [ alacer ], liveliness, ardor, 
eagerness, alacrity, cheerfulness, encouragement: 
quantam niihi alacritatem . . . concursus adferret : 
alacritate ac studio nti, Gs. : ingens, Ta. : animi, 
Gs. : rei p. defendendae : mira ad pugnandum : 
canum invenando. — Joy, delight: inanis alacritaa, 
id est, laetitia gestiens : clamor alacritate perfect! 
operii sublatus, in their delig/it, L. 

alapa, ae, f., a box on the ear, blow with the 
open liand: aupam sibi duoere, Ph. : ridera Ma- 
iiiercorum akpns, mock slaps (on the stage), lu.— 
Given in the ceremony of emancipation, hence: 
multo maioris alapae mecum veneunt, i. e. freedom 
sdls higlier, Ph. 

alaria, e, aclj. [ala], of the wing (for alarius) : 
cohortcs, L. 

aXariim, adj. [ala], of tJie wing (of an army); 
cohortes, Gs. : equites, L., Ta. — Plur. as subst,^ 
auxiliary troops: ad speciem alariis uti, Gs. 

alatiiB, adj. [ala], winged, Jiavivg wings (poet): 
plantae (of Mercury), V. : equi, 0. 

Alauda, ae, m. TGeltic], a soldier of the legion, 
Alauda (lark), which Caesar raised in Gaul, G. 

albatna, adj. [albus], white -robed, clothed in 
white : epuli domiiuis : natalis (dies), II. 

alMli% ntis, a^;. [ P. of albeo ], whiienkng, 
wlUle: spumae, 0.: tempera canis, 0. : ossa, Ta. . 

albeo, — , — , 8re [albus], to be white: campi 
ossibus, v., 0. : albente caelo, at daion, Gs. 

albeaoo, — , — , ere, inch., to become white^ 
whiten : mare albesclt : fluctus vento, V. : albe- 
scens capillus, H. : flammarum tractus, brightens^ 
v.: \\\x,dau}ns,y. 

alblod, — ^1— , ftre [albus], to he while: prata 
pniiuis, H. : albicans litus, Gt. 
albida% ac{j. [albus], whitisli, white: spuma, 0. 
Albiila, ae,/., old name of thej^^&l^. 

■Iboltiii 4 

albnltui, adj. dim, [albos], wkUith: oolumbus, 

album, l^ n. [albus], white eolor^ whiUnmt: in- 
signia albo, V. : eolumnas poUre albo, L. — M e- 
ton., a white tablet an which the Pontifex Maxi- 
mus registered tfie principal evente of the year (cf. 
Annates maximi): in album referre, to enter i»ij 
C, L. — A list of nanue: aenatorium, the roll of 
eenatore^ Ta, 

albosi adj. f white (without lustre, opp. ater ; cf. 
Candidas, opp. niger) : color : hedera, V. : plum- 
bum, i. e. tin, Cs. : parma, L e. wutdorned, V. : cani- 
ties, 0. : vitis, britony^ 0. : pallor, |9r/u»(/y, H. : lapis, 
marbUy H. : pedibus venire albis, i. e. with chalked 
feet (as of slaves for sale), lu. : Stella, propitiouay 
fi. : Notus, deary li.-— Pro v. : avis alba, a white 
bird (i. e. a rarity) : filius albae gallinae, a white 
haCe eouy 1. e. a eon of fortune, lu. — Ater an albus, 
black or wliitCy i. e. I eare not wJio or wIuU: unde 
ilia scivit ater an albiis nascerer, Ph. : is qui albus 
aterve fuerit ignoras. — Equis albis praecurrere 
alqni, ffi'eatly to eurpau (in allusion to the trium- 
phal chariot), H. 

alce% is,/., the elky Gs. 

Alcides, ac, m., a deaeendant of Aleeue ; esp. 
hiM grandeon IfetrtUeey V., H. 

Alcinoua, T, m., a king of the Phaeaciane : in- 
ventus Alcinui, i. c. voluptuarieSy H. : Alcinoi sil- 
vae, i. e.fruit-tree$y V. 

aloydn, onis, or aloyone, §^, /., = oXcvwi', 
tlie kingfutfieTy V. 

alea, ae,/., a game with dice: in nleft teropus 
oonsuinere : exeix:ei*e aleam, Tu. : ludittir pernox, 
lu. — Chance^ liatardy risky fortune^ venture: dubia 
imperii servitiique, L. : dare in aleam tanti casQs 
se i*egnumquc, tet at risk, L. : periculosac plenum 
opus aloae, H. 

aleator, oris, m. [alea], a player with diee^ 

aleatoriUBp adj, [aleator], of a gameeter: 
damna, in gaming* 

alec, see allec. 

JUeotd (All-), — , ace, to,/., ='AXi}cnir, om of 
the tfireefnriee (only iiom. and acc,\ V. 

aleo, on is, m., a gameetery Ct 

alOB, alitis, gen.plnr. ftlitiim, and poet, llituum, 
adj. and nubst. [alaj. I. Adj.y winged: avis: deus, 
i. e. Afercuiyy O. : minister fulmhiis (i. e. aquila), 
H. : (Venus) purpureis ales oloribus, borne on the 
wings of briglU swansy H. — Quick, haetyy rapid, 
swift: rutili tres ignis et alitis Austri, V.: passus, 
O.—II. Subst. m, and/., a bird: fulvus lovis*, i. e. 
aquila, V. : Phoebelus, the raven, 0. ; albus, the 
swan, H. : Aetheria lapaa plaga lovls ales, V. : 
regia, 0.~£ s p., in augury, alites are birds whose 

I aUbl- 

flight is ngntfieamt (ef..oeoen, a bird whose soM ^ 
18 regarded in augury). — Hence, auguryy oni^ ^ 
sign: lugubriSyH. : potiore alite,H. — ^Alcs caiio-^*' 
rus, a swan (of a poet), H. : ICaeonii carminis, i. e. « 
the singer of a Maeonian (Homeric) song, H. ^ 

alg;a, ae,/., sea-weed, H. — Pro v. of worthless- 
ness : proiecta, V. : inutilis, H. 

algeo, alst, — , 6re, to be cMyfed odd: si alge- 
bis, tremes : erudiunt iuventutem algendo : sudavit 
et alsit, H.: algentis manus, O. — Fig.: probitas 
laudatur et alget, left out in the cold, lu. 

algasoo, alsT, — , ere, inch, [algeo], to catch 
cold: ne ille alserit, T. 

alsidasi a^f. [algeo], cold: nix, Ct 

algor, oris, m. [algeo], cold, chiUinees: corpus 
patieos algoris, 8. 

alias, adv, [orig. aecplar.f, of alius], of time, 
at another time, some ot?ur timty at other timet: 
Nil oriturum alias, nil ortum talc fatentes, H. : et 
alias et in consuktHs petitione vincebar: nom- 
quam ante alias, L. : non nmquam alius ante, L. 
— ^E s p., repeated : alias . . . alias, at one time . . . 
at anoUur ; once . . . another time ; sometunee , . . 
sometimes ; now . , . noio, C. : cum alias bellura in- 
ferrent, alias inlatutn defenderent, Cs. ; cf. alias 
. . . plcrumque: interdum . . . alias, C— With a 
case of aliuF, or with aliter, at one time one . , , at 
another time anoUur ; now in one way, now in an- 
other: illi alias aliud isdem de rebus iudicant,/MM 
different judgments at different times : (deos) non 
semper eosileiii atque alias alios solemus . . . 
prccari, different gods at different times: alias 
aliter : alias in aliam rem. — With sacpe, at 
many other times, often besides: quod cum saepe 
alias, tiun nupcr: fecimus et alias saepe, et uuper 
in Tusculano. — Raro alias, L. — Non alias, never 
besides, at no other time: Non alias caelo cecide- 
runt plura sereno Fulgnrn, Y. : non alias militi 
familiarior dux fiiit, L. — Non alias . . . quam,/br 
no ot/ier reasott, in no other way than, Ta. 

alibi, adv., elsewhere, sotnewhere else, at another 
place (cf. alio loco) : Catulo alibi reponamu3,^/?M<2 
anotlur place for : a\\h\ servaturi auferuntur, Ta. 
— ^E s p., alibi . . . alibi, in one place ... in another; 
here . , . there: alibi preces, alibi minao audicban- 
tur, L. ; cf. Hie segetes, illic veniunt felicius uvae, 
Arborei fettis alibi, V. : alibi . . . deinde, Cu. — 
With alius or aliter, one here, anot/ter there ; one 
in tJiis, the other in tfuU manner: exprobrantes 
suam quisque alius alibi militia m, L. : pecora di- 
versos alium alibi pascere iubet, L. : alias ... ce- 
tera, tn some parts . . , tJa rest, Cu. — With a nega- 
tive, nowhere else, in no other place: Nee turn 
pracsentes alibi cognoscere divos, V. : nusquam 
iilibl -^ Alibi quam, indicating comparison, dee- 
where than, ooij^mfgn\g^^(A neg., now/tei^ eUe 




■» tK .* ne ■libi qaam in armis, L. : muqaam alibi 
liiKam in armis, L. — With inteirog.: num alibi 
i^l^oam in Capitolio? L. — If e ton., oiAerwm, in 
• aometJ^ng «2»e, in another matter^ in olha' tItingBy 
f n other rupecU : nee spem salutia alibi qimm iu 
I pice, L. : alibi qiiaro in innocentifl apem habere, 
} L—EUew?ter^, with tome oiher penon: alibi ani- 
DOS amori deditus, T. : alibi . . . alibi . . . invenio, 
I in MMie anthon , , , in oUuny L. 

aUcnbi, ado. [oM aljqudbl], at ang fiaee^ wmt- 
nkcrf, anywhere: uUnam hie prope adsit alicubi, 
T.: liic aiicubi in Crustumenio. 

alicnndei atb, [ ali- + cnnde ( ande ) ], ftcm 
tomewhere, from any place : Tenire, T. : decedere. 
— Ucton. : non qnaeaiyii procul aiicunde, /tiom 
my other m>urce : alieunde sumere,/rom Aomeftodfy, 
T.: alicunde obiectns labor, /rom anything, T. 

■llenatio, dnis,/. [alieno], of property, a trana- 
ffr, Murrender: sacrorum, i. e. a tranefer of the 
mn-ed riiee to another getu. — F i g., a separation^ 
^mation, breach: consulum: patnii, Ta. : amici- 
Uie : tua a roe. — Deaertion : ezercitCLs, Cs. 
■lienatii% P. of alieno. 
aHifcwig^tia ae, m, [nlieaua+GEN-], one bom 
u a foreign land^ an alien. — As ac[j.fjbreign^ of 
notfur land: homo: bostcs: teaiets. — As enbet,: 
qsid alienigenae loqui aoleant : ipse alienigena, N. 
alieno, ftvT, Atus, Are [alienos], to makeetrange, 
make another^ tranji/er, make over, part with: de 
T«ctigalibus alienandia : a Tobis alienari (sc res) : 
parvu pretio ea. — To make eubjeet to another, give 
1^ lou : urlM niazima alienata, i. e. subjected to a 
foreign poteer, S. : pars insulae alienata, L. — Figi, 
to alienate, estrange, set at variance : omnium suo- 
ram volnutaies, Cs. : quae alienarat: omuls a se 
boDOA : a dictatore mililum animos, L. : voluntate 
alienati, S. : me falsa suspicione alicnatum esse, 
ati-anged, S. : gentium regem slbi, L. — Pass, with 
sb, to liare an aversion for, shritik from : a falsi 
adsensione alienatos esse. — To alienate, deprive of 
reason^ nuike delirious, drive mad: alienatus ani- 
mo, L. : alienatft mente, Cs. : alienato ab sensu 
toimo, L. : alienatus ad libidinem animo, L. 
aUennm, l, n., see aliSnus. 
-alleniia [aliosjj. I. Adj, with comp. and sup., 
o/awother, helongmg to another, not one^s own, for' 
tign, alien, strange: res: puer, (he child of an- 
^her, T. : mos, T. : menses, of other dimes, V. : 
pecuniae : in altenis finibus decertarc, Cs. : salus, 
»/ others, Os. : alienis manibus, by the hands of 
others, L. : insolens In re alienft, in dealing wUh 
either men*s property: mills ridens alienis, i. e. a 
f erred laugh, H. : mulier, another mmi^s wife: 
fllieni Tiri aermonefl, of another woman^s husband, 
L. : Testigia Tin alieni, one not my hnsbarui, L. : 
JsAnia, intended for another, V. : alienam perso- 

nam ferre, to eusunu afeUse character, L. : oomua, 
i. e. those of a stag, O. : alieno Harte pugnare 
(eqnites), i. e. on foot, L. : aes alienum, another's 
money, i. e. dd>t : aes alienum alienis nomiuibus, 
diebis contracted on the security of otlters, S. : recte 
facere alieno metu,/«ir of anotlier, T. : crevit ex 
metu alieno audacia, atiothtr's fear, L. : sacerdo- 
tiura gcnti baud alienum, /<m*«^ to, L. — Alien 
from, not related, not allied, not friendly, strange : 
ab nostri famllli, T. : omnia alienlssimls crcdide- 
runt, to utter strangers, Cs. : nc a litteris quidem 
nlienus, not unversed \n. — Strange, unsuitable, in- 
congruous^ inadeouate, inconsistent, unseasonable, 
different from : aignitiitis allcuins: ncqne aliena 
eonslli (domus), not inconvenient for consultation, 
S. : ill! causae: alienum maiestato suft: aliena 
huius ezistimatione suspicio: domus magis his 
aliena mails, /rver/rom, H.: alienum a viti mcfi, 
T. : a dignitate : non alienum esse videtur, propo- 
nere, etc., Cs. : non alienum videtur, . . . docere, 
N. — Averse, hostile, unfriendly, unfavorable to : 
rCaesar) a me : voluntates, unfriendliness : mens, 
hostility S. : alieno a tc animo : a causa nobilita- 
tis, opposed to: a Murenft null! re alienhs, in tw 
respect unfriendly: alienum ^is rationi bus, <fan- 
gerous to %i$ plans, S. : alieno esse animo in Gae- 
sarem, Cs. : alieno looo proelium oommittunt, un- 
favorable, Cs. : alienissimo sibi looo oonflixlt, N. 
— Of time, unfUtina, inconvenient, unfavorable, un- 
seasonable: ad iudicinm oorrumpendnm tempus: 
ad oommittendum proelium alienum esse tempus, « 
Cs. : alieno tempore defendisse : alicnore aetale, 
at a less suitable age, T. — Of the mind, estranged, 
diaordered: illis aliena mens erat, qui. etc., 8.— > 
II. Substt. : alieniiB, \,m.,one of another house, a 
stranger to the family , foreigner, alien: eioctus ad 
alienos * alienum post mortem expetunt, a for* 
eigner: in alienos, in sues inruebat: heres hie 
alienior institutus est, this more dietant relation. 
— alieDum, I, n^ the propeHy of a straitger, an- 
othev^s possessions: alienum appetcre: alieni appe- 
tens sui prof ugus, S. : necessitas ex alieno prae- 
dandi, L. : exstruere aedificium in alieno : aliis 
sua eripere, aliis dare aliena. — Plur,: aliena ut 
cures, the affairs of strangers, T. : aliena ut melius 
videant quam sun, T. : aliena ao nihil profutura 
petere, unmeiiahle things, S. : ima petit volvens 
aliena vitellus, the foreign matters, U. : aliena \<h 
qui, to talk strong Jy, 0. 

aligar, gera, gemm, adj. [ala+GES-], bearing 
wings, win^: amor,V. : aginen, i. e. of 6trdi«, Y. 

allmdntariua, adj., pertaining to nourishment: 
lex, /or distributing food among the poor, Cael. ap. 

alimentam, I, n. falo], nourisJunent, nutriment, 
aliment : corporis : alimentum famae, Ta. — Plur., 

ulinmilim 4 

0* : ]«.crimfteei ftUmenta fuere, tear^ wer^hiM/fodt 
O. — The return due to parente from cfuldren^ C— 
Fig.,/bo<^.' vitiorum, 0. : addidit alimenU ramo- 
ribuB, tuppori, L. 

alimdnium, T, n., ftourishmenty ewUHanee, Ta. 

alio, adv. [old dai. of alias], to aiwiher place, 
to another^ dnewJiere. — Of place: profectus alio, 
T. : translatoa alio roaerebifl amores, U. : alio 
traduci, L. : Arpiiiumne mibi eundum sit, an 
quo alio, to eome other place: Romam aliove qao, 
L. — Of persons or things : illi suam animum alio 
conferunt, T. : alio narrata referunt, 0. : vocat 
me alio vestra cxspectatio, to another wbject : alio 
properare, S. — Of purpose or design: hoc louge 
alio spectnbat, liod a very different purpose, N. — 
Alio . . alio, in one wau , . . in anot/ur ; hii/ier 
, . . thif/ier (cf. hue . . . lUuc): alio res fauiiliaris, 
alio ducit Immanitas. — Alius alio, etxch in a differ- 
ent way, one in one toay . . . anoUier in another : et 
cetert qiiidem alius alio : dilapsi passim alii alio. 
— Willi a negative and ^Kam, or in questions with 
fdni: plebem nusqnnm alio natam quam ad scr- 
yienduin^/or noUung eke^ L. : quo alio, nisi ad noB 
confugereut? L. 

alloqui (less correctly alioquin), adv., in an- 
otlier toay, in other retpeeUiffor the reetj otherwiee : 
alioqui acceptam dis bostiam esse, L. : vitiis pau- 
cis Mendosa natura, alioqui recta, H. : triurapha- 
tum de Tiburtibus, alioqui mitia victoria fait, i. e 
. aUJwugh in other reepeet* the victory toos, etc., L.— 
If e t o n. , t» general, in any ca»e, eUwayt : ira cuiot 
alioqui potens non erat, Gu. : validua alioqui sper- 
nendis honoribus, Ta. — With et . . . et ; cum . . . 
turn, etc, both in general . . . and, in other retpectB 
. . . and: et alioqui opportune situm, et transitus 
eA est in Labeates, L. : mors Haroelli cum alioqui 
misei-abilis f uit, turn quod, etc, U 

aUorBnm, adv. [contr. for allo-rorsum], in an- 
other direction, in another manner, in a dijfferent 
tente: aliorsum atqiie ego feci, T. 

alipefl» edia, a<(/. [ala+pea], with wingi on tlte 
feet, wiug-footed. — Of Mercury : alipedis de stirpe 
dei, 0. : mactatur Aliped! vitulus, i.e. to Mercury, 
0.— P o e t., ewifi, fleet, quick: equi, V. 

atiptes or alipta, ae, m., s=r oXciimic, ofM who 
anoitUed wrestlert, a wreetling-tnaeter, C, lu. 

aliqua, adv,, by any toay, in any direction, atiy 
fshither: aliquA evolare: evadere, h,-^In nonie 
way, somehow: id aliqua reftciaoere, T. : nocere, V. 

aliquam, adv. laee.f of aliqul ; so. partem! ^^ 
9ome dufiyree, mmewhat, pretty, moderately, to a de^ 
g}-ee. — With diu (often aliquamdiu), awhile, for a 
while, fn' eome time: allquam diu iaoolumiat ibi 
certatum, & : nlqm tenere, L. : cunctati aliquam 
diu 8unt» deind^ etc, L. : aliquam diu pugnae ste- 

tii, tandem, etc, L. — ^Wkh muAt, a good mm^^t. 
vettrura aliquam mulU. \ 

aliq[aamdi€, see aliquam. >>j 

aliquando, adv. [ali-+qaando], of time, a/ i 
9ome titne or other, once; at any ti/ne, ever: quia 
civis meliorum partium aliquando? inlucescet ali- 
quando ille dies : si aliquando esset osurus : Sere, 
veruni aliquando tamen, 6ii^ yet once: Forsitan 
aliquis aliquando eius modi quidpiam fecerit — Si 
forte aliquando or si aliquando, if at any time, if 
ever, if once, if at one time^ if one day: si quid liu- 
ius simile forte aliquando evenerit, T.: quod ai 
aliquando raanus lata plus Taluerit, etc--Of an 
indefinite past, or future tme, once, formerly, eome 
day, hereafter: quam concedis adhue artem om* 
niuo uou esse^ sed aliquando, etc. : aut quisquam 
nostri misereri potest, qai aliquando vobis ho- 
stis fuit? S. — He ton., tometunett, now and iJ\en: 
utilitatem aliquando cum honestate pugnare: 
sitne aliquando mentiri boni viri? baud senaper 
errat fama; aliquando et elegit, Ta.^^ o li o q^ 
onfe, for once, on tlue occaeion, now: nostit) 
more aliquando, non rhetorico ioquamur, now 
in our own way: dioendum enira aliquando est, 
etc., I mutt for once my it.^-ln requests or wishes, 
at length, now at last : audite quaeso, indices, et 
aliquando miseremini sociorum : ut (luppiter) ali- 
quando f ulmina ponat, O. — Implying de\Ay,flnal/y, 
at lengtli, now at Uut : quibus ( quaesUouibus ) 
flnem aliquando fecit: aliquando tandem hue 
animum ut adiangas tnom, T. : tandem aliquando: 
aliquando iam, now est length. 

aliquantisper, adv., for a moderate period, a 
while, for a time, for some time : Quor non ludo hunc 
aliquanUsper f T. : ooncedas aliqnoaliquanti8per,T. 

aliquanto, adv., by tome little, in a degree, some' 
what, ratlier : aliquanto liberius refutare: plus 
cogitare: aliquanto felicior fuit: carinae aliquanto 
planiores quam, etc, mwh flatter, Gs. : maior ali- 
qunnto nunienis, S. : ad mams aliquanto certamen 
redit, L. : aliquanto ante quam : post autem ali- 
quanto surrexit, some time afterwards: terra etsi 
aliquanto specie differt, etc : intra legem et qui- 
dem aliquanto, considerably. 

aliquantnluin, I, n., a little, trifle: adferre, T. 
— ^As adv., somewliat, a little : tibi parec, T. : de-. 
flcxit de spatio consuetude maiorum. 

1. aliquantuin, I, n. [nent. of aliquantus], a 
little, some, a considerable amount, something : ex 
cottidianis suroptibus : auri : itineris, Gs. : muri, 
L. : equorum et armorum, S. 

2. aliquantum, adv., somewhat, in some dar 
gree, connderMy, not a little: oommotus: ill ius 
eonatOs reprimere: modum ezcedere,L.: intell^ 
gere. — With covt^ : ad rem avidior, T. : praedi 
spe maior, h. 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 

•HqmmtiMt «{r^ of -mii indefinite qimntUj, 
MBDie, tonndtrable, moderaU: sigoorura tiamenis, 
8. : timor «liqujintai| Md BpeB anpUor, S. : spA- 

aliqoi, aliqaa, aliqnod, ffen. alicfliiis, dot. and 
abl, plur. aliqula or allquibus, pronotn. adj. tndff. 
[ali- + qoi]« aome^ auy: si est aliqui seiisiis in 
morte praeclaroram vifonini: evadit in aliquod 
magnum maluin^ T. : s'tgniftcatio yirinti^ : atiqiiam 
failaciain portare, T. : uomen Palaroedis, anif itt- 
mor of tke namf, V. — As tntbtt, : Mliqut Oppiaiu- 
cam gratis conderonaTit : ex eo quod aliqni feoerit. 
— E 8 p., mine one, one or another : ut aliquam pro- 
ducteiD nioram, T. : Iiaec altquft ex parte hal)ere : 
ad aliquod oppiduin venire : non cupiditate aliquA 
inductuji. Bed, etc : non fine aliqu& spe : ire in 
aliquas terras, eome other eoyntrite: mercaturas 
facere aut aliquam ob causani navigare, for any 
other pwrpoae. — ^P r a e g n., aomey cormderaJble, im- 
portatU : quod Italiam sine allqno volnere cepis- 
sent, without eerioua /ow, Cs. : nianca sine oliquA 
aecessioDe firtus, imper/eet without eome addition : 
aliquod nomenque decu^qtie, i. c. no mean, V. — 
With numerals : tres aliqui aut quattuor, eome 
three or /our. 

aliqoid, adv^ 9omewhatj in wnething^ in any- 
tkinff, at attain tome degree^ to eome extent : succen- 
sere: in me oifendere: officere aliquid libertati 
vestrae, L. 

aliqiil% aliqna, aliquid, noniw and aee,plur.neut. 
aliqua, dot, aliqals or aliquibus, pron. inde/., eome 
one, anjf one, anybody^ one or another ; neut.^ eonu- 
thing, anything, L As pron, eubtL : Qnom ex te 
esact aliqois, qui te appellaret patrero, T. : aliquid 
f aoerem, ot hoe ne f aoerem, T. : demersae sunt 
leges alicuius opibus: si te aliqui tintterunt: 
unusqaiK|iie aliquid fmudans se, L. : Buno aliquis 
dicat roihi : Qaid tu ? H. : Si qua tibt sponsa est 
. . . Haee tibi sive aliqaa eat, O. : inslgiie aliquid 
facere, T.: esse aliquid naturft pnlehmm: in quo 
est aliquid extremam, any «MdL— With tmiM, tome 
one fiMR, aoBw one: ad anum aliquem eonfugie- 
bant : sin ahqnis exeellit unus e multis.— Partit. : 
aliquis ex barbatis litis: suorum aliquis: princi- 
piim aliquis^ Ta. : cum aliquibus principum, L ; 
aliquid ciedito esse eaosae, be eure there ia aome 
reouMt^T. : falsi: virinm.— With a/toiia»<29, em- 
phasizing the indefiniteness : quia dieo aliquid 
aliquando: si qui feeerint aliquid aliquando.-^In 
oonditional clauses : si aliquid dandum est volup- 
uti: si aliquem nacti sumus, cuius, etc: nisi 
aiicui sttomm negotinra darat, N.— In negative 
daoses : ne aliquid vm timeretis : ne aliquia dicat, 
etc., N< — Collect with a pfur, perh. : aperite ali- 
quis actutum ostinro, T. — With aliua, aliud, aome 
other, any other, aonuthing dae, anything eUe: dum 
allud aliquid flagiti confieiat, T. : per aUnm ali- 

quem tfr ipsum uldaei. — P ra egn^ aomebody^ « 
thing^ eonaiderabte, important: atque fac, ut roe 
velis esse aliquem, to be aomebody : si vis esse ali- 
quis, lu. : Meas ease aliquid pntare nugas, Ct. : 
Eat aliquid ... A Diomede legi, O. : est aliquid 
Uuius sese dominum fecisso laoertae, lu. : dicere 
aliquid, to aay aomething worth the while: adsequi 
aliquid, to eteeomptiah aomething, — So, in colloq. 
lang.: fiet aliquid, aomdhing {great) will happen, 
T. — One atul another, a few, aome: dixerat aliquia 
leniorem seutentiam, ut prime Marcellus, Cs. : 
dicet aliquis, noli, etc — II. As adj. (cf. aliqui): 
nus quibus est alicunde aliquis obieotus laboS| T. : 
ut aliquis meius adiunctis sit ad gratiam. 

aliquo^ adv, T aliqui f old dot. ], to aome piace, 
aomewhere, anywhitlier : quae aliquo abicienda, T. : 
eum aliquo impellere. — P ra egu., aomewhere elae, 
to any other place (cf. alio quo) : dum proficiscor 
aliquo, T. : ab eorum oculis aliquo coucederes. 

aliquot, indef* nvnL inded., aome, several, afew^ 
not many^a number: dies, T. : aliquot nbacorum: 
aliquot de causls, Cs. : aliquot me adierunt, T. : 
aliquot occidere, multos ferro, etc. 

aliquotiSnji or aliquotieBp adv, [aliquot], 
aeveraf timea^ at different timea : causam agere : 
nudissc : defensus aliquotiens, N. : in campum 
descendere, L. 

alii^ alid, old for alius : quod non fortior ausit 
alia? CU: Quid est alid liberulitas? Ct 

alltar, adv, [alls], in another mansur, otharwiae^ 
v* any other way, differently. — With atque, ae, 
quam or ut, otherwiae than, different from what : 
sed aliter atque oatenderam facio: aliter ac noa 
▼ellemua: de quo tu aliter sen lias atque ego: 
aliter quam velim : alitor ut dixi.^— Non or liaud 
aliter^no^ otherwiae^ juat aa; with quam ai, ac m, 
quean eum, quam^ exactly^ juat aa. if: Non aliter 
quam si mat Karthago, V.: profectus furtim, 
baud aliter quam si, etc., L. : baud aliter quam 
cum, etc., O. : Non aliter quam qui iembum subi- 
git, v.— Non aliter nisi, by no other meana, on no 
other condition, not otherwiae, exeqd: qui aliter 
obsistere fato fatetur «e non potuisse, nisi, etc^ 
Without a comparative clause expressed, oilier^ 
wiae, in another manner, i$i other reepeeta: tu si 
aUter existtmes, nihil errabis : non f uit faciendum 
aliter: Ergo non aliter poterit dormire? lu.: ali- 
ter haud facile impel 11 posse, S* : baud aliter Ru- 
tulo Ignescunt irae,,/iMl so, V. : Deque Mordaoes 
aliter diffugiunt sdlioitudines, i. e. by oilier meana, 
H. : fieri aliter non potest, T. : fieri non potuit 
aliter.-— P r a e g d.> otherwiae, in the contrary man- 
ner: rerum aliter evenire multo intellegit, T. : ne 
aliter quid eveniat, providere, otherwiae, &. : dia 
aliter Tiaum, V. : aliter cunrans bracubia, in the 
oppoaite direction^ 0. : qui aliter fecerit, who wUl 
not do tliot, S. — With eaae, to i^ <>/L« ^^«*< 

Digitized by VjOOQTC 


naluref be differently eonatituUdj be othenoUe Ji»- 
voted: ego isti iiilo sum aliter ac fui, T. : verum 
longe alicer est, uiliil horum est. — Othsrwue^ ebe^ 
in any other caee : ius enim semper est qimesUam 
aoquabiie: neque eniin aliter easet ius: aliter 
sine populi iussu nullt eariim renini oonsuli ius 
est, S.: aliter non Tiribus uUis Yincere poterls, Y. 
-—Like alius, distributivelf, in one way . . . t it <m- 
other: aliter cum trranno, aliter cum amico vivi- 
tur : aliter ab allis digeruntur, one in one way, an- 
other in another : aliter apud alios ordinatis mi^- 
stratibus, L. 

alinm (allitun), T, ti., garlic : edere, H. 

aliunde, adv., from anotlur, from anotlver 
eotirce, from eUewhere : * adsumplo aliunde uti 
bono : non aliunde pendere : aliunde quani : Qui 
aliunde stet semper, aliunde sentiat, mpporte one 
jx^^rly^ tympathizee with the other, L. : afiis aliunde 
est periculum, different peopte are in diffn-ent dan- 
gert, T. : qui alii aliunde coibaut, L. 

aliiMi a, ud (gen, alius ; or m. alii, /. aliae, all 
rare, alterlus is used instead: dot, alii ; itom.plur, 
alii, rarely all), adj.pronom. [2 Alr'],attother,other^ 
different: in alii eau8ft(opp. in hacT^f ^^s^'t civi- 
tatibus: coudemnatus aliis criminibus: utrum 
banc actionem habebls ... an aliam quaropiara : 
ne quam aliam quaerat oopiam, T. : si alius legem 
tulisset, any one dee: (hoc) allum, non roe, exco- 
gitasse, eome one dee: num quid est alind ? Quid 
aliud tibi vis ? T. \ Sed qnis nunc alius audet prac- 
ferre? etc., lu.— >Alia omnia (not omnia alia), 
everything dee: alia omnia falsa sunt, yirtus una, 
etc : aliaeque volucres et Proone, and in particu- 
lar^ V. — P r a e g n. (indef. won, understoodX 9(mie 
other, any other, eomeboay elee, eomethiffg dee: 
etiam si melius aliud fuit, tamen, etc. : utar pout 
alio, si invenero melius, eomething dee: siti magis 
quam ali& re accenditur, S. — Hence, ' alio die * di- 
cere, of the augur, who, deeming tlie omens un- 
favorable, postponed the Gomitia to eome other 
day, — In comparisons, other than, different from : 
alium esse censes nunc me atque olim, T. : potest 
aliud mihi ac tibi videri: alia atque antea senti- 
ret, N. : lux longe alia est soils ao lydmorum, ie 
very different : nihil aliud nisi, nothing dee but, 
only: amare nihil aliud est, nisi eum diligere, etc., 
ie eimply: ut nihil aliud nisi de hoste cogitet: si 
provincia alii quam Mario traderetar, 8. — Nihil 
aliud quam, nothing elee than, only : hoetes quidcm 
nihil aliud quam perfusis vano tlmore Romania 
abeunt, L. : is intromissus . . . nihil alind quam 
hoc narrasse fertor, L. — So, quid aliud quam? 
what dee than f : quibus quid alind quam admone- 
mus dves nos eomm esse, L.: num quid aliud 
praeter hasce insidias ? : aliud, praeterqnam de quo 
retulis8ent,dicere,L. — In distributive clauses, alius 
• . . alius ; aliud . . . aliud, etc., one , , , another, 

i Uii 

the one , , ,the other: alios exclttserant, alios |«]«> 
cerunt : ut alias • . . aaferretur, alius . . . oocide- 
retur. — Plur., eome . . . othere: quid potes dicera 
cur alia defendas, alia non cures : cum alii foosas 
complereut, alii defensores vallo depellereut, Cd. 
— Partim, pars, or quidain often corresponds to 
alius : principes partim interfecerant, alios in ex- 
siliuin eiecerant, N. : nos alii ibimus Afros, pars 
Scythiam veniemus, Y. — Also with aliquis : putat 
aliquis esse voluptatem bonum ; alius autera po- 
cuniam. — Sometimes aliud .. . aliud, simply, one 
thing , . . another, different (Hinge : aliud est male 
dicei^, aliud accusare : longe aliud esse virgiiiea 
rupere, aliud pugnare, L. — Connected by atgue 
or -que, the one and the other; now thie, tiow 
that ; different: eadeni res . . . alio atque alio ela- 
ta verbo: milites trans flumen aliis atque allis 
locis traiciebant, L. ; cf. alias delude alias morne 
causos faoere, S. — In abridged expressions : f oce- 
runt alii quidem alia quam multa, different men 
have done very many different thinge : alius ex alia 
parte, /^-om different quartere: dies alios alio de- 
dit ordine Luna ^elicls operum, Y. : quo facto 
cum alius alii subsidium ferrent, one to another^ 
Cs. : alius alio more viventes, each in a different 
way, S. : cum alii alio mittei*entur, in different di^ 
rectione, L. — Alius ex alio, super alinm, post altuni, 
one after another : ut aliud ex alio incidit, T. : alias 
ex aiiis nectendo moras, L. : nos alia ex aliis in 
fftta vocnmur, Y. — Me ton., praegn., of another 
kind, different : nunc hie dies aliam vitam defert, 
alios mores postulat, T. : Huic aliud mercedis erit, 
Y. : longe alia mihi mens est, & : aliusqne ei idem 
Nasoeris, H. — Hence, of a vote : in alia omnia ire 
(sc. vota), to go againet (a motion), vote the other 
way. — With ipeam : iuveuis longe alius ingenio, 
quam cuius siroulationem induemt, L. : non aliA 
qunm, H. — With eomp, abl, (poet): Neve putes 
alium sapiente bonoque beatum, H. : alius Lvaip- 
po, H. — Of that which remains of a whole, t/ie 
reet, the remainder (for reliquus, ceteri) : .aliae na- 
ves, Y. : (venti) praeter lapyga, H. : ex aliia ei 
roaximam fidem habebat, Gs.': inter primos atrox 
proelium fuit, alia raultitudo tei-ga vertit^ L. ; cf. 
ut omittam leges alias omnls.— j1 aeeoii€l,tfte other 
(of two), another: els (Catoni et Caesar!) gloria 
par, sed alia alii, 8. : duas (leges) promulgavit, 
unam . . . aliam, Gs. : duo deinceps reges, alius 
aliA vi&, civitatem auxerunt, eaeh in a different 
way, L. : alias partes fovere, the other eide, Ta. : 
alius Achilles, a eeeond, Y. — With a enbet., express- 
ing tlie species, beeidee, aleo : virginitate aliisque 
caeremoniis venerabilis, and other (claims to re- 
spect, namely) obeervancee, L. : Inde alias animas 
Deturbat, the reet, the ehadee, Y. 

al-1-, in words compounded with ad, see adt-. 

aUeo (IMOI), «cls, n,,affd^^au^, BL 

Digitized by 




AUeoto^ see AJecto. 

Aing««i«^ e, acfi- [ AUia 1, of the rwer AUia 
(where the Romans were defeated by the Gauls) : 
dies, the battle day of AUia (July 18, a dies nefa- 

Allifanim^ adj., of AUifae (a town of Sam- 
mom) : ager. — Plur. n. as mbtL, large driiddng- 
etpe made at AUifae^ H. 

alllnm, see alium. . 

Allobrox; ogis, aec oga, m., one of the Alio- 
kroget^ a varUke people of OaitL — ^M e t o n., a bar^ 
6arkXft, lu. 

almns, adj. [1 AL-XnouritkirMffruUfulffood- 
fjmng (poet) : Ceres, v. : ager, V. — F i g., kind, 
mktUnu, ^Tuntiful, favorable : Fides, Eon. ap. 
C: Venus, H. : adorea, H. 

alnnSk if /• [I ^^]j ^ alder: crassis paludi- 
bos alni Nascuntur, V. — P o e t, a boat (of alder- 
wood) : cavatae, Y. : undam levis innatat alnus, V. 

alo^ alal, altus or alitus, ere [ 1 AL- ], to feedy 
mofuriekf eupport^ SKStoin, maiMtam: altus mter 
tnna, L. : canes ad Tenandam, T. : exercitum : 
nagnom numemm equitatOs, Gs. : quos lingua 
perinno alebat, S. : publico all, at the publie eoet, 
N. : amniB imbres Quern super notas afuerc ripas, 
kate fUedj H. : infelix minuendo corpus alebat, 
I e. wntriihed kunrnlf by hie own flesh, 0. : panico 
Tetere ali, Gs. : ignem, Gu. : flammas, 0. : statu- 
nm, Gs. — F i g., to nouruA, cheriahy promote, t»- 
trecuey eirengthen : honos alit artes : in qua alta 
at eloquentia : civitatem, i. e. came to proepery Gs. : 
nolo meis impensis illorum all luxuriam, N. : Yol- 
Dos Tenia, Y. : si diutius alatur controversia, Gs. : 
po^Um, H. : spem sententiis : iDgenium : bellum. 

aloe^ es,/., = dXdii, the aloe. — ^F i g., bittemeta : 
plus aloes quam mellls, lu. 

alpha, It. inded,y z= aX^, the first letter of the 
Greek alphabet: hoo discunt ante alpha et beta, 
L e. before the alphabety la, 

AljanoM, adf. [ Alpes], of the Alpe^ Alpine: 
rigor, O. : nives, Y. : gentes, L. 

(almuX ^- ['^S^]* ^^i ckHly (only eomp. n. ) : 
intio nihil alsius. 

altarla, inm, n., plur. [altus], a high altary altar 
for taerijiee to the great gods : ab altaribus f uga- 
tiu: altaribus admoius, L. : amplexus tremulis 
altaria pahnis, O.: En aras duas altaria Phoebo, as 
high altars to PhoebuSy Y. : castis adolet dam alta- 
ria taedis, i. e. Mocrifiees, Y. : unmt altaria flam- 

alt^ adv. with con^. [altus], highy on high, from 
eioHy hflilg : omentum alte toUens pugionem: 
dextram alte extuHt, Y. : puer alte cinctus, H. : se 
toUere altios : altius praecincti, H. — H e t o n., 
defpy deeptfyfar: ferram hand alte in corpus de- 

soendlsse, L. : alte volnus adactum, Y. : frigidus 
imber Altius ad Tivum persedit, Y. : sulcus altius 
impressus. — Fig., highly, loftily: alte spectare: 
altius se eiferre. — beaiy, profoundly: altius aspi- 
cere : aliquid repetendum altius.— Aom afar, re- 
motdy: alte petitum prooemium,/ar-/<ifoAea .* ora- 
tio tam alte repetita: altius expedire, /rom the bo- 
ginning, Ta. 

alter, tera, terum, gen, teif us or terius, dot. altert 
(/. rarely alterae), nronom. atfj, [2 AL-], one, an- 
other, the onsy the other (of two) : necesse est sit al- 
teram de duobus : altera ex duabus legionibus, Gs.: 
alter oonsulum, L. : in alterft parte fluminis legatum 
reliquit, on the other side^Cs. : ut consules alter am- 
bove cognoscerent, one or both: absente consulum 
altero ambobusve, L. — Alter . . . alter, the one 
. . .the othery the former . . , the latter: curemus 
aequam uterque. partem; ut alterum, ego item al- 
teram, T. : quorum alter exercitum perdidit, alter 
▼endidit: nee ad vivos pertineat, nee ad mortuos; 
alteri nuUi sunt, alteros non attinget : quoram al* 
ten adiuvabant, alteri, etc, Gs. : qui noxii ambo^ 
alter in alteram causam eouferant, L.— Unus . . . 
alter, one.,, the other: Ph Una iniuria est tecum 
. . . altera est tecum, T. : uni epistulae respond!, 
yenio ad alteram. — 0pp. to other distributiye 
words : alter gladiator habetur, hie autem, etc. : la- 
teris alter angulus ad orientem solem, inferior ad, 
etc., Gs. : ne alterater alterum praeoccuparet, N. : 
uterque suo studio delectatus contempsit alterum : 
neutrum eorum contra alteram iu?are, Gs. — ^Esp., 
as a numeral, the second, next (cf. secundus): pri- 
me die . . . alter dies . . . tertius dies : proximo, 
altero, tertio, reliquis oonsecutis diebus: sire ite- 
ram Sulla sive alter Marius : alteris Te mensis ad- 
hibet deum, the dessert, H. — So^ altera die, 
the next day : altero die quam, on the next day aftery 
L. — With praepp. : qui tum regnabat alter poet 
Alexandream conditam, next after: Fortunate 
puer, tu nunc eris alter ab illo, the next after him, 
Y. — ^In compound numbers : litteras altero vicen- 
simo die reddidit, on the ttoenty-second day. — Of a 
number collectively: hos libros alteros quinque 
raittemus, a second series of five: Aurea mala decern 
misi ; eras altera (sc decern) mittam, Y. — lu the 
phrase, uuus et alter, unus atque alter, unus alter- 
que, the one and the other. — ^Usu. of an indef. num- 
ber, one and another, a couple, one or two : Unus et 
item alter, T. : unum et alteram diem desiderari : 
versus paulo concmnior unus et alter, H. — Rarely 
of a definite number, two : unus et alter dies inter- 
cesserat — ^Alteram tantum, asnutch m&re, as much 
again, tioiee as much : altero tanto longior, N. : nu- 
mero tantum alteram adiecit, L. — Of quality or 
character, a second, another y i. e. very like: Verres, 
alter Orcus : alter ego : amicus est tamquam alter 
idem, a second sdf. — The one of twOy either of two 
(for alterater) : non uterque sed alter : sine alte- 




ris veBtrum vivere, L. — Me ton., ono^W (for 
alias) : ?icti8 non ad alterius praescriptum impe- 
rare, Ca. : si nullius alteriuB nos pudet, wAody ehe, 
L. — Hence, a neighboTf/dlousereaiure: ex inoom- 
modis Alterius sua ut conparent commoda, T. : ni- 
hil alterius causA faoere. — 27ie other^ the opponU: 
alterius factionis principes, thi$ leaden of the cp- 
potite party f N. — Different^ changed: quotiena et 
specula Tideris alterum, H. 

cdteroatid, Anis, /. [alteroorj, a debate, diecm- 
«ton, alternate dieeouree: Lentuh et Caninii : mag- 
n& de re cum Velleio : altercatione oongredi, L. 

altered, ftvl, — , *re, to wrangle: cum patre, T. 

alteroor, itus, ftrl, dep, [alter], to alternate in 
dieeumon^ diepute, wrangle : cum Vatinio, Cs. : 
inter nos, L. : in altercando par, a match in de- 
bate, — Poet. : Altercante libidinibus pavore, H. 

altemLi, adv. [altemus], aUemately, by turns: 
rogando alternis suadendoque, now regtieeting, now 
persuading, L. : altemls fidens ao diffidens, L. 

altemo, &vl, — , &re [altemas], to do by turfts, 
interchange: vices, to exchange parte, 0.: alter- 
nant! potior sententia visa, heettating, V. : alter- 
nantes proelia mi8cent,^A< by tume, V, 

altemufl, a^. [alter], one after the other, alter- 
nate, in turn, reciprocal: ex duabus orationibus 
capita altema recitare: alternis trabibus ao saxis, 
beanu alternating with stones, Cs. : pes, H. : alterni 
si congrediamnr, every other one ofuSy V. : in hoc 
altemo pavore, i. e. panic alternately in citha* 
army, L. : fratrem alterna morte redtmere, by dy- 
ing and reviving with him in turn, V. : alternis 
paene verbis laudans, with almost every other 
word, L. : amant altema Camenae, responsive song, 
y. : altemis aptum sermonibus, dialogue, H. — Of 
▼erses, alternate hexameter and pentameter, elegiac : 
pedes altemos esse oportebit: canere altemo car- 
mine, 0. — In courts the parties took turns in 
challenging judges ; hence, altema consilia reice- 
re, to reject by turns: reiectio iudicum altemoram. 

alter-uter, utra, utrum^^m. alterutrlus (rarely 

X*ate, altera utra, etc.), pronom, adj., one or the 
, either this or that, one of two : necesse erat 
altemtram esse hostem : ut si in alterutro peccan- 
dum sit, malim, etc. : ne alteruter alterum prae- 
occuparet, N. 

altloinotua, adj. [alte+oinotus], high-girded, 
i. e. active^ brny. Ph. 

altilla, is, a^. [I Ah-], fattened, fat.-^Aa subst. 
f, a fattened bird: satur altilium, H.: anseribus 

altisontis, CK^'. [alte+sonus], of lofty sound: 
luppiter: Maro,Iu. 

altitonaxi% ntis, a^j. [ alte + tonans ], high- 
thundering: pater, L e. Jupiter. 

altitudo, dinis, /. [altus], height, altitude: 
aedium : montium : muri, N. : altitudines, heights, 
I/. : in altitudinem pedum LXXX, Gs. — ^M e t o n., 
depth: spelunca infinitft altitudine: maris, Cs. — 
F i g., height, devotion, loftiness: oraUonis : gloriae : 
animi, nobleness, L. — Depth, reserve: animi, i. e. 
serenity : ingeni, secrecy, S. 

altivolins, ntis, a(Q. [alte+volans], high-Jiv- 
ing, soaring (poet.) : altivolantes, as suost., birde^ 
Enn. ap. C. 

altor, Oris, m. [alo], a nourisher, sustainer^ fba^ 
terfeUher: omnium rerum : altore reoepto, O. 

altzi^ Icis,/. \9\Uyv\, a foster-mother, cherisher^ 
sustainer : eorum terra altrix dicitur : Ulixi, V. : 
altricis limen Apuliae, H. — A wet-^urse, O. 

1. altum, T, n. [altus], height: ordo edltus in 
altum : genitum demisit ab alto, i. e.froni heaven, 
V. — M e t o n., depth, the deep, the sea: terris iacta- 
tus et alto, v.: in altum Vela dabant,y. : urget 
ab alto Notus, Y. : aditus ex alto : naves in altum 
provectae, Cs.: in altum rapi (of a river), Ix — 
Fig.: imbecillitas in altum provehitur iraprudenfi^ 
into deep water: ex alto repeili^ far-fetched: quid 
causas petis ex alto ? V. 

2. altum, €uh. [altns], deeply : dormire, lu. 
altus, adj. with comp. and sup. [ P. of alo ], 

nourished, grown great, high, lofty, tau: attior illis^ 
taller, 0. : montes, V. — Me t o n., deep : attissimao 
radices : altissima flumina, Cs. : altior aqua^ Cs. : 
volnus,y. — ^Fig., high, elevated, lofty: altissimua 
dignitatis gradus : rex aetheris luppiter, Y. : Cae- 
sar, H. : Itoma, 0. : te natura altum genuit : qui 
altiore animo sunt : alta sperare, greatness, Li. — 
Of the countenance, proud, stem, disdainful j Re- 
iecit alto dona Yoltu, II. — Deep, prof fnmd : som- 
nus, H. : quies, V. : dissimulalio, Cu. — Ancient, 
old, remote : altior memoria : genus alto a sangui- 
ne Teucri, y. : Sarpedon, y. 

aluoinor (not hftlttcinor, hallQ-^, fttus, ftrl, dep., 
to wander in mind, talk unreaaotuMy, ramble in 
thought: suspioor huno alucinari: epistulae no- 
strae debent interdum alucinari, induce in vagus 
digressions : quae alucinatus est 

alumna, ae,/. [alo], a foster-daughter^ pupil : 
aquai dulcis alumnae ( of frogs ) : civitatis quasi 
alumna eloquentia. 

alumnus, I, m. [alo], (ifoster-son, ward, nurs- 
ling : Carus, y. : dulcis, Bf. : hos ustls praestet 
tibi alumnus, i. e. this wilt be your reward for 
bringing him up, 0. : legionum, brought up in the 
camp, Ta. : coram agrorum alumni : (nee sentient) 
dulces alumni grave tempus, H. : alumno numine, 
0. — ^Fig. : ego itaque pads, ut ita dicam, alum- 
nus : Platonis, disciple : disoiplinae meae^ 

aluta, ae,/., a soft leather prepared with alum: 
alutae tenuiter,fiQn|^ta§,i^¥HlfcqM>n., a «Aod- 





laiehei: niTea, 0. : nigra, lo.-^^ P^'^'^i poueh: 
tamida superbos alutfi, lu. — A patch on me face, 

alvaxliiin or alveiilum, I, fi., a beehive : lento 
alFearia (quadrisyl.) vimine texta, V. 

alveolus, I, m. dim. [ alveus ], a tray, trough^ 
hasin: ligneus, Pb., L., Ta. — An oil jai\ lu. — A 
iiee-board, C. — The bed of a email river, Ca. 

alvetifl, I, m. [ aWaa ], a hoQoWy cavity, excava- 
tion : vitiosae ilicis^ V. — E 8 p., of a river, a bed, 
thaimd : flumiDia, V. — M e t o n., a trough, tray : 
fluitans, L. — Of a ship, a hold, hull : alvei navium, 
S. — A email ship, boat : accipit alveo Aeneam, V . 
— A balhroom, with a aUp at the bottom, which the 
bather could uae aea seat : in balneum venit . . . 
Qt in alveam descenderet. — A bathing-tub, baUtr 
bi6 .• alTeus impletur aquis, O. — A bee-hive, Tb. 

alTiia, I, /. [ AL- ], the belly, paunch, bowels, 
womb: pnrgatio alvi: spem in alvo oontinere: 
matris, H. : in snam sua visoera eongerit alvum, 
jfoiTurdk, 0.— 77U hold (of a ship), Ta. 

Alyattea, el, m., ='AXvarn;c> a king ofLydia, 
father of Croetue : regnuni Aljattei, H. 

ainabniii> e, adj. with comp. and sup. [amol 
worthy of love, lovdy, amiable, attractive : filiola 
tna : inaania, H. : frigus, refreshing, H. : carmen, 
a pleasant song : amabiUor Velia : amabiliasimiiB 
modas amicitiae. 

amabiliter, adv. with comp. [amabilis], loving- 
ly, pleasantly, ddigTufuUy : in me cogitare : ludere, 
H. : spectet amabilius iuvenem, 0. 
amandatio, Onis,/. [amando], a sending away. 
a^mando^ avl, Atus, ftre, to setid away, remove : 
earn in altimas terras : hominem quo ? 
amandtifl, adj. [P. of vmo\, pleasing: vox, H. 
amanai ntis, adj. with eomp. and sup, [P. of 
sm6]^fond, loving, affectionate: homines amantes 
tai: cires patriae: tui amantior: nos amantissi- 
mi tui. — As subst., m. and /., a lover, one in love: 
Amantiom irae, T. : aliud est amatorem esse, aliud 
amantcm, to be susceptible, . be in love. — F i g., 
friendly, kind, affectionate : nomen amantius : 
amaDdssima verba. 

amanter, adv. with comp. and «up. [ amans ], 
lovingly, affectionately, amiably: meum adventum 
Tidere : amantius (facere), Ta. : quocum amantis- 
sime vizerat 

amaracnw^ i,/., := AftdpoKoct marjoram: mol- 
lis, y. : Suave oiens, Gu 

amarantiifl^ l, n., = afiapavrocj the amaranth, 
amaiitiefl^ — , aee. em,f., bitterness : dulcis, Ct. 
amaror, oris, m. [amarus], biltemess (poet.), V, 
amama^ adj. with eomp., bitter, ptmgent: sail 

oes, v. : calices amariores, Ct. : Doris, i^ e. the 
brackish sea, V. — ^Fi g., bitter, afflicting, sad: casAs, 
0. : amores dulcea, V. — Plur. n. as subst., bitter- 
nesses, bitter things : amara Temperat risu, H. : 
curarum, H. — Bitter, caustic, severe: dicta, 0. — 
Eelentless: hostis, V. — Morose^ ill-natured: mulie- 
res, T. : amariorem me senectus facit. 

AmazyUiak idis or idos,/., aec, Amaryllida; 
voc. Amarjlli, = 'A/iopvXXic, a shepherdess, Y. 

amata, ae,/. [amo], a bdoved toomon (once), L. 

Amathnaia, ae,/., Venus (worshipped at Ama- 
thus in Cyprus), Gt., O. 

amator, Oris, m. [amo], a lover, friend: noster : 
urbis, H. : antiquitatis, K. — A lover, one fond of 
wometi : adulter an amator : vinosus, amator, H. 

amatorie^ adv. [amatorius], amorously: (epi- 
stula) scripta amatorie. 

aiiiatO]iiia» aefj. [amator], loving, amorous, 
amatory: Yoluptas: poOsis. 

amatii% P. of ama 

Amazon, onis, /. [ Scythian 1, an Amazon. — 
Plur., Amazons, a tribe of warlike women on the 
river TTiermodon: Threiciae, V. : ezsultat Ama- 
zon, V. 

Amazonia, idis,/., an Amazon, Y. 

Amazoniua^ atfj., Amazonian : securis, H. 

ambaotoa, I, m. [Celtic], a vassal, dependant: 
circum se ambactos clieutesque habet, Cs. 

(ambagea, is), /., only abl. sing, ambage, and 
plur. ambagea, um [ambi-f-1 AG-], a going 
around, roundabout way: variarum ambage via- 
rum (of the labyrinth), O. : doloa tecti ambages- 
que resolvit, V. — ^Fig., of speech, digression, cif^ 
cumlocution, evasion: ambages mihi narrare, T. : 
per ambages et longa exorsa tenere,y. : pueris 
dignae, L. : missis ambagibus, without circumlocu- 
tion, H. : positis ambagibus, 0. — A riddle, enigma, 
dark saying : immemor ambagum auarum, 0. : 
tacitae, a dumb show, L. : e& ambage Chalcedonii 
monstrabantur, Ta. : per ambages effigies ingenii 
sui, an enigmatical symbol of, L. 

ambedd, §dl, esus [ ambi -f- 1 edo ], to eat 
around, waste, consume : flammis ambesa Robora, 
V. : ambesae mensae, V. : quidquid, Ta. 

ambi-, abbrev. amb-, am-, an-, insepar. 
prep., around, round about, only in composition ; 
before vowels usually amb-; ambages, ambedo, 
etc. ; but amicio (for amiicio) ; once amp- : amp- 
ulla ; before consonants, am- : amplector, amputo ; 
or amp- : Ampsanctus ; but before e, q, h, /, an- : 
anceps, anf raotus, anquiro, etc. 

ambigo, ere, only present stem [ambi-f-ago], 
to go about, go around, avoid: patriam, Ta. — F i g., 
to hesitate, waver, (ftw^, .6d^t»^^,.^fyrt>- ius, 




quod ambigitur, of which there ia a doubt: Quale 
quid sit, ambigitur, is uncertain: adspici volu- 
crem, non ambigitur, cannot be doubted, Ta. : ne 
quis ambigat deoua earn habere, Ta. — To argtie^ 
dispute, contend, debate : de vero : cum eo : de quo 
(fuudo) nihil ambigebatur, there vku no dispute, 

ambigue, adv. [ambiguus]) equivocally, doubt- 
fidfy: loqui: scribere: nee amibigue victus, de- 
cisively, L. : certare, Ta. 

ambignitaSk fttis, / [ambiguus], ambiguity, 
equivocalnesSf double sense: norainis : verbi, L. 

amblgaaOk acff. [ ambi + 1 AG- ], going two 
ways, wavering, uncertain : per ambiguum f a?orein 
gratiam Tictoris spectare, by ehowing equal favor 
to both sides, L. : Proteus, assuming different forms, 
0.: Ambiguam tellure nova SaUmiua futuram, 
i. e. the name would be of double application, H. — 
F i g., wavering, vacillating, uncertain, doubtful: si 
dudum fuerat ambiguom hoc mihi, T. : baud am- 
biguus rex, L. : Ambiguum Clymene precibus 
PhaSthontis, an irft Mota magis, uncertain whether, 
O. : imperandi, Ta. — Of speech, obscure^ dark, am- 
biguous: verba: oracula. — Of character, uncer- 
tain, not trustworthy, doubtful : fides, L. : domus, 
y. — As subst.n., doubt, uncertainty, a dark say- 
ing : servet in ambiguo luppiter, H. : ambiguorum 
complura sunt genera. 

ambid (imperf. ambibat, 0., L., Ta.), ItI and il, 
Itus, Ire [ambi-Heo], to go round, go about : terrara 
lunae cursus: Siculae fundamina terrae, 0. — To 
surround, encircle, encompass : ambitae litoiti ter- 
rae, 0. : Thracam ambiat Hebrus, U. : moenia. 
Quae flammis ambit amnis, V. : yallum armis, Ta. 
— Fig., to canvass for votes: sineulos ex senatu, 
S. : ambiuntur, rogantur cives. — To secure by can- 
vassing, win by solicitcUion, entreat, solicit, cowi : 
senis amicos, T. : oonnubiis Latinum, V. : te prece, 
H. : nuptiis ambiri, to be sought in marriage, Ta. 

Ambtoxiz; Igis, m., a chief of the Eburones, Gs. 

ambitlo, Onis, /. [ambio], a going about, — 
E s p., of candidates for office, thi soliciting of 
votes (by lawful means) : mea me ambitio cogita- 
tione abstrahebat : tanta exarsit ambitio, ut, etc., 
L. : Quid de nostris arobitionibus loquer? — A 
striving for favor, courting, flattery, adulation : 
ambitione adducti: in Scipione ambitio maior, 
vita tristior : Platouem magnft ambitione perduxit, 
ostentatiously, N. : ambitione relegatft, wiihcnd flat- 
tery, H.: ius sibi per ambitionem dictum, /avortV- 
iam, L. — A desire for honor, thirst for popularity : 
ambitio honorumque oontentio : mala, S. : misera, 
H. : inaniSfH. : funerum, pomp, Ta. 

ambitiose, adv. with eomp, [ambitiosus], am- 
bitiously, ostentaHou^y: de triumpho agere : petere 
regnum, L. : ambitiosius faoere, quam, etc. 

ambltiosaa, adj. with comp, [ ambitio ], sur- 

rounding, encompassing, entwining : laaoivia hede- 
lis ambitiosior, H. — Fig., ambitiotis, eoneiUatary, 
eager for honor, solicitous of favor: pro nato ma- 
ter, 0. : in Oraecos : malis artibus, Ta. : ita ambi- 
tiosus ut omniB salutet : rogationes : mors, ostent^t- 
tious, Ta. : ornamenta, excessive, H. — Competed for, 
soug/it in rivalry: honor, 0. 

1. ambitoa, F, of ambio. 

2. ambitoa, Us, m. [ ambio ], a going round, 
moving about, revolution: aquae per amoenos 
agros, H. : saeculorum, Ta. — ^F i g., of speech, cir- 
cumlocution: circa unam rem ambitOs facere, Lu 
— M e t o n., a circuit, dreumferenee, border : castra 
lato ambitu, Ta. — In rhet., a period : Terborum. — 
£ s p., a suing for office, canvassing for voles (usu. 
by unlawful means): legem ambitOs flagitasti: 
accusare alqm ambitOs : ambitQs largitiones, N. 

ambo, ambae, ambo, <tec, m. ambo or ambos, 
num. [cf. ambi-], both (of a pair or couple) : duae 
res . . . quae ambae : (duo) senatores, qui ambo : 
ut eos ambos fallam, T. : ambo florentes aetatibus. 
Arcades ambo, V. : Se satis ambobus Teucrisqoe 
venire Latinisque, V. — For duo : partis ubi se via 
findit in ambas, the two, Y. 

Ambraoia, ae,/., a town of Epirus, Cs., L., O. 

ambrosia, ae, /., = auppoffia, ambrosia, sus- 
tenance of immortal life, food of the gods : ambro- 
si& deos laetari : orator ambrosii aleudus, i. e. 
divine. — P o e t. : (equos) ambrosiae suco saturos, 
0. : ambrosift Contigit os fecitque deum, O. : am- 
brosiae odor, V. 

ambroaitiak adj., = dfippooioQ, divine, ambro- 
sial: comae, V. 

ambnbaia, ae,/ [SyriacJ, a Syrian girl,fltUe- 
pHayer and dancer : ambubaiarum collegia, U. 

ambulatio, 5ni8,/. [ambulo], a walking about, 
walk: pomeridiana. — A walk, place for walking. 

ambulatftmotila, ae, dim., f. [ambulatiol, a 
short walk, little promenade. — A portico : tecta. 

ambulo, ftvl, atus, fire [am- (for ambi) -HBA-], 
to walk, walk about, take a walk : ambulando con- 
trivi diem, T. : in sole: satis ambulatum est. — To 
go, travd, march: biduo septingenta milia pas- 
suum. — To traverse: roaria: vias, 0. : in ius am- 
bula, go to law, T. — Of gait, to march around, strut 
about : superbus, H. : tunicis demissis, H. 

amb-nro, UssI, astus, ere [ambi+uro], to bum 
round, ecorch, singe, consume : hie ( Verres) socio- 
rum ambustus inoendio : Terret ambustua Phae- 
thon avaras Spes, H. — Jestingly : tribunus ambu- 
stus, singed: libris Ambustus propriis, on a funeral 
pile of his own books, H. : torris, i. e. stiU burning, 
V. — M e t o n., to injure by cold, benumb : ambusti 
vi frigoris, Ta. — Fig., P. pass., singed, injured, 
damaged : fortunarum mearum reliquioa : damna- 
tione ooUegae prope ambustu 

Digitized by' " 




flT^f^lT"■| l, m^ pmpU ItaHan ttarwort^ Y . 

a-mena, ends, adj. with eomp, and tup. [ab+ 
mens], cvt of (m^a »rnwi^ mad^frafdic^ dittrcKted: 
arms amens capio, Y. : homo amentiflsimas : metu, 
L : magnitndine periculi, Gu. : animi, V. : malls 
oor.L. — yoolithj stupid: aroentissimum Consilium, 
multo amentiores : furor, Ot 

amentatiiflk cidj, [amentum],^mMAe(2 mth a 
ftrap: hastae. 

amentia, ae,/. [amens], want of rMwon, mad- 
iMft, 9enadeune8$: Quor meam senectutem huius 
BoUicito amentift? T.: amentift atque audacia prae- 
ditus: tanta tIs amentiae, L. — FoUt/: si quern 
amentia yerset, H. 

amentam, l, n., a strap, thong : epistula ad 
amentum deligata, Cs. : amenta torquent, Y. 

Amenniu^ adj, [Ameria], of Anuria (in Um- 
bria): munioepa retinacula, lot^^ tmgtfor tying 
upvtiics, Y. 

amea^ itis, m. [1 AP-], a fork for spreadinff 
nda: levis, H. 

axnethystiirafl, adj., = Afit^wrrtvoi:, of the 
amdhytt, violet - colored: amythjstina (sc. vesti- 
menta), violet cloaki, lu. 

amethystoi^ I,/., = Afii^wrroct an amethyst, 

amfraotna, see anfractus. 

arnica, ae,/. [1 amicus ], a female friend, T., 
0., lu. — A mistreuj eoncubine, 0., T. 

aznice^ adv, with sup. [amicus], in a friendly 
: facere : cum illo amioissime vivere. 

amiciob — ^ ictus, ire [am- (for ambi-) +iacio], 
to throw aroundy wrap about: quo (pallio) amictus 
est: Telis amicti: nube umeros amictus, H. — 
Fig., to cover, wrap, surround: quidquid cbartis 
unicitur, H. : ulmi amicti vitibus, 0. 

amicitia, ae,/. [amicus], /nem&Asj^.* Per no- 
stnm amicitiam, T. : inter aliquos: esse in amid- 
tiA cum aliquo, N. : iungere : parere, N. : dedere 
8eanucitiaealicuius,Cs.: intima alicuius, N. : iura 
amidtiae: deficere ab amidtift alicuius, N. — A 
league^ alliance: qui amicitiam fecerant, Cs.: po- 
puli R, Sl : yetustior amicitia ac societas, L. — 
Jf^iends, a eirde of friends: adflicta: ex intima 
eins amicltift, Ta. : paroet amicitlis. 

L amiotua^ P. of amicio. 

2. amlotna^ Qs, m. [amicio], a throwing on, 
throwing around; hence, amictum imitari alicuius, 
ttf^ of dress* — Heton., an outer garment : sta- 
tnam esse eiasdem, amictus declarat : duplex, of 
double tejEture, Y. : Phrygius, ue.the Ti'ofan chla- 
m3«,Y. — Poet: nebulae, V. 

amioiila, ae,/., dhn. [arnica], a loved one, mis- 
trm: de amionlft rizatus. 

amiculmil, I, n. [amido], an outer garment, 
mantle, doak : amicae : purpureum, L. 

amictilna^ I, m., dim. [2 amicus], a pet friend, 
crony: mens : quae censet amioulus, U. 

1. anucnB, adj. with comp. and sup. [AM-], 
loving, friendly, kind, favorable: tribuni nobis ami- 
ci : tyranno, N. : luto bus, H. : mihi nemo amidor 
Attico : rex amicissimus rei p. : erga te animo 
esse amico, T. : male numen amicum, unfriendly, 
Y. : coniunctissimuB et amicissimus. — Fig., of 
things, kindly, pleasing, acceptable, favorable: im- 
bres, V. : eidua, propitious, H. : voltus, 0. : portds, 
of friends, Y. : tempus, wdeome, H. : nihil est mihi 
amicius solitudine : Brevitas mihimet amicissima : 
Nee dis amicum est te Abire, is it pleasing, H. 

2. amiona^ I {gen.plur. amlcQm, T.), m. [1 ami- 
cus], a loved one, lovitig one,ffiend: communia 
esse amicorum inter se omnia, T. : tria paria ami- 
corum : novus, vetus : patemus ac pemecessarius : 
niimeri maioris amici, the most of his friends, 0. — 
A patron, p'otector: potens, H. : magnus, lu. — A 
companion, colleague: fugam exprobravit amico, 
0. — Of the state, a friend, ally : Deiotarus ex ani- 
mo amicus : a senatu populi R. amicus appellatus, 
Cs. — Of a prince, a coutisellor, courtier, minister: 
regis, Cs. : reges ex amicis Alexandri, N. 

a-migro, — , — , are, to migrate: Romam, L. 

Aminaeoa (-ana), a^j-t of Aminaea, a town 
of the IHceni : vites, a favorite kind of vine, Y, 

amiaaid, 6nis,/. [ftmitto], a losing, loss: oppi- 
dorum: dignitatis: liberorum. 

amiaamn, l, n. [amitto], a loss: amissa recipe- 
rare. Cs. 

1. amiaaQa^ P. of amitto. 

2. amiaana, tls, m. [amitto], a loss: Siciliae, N. 
amita, ae,/., a father's sister, C, L., Ta. 
a-mitto, Isl (amisti, for amisisti, T.), Issus, ere 

[ab+mitto], to send away, dismiss, part with: abs 
te filium, T. — To let go, let slip: praedam ex ocu- 
lis, L. : praedam de manibus : clavum, Y. — ^F i g., 
to loose, let slip: occasionem, Cs. : tempus : fidem, 
to break one's word, N. — M e t o n., to lose : consi- 
lium cum re, T. : litem : classes : pecuniam, S. : 
patrimonia, S. : optimates, the support of the aris- 
tocrats, N. : Si reperire Tocas amittere certius, to 
bemore assured that s/ie is lost, 0.: colores, H.: ani- 
mam, S. : vitam : filium. 

amnioola, ae, m. and /. [amnis+COL-], thaf 
grows near a river : salioes, O. 

amnicvluak I, m., dim. [amnis], a rivulet, L. 

amnia, is {abl. amne or amni, Y., H., L.)) m. 
[8 AC-, AP-], a river: Tiberinus, L. : si amncs 
exaruissent : navium patiens, L. : tadtumus, H. : 
secundo amni, downrstream, Y. — ^Fig. : abundan- 
tissimus amnis ^Hiu^.^l^^^^j^f^ ruunt 




de montibas amnes, Y. : Oceani amnis, the oeean- 
ttream, Y. — Of water in vessels: aquai Fumidus 
amniBy the ttreaniy V. : fusus, V. — A river-god: 
Convocat amDis, 0. : domus magni Amnis, 0. 

amo, ftvl, atus, are [AM-|, to love: magis te, 
quam oculos, T. : unice patnam : dignus amari, 
Y. : noil diligi solum, verum etiam amari : a suis 
et amari et diligi : nescio, ita mo di araent, to hdp 
me the gods^ T. : sic roe di amabunt, ut, etc, T. : 
quam se ipse amans sine rivali I in lave with him- 
eelf: nisi nosmet ipaos valde amabimus. — To be 
in love, have an amour: roeum gnatum rumor est 
Amare, T. : insuevit exercitus amare, S. — F i g., 
to hvey be fond o/^Jind pleaetire in: voltum) inces- 
sum alicuius : litteras, N. : ea, quae res secundae 
amant, S. : nemus, H. : amat ianua limen, i. e. is 
constantly closed^ H. : focos, i. e. to make homee, Y. : 
Litus ama, keep dote to^ Y. — With infin,: Uic 
ames did pater atque princeps, H. — Amare ali- 
qucm, to be obliged to, be under obligation^ have to 
t/iank: ecquid nos amas de fidicinS istac? T. : et 
in Attilii negotio te amavi : bene facis, merito te 
amo, T. — Colloq., amabo or amabo te (never vos, 
etc.), / e/iall be under obligation to you^ and in en- 
treaties, be so goody -^fwoy, I entreat you : id, ama- 
bo, adiuta me, T. : cura, amabo te, Ciceronem no- 
strum : amabo ut illuc transeas, T. : amabo te, ne 
improbitati meae adsignes, etc. : ego me amavi, 
teas wdl satisfied toiUh myself, — Met on., amare 
with tit/., to oefondy be vontf be accustomed: cla- 
roore, voltu, aiiis omnibus, quae ira fieri amat, S. : 
Aurum perrumpere amat saxa, H. 

amoenitaB, atis, /. [amoenus ], pleasanttiessy 
ddightfulnees : hortorum: cuius (domtls), N. : ur- 
bium, L. : vitae, Ta. — Plur. : litorum. 

amoenna, adj, with comp. and mp. [AM-], 
pieasanty delightful^ charming : locus : loca, S. : 
piorum Concilia, V. : vireta nemorum, V. : rus, 
H. : latebrae dulces, etiam, si crcdis, amoenae, de^ 
lightfU in themselves^ H. : amoenissima aedificia, 
Ta. : templum fontibus, L.^— iVur. n, as subst,, 
pleasant places : per amoena Asiae : amoena lito- 
rum.— Of abstr. things : vita, Ta. : ingenium, Ta. 
— Of dres9, luxurious^ showy : cultus amoenior, L. 

amolior, Itus sum, Irl, dep, [ab+molior], to re- 
uiovcy move away: obstantia silvarum, Ta.: vos 
amolimini, take yourselves off, T. : onera, L. — F i g., 
lo avertyput awaVy remove: dedecus, Ta. : nomen 
in^Mmy jpnU out of consideratioti^ L. : uxorem, Ta. 

amomnm or 'On, lyn.,=zdfjuaftov,an aromatic 
shrub, used in making balsam: Assyrium, V., 0. 

amor, oris, m. [AM-], love, affection, strong 
friendly foeUng: amor, ex quo amicltia nominata: 
amor erga me: amores iiominum in te: patrius, 
for a son, Y. : f ratemas, for a brother, Os.— E s p. 
•f Mzual love: in amore haec sunt vitia, T. : an- 

cillae, H. — Plur., love-adventures : Solis, O. — PI g., 
an eager tletire, passion : consulatQs amor: amici- 
tiae : vini, L. : auri, Y. : habendi, Y. : scribendi, 
H. : tantus amor casus oognoscere nostros, Y. : in 
long^m ducis amores, my desire (for a song), Y. — 
Me ton., mosi\y plur., a beloved object, one's love: 
Pompeius nostri amores: suos addioere amores, 
0. : primus, my first husband, Y. — A cha)'m to exr 
cite love : matri praereptus amor, Y. — P e r s o n. : 
Amor, the god of love^ LovCy Cupid: Paret Amor 
dictis, Y. — Plur., Cupids, Loves : nudi, 0. : lascivi, 

amotio, Onis,/. [amoveo], a putting etway. 

a-moveo, ovi, otus, ere [ab-|-moveo], to move 
awayy take away, remove : testem abs te, T. : vir- 
gas a civium oorpore : alia ab hostium oculis, L. : 
ilium ex istis locis. — E s p., with pron. reflex., to 
take onesdf off, retire, withdraw : bine te, T. : e 
ooetu se, L. — To get away, cdfstraet, steal: boves 
per dolum amotas, H. — To remove by banishment, 
banish : amotus Cercinam, Ta. : iudicio senatOs, 
Ta. — ^F i g., to lay aside, set aside, get rid of: amoto 
metu, T. : amoto ludo, jesting apart, H. : bellum, 
avert, L. : odium, invidiam. 

amphibolia, ae,/., = ofi^ipokia, ambiguity. 

AmphiotyoneSk um, m., the asseml^ of the 
confederated Oreek States, Amj^ietyons, C., Ta. 

Amphidn, onis, m., =: 'Afi^iuw, a son of Jupi- 
ter, Y., H., 0. 

ampUtheatmm, I, n., = Aft^i^tarpov, an am- 
phitheatre, oval building for puMic spectacles, Ta. 

amphora, ae (gen. plur., in common lang., am- 
phorilm)^/., = dfx^opivc, a large oblong vessel for 
liquids, with a lu^ndle on each side, flask, jar, flagon, 
tntcher : amphora coepit institui, H. : deripere 
horreo amphoram, i. e. the vnne, H. — Me ton., ati 
amphora (a liquid measure, nearly equal to 1 galls. 
Engl.): vini.— Ships were measured by amphorae, 
as with us by totis: navem, quae plus quam tre- 
oentarum amphoranim esset, L. 

Amphrj^situi, adj., of Ampkrysus. — Poet, of 
Apollo : vates, the Sibyly Y. 

Amphr^sas or Amphrf soa, l, m., = 'A/i- 
fpvabQ, a small river of Thessaly, Y., 0. 

ample^ adv. with comp. and sup^ [amplus], 
largely, brocuUy, abundantly y epaeiouAy, extensively: 
exornare triclinium: oohortem donis amplissime 
donavit, Gs. : militibus amplissime (agri) dati. — 
F i g., liberally, magnifleently, splendidly, handsome- 
ly: amplissime triumpharc: quam amplissime 
efferri, in the greatest pomp ; see also amplius. 

ampleotor, extis, I, dep. [am— Hplecto], to twine 
around, encircle, encompass, embrace: manibus 
saxa, to grasp, L. : ansas acantho, Y. : urbes muro, 
H. : illam in somnls, T. : me: Nox tellurem ampleo- 
titur alls, owra^«j*,y^i^^f^[i^ mind, to 




wAraet^ vndentami^ comprehendf me thnnigh: 
oomia oonsilio. — ^In Bpeecn, to comprehend in die- 
dOROfi, diaeuas partiadarfy^ handle^ treat: quod 
(trgumentum) verbis: ree per scripturam: concU 
mds TersibaSfV. — To turn up^ treat eummarUy: 
omnia oratores: omnia oommuniter, L. — To com- 
prehend Wider a name : alqd virtutis nomine. — To 
aHbraee with love^ tdeem^ vcXue, honor^ ding to: 
qaem (filinm) mibi videtur amplecti res p. : amore 
possessiones : hoc so amplectitur Mno^piqueekim' 
tdf on, H. : rem p. nimium (of one who robe the 
treasury )l— Of military operations, to cover, occupy: 
qaindecim milia passuum circuitu, Cs. : Brigan- 
tiom partem victoria, Ta. 

amplexd, — , — , ftre (rare for amplexor): 
anctoritatem amplexato. 

amplezor, atns, &rl, dep, iniena. [amplector], 
to embrace: mitto aroplezari, T. : mimicum. — 
F i g., to be fond of, vahte^ etteem : me : otium. 

1. amplexam, P. of amplector. 

2. amplexofli Qs, m. [ amplector ], an encirc- 
Umg^ ettrrowuHng, circuit: serpentis amplezu: 
ezuit amplezOs, ti^ embraee, 0. : Occopat (ser- 
pens) loDgis amplexibus illos, 0. : oceanus, qui 
orbem terrarum amplezu finit, L. — E s p., a loving 
anbraee, careu: Cum dabit amplezQs, V.: alqm 
impedire amplezu, O. : tenere alqm amplezu, Ta. 

ampUfioatio^ onis, /. [ amplifico ], an extend- 
ing, enlarging: pecuniae: rei familiaris.— F i g. : 
honoris. — ^In rhet, an ornate deacription, amplifi- 

ampUficator, Oris, m. [amplifico], one who en- 
large*, a decorator, ampHfier : rerum : dignitatis. 

amplifice, adv. [amplificus], aplendidly: Testis 
decormta, Ct. 

amplifloo, ftvT, &tus, i&re [ ampins + facto], to 
broaden, eadaid, enlarge, inereaae, make wide, give 
apace to : urbem : urbs amplificanda, L. : divitias : 
Testrfs iodiciis amplificatam (auctoritatem) : Ae- 
duomm anctoritatem apud Belgas, Os. — In rhet, 
to make conapiewma, amplify, render impreaaive: 
rem omando : orationem. 

amplio, ftvl, fttus, are [aroplus], to widen, exr 
tend, inereaae, enlarge, amplify: rem, H. : serviiia, 
Ta. — ^In law, to delay a judament, adjourn, reaerve 
a deeiaion (by the technical word amplius) : cau- 
sam: potestas ampliandi. — With ace person, to 
defer om^a bu»ineaa,piut off the caae of: bis amplla- 
tus tertio absolutus est reus, L. 

ampUtado, inis,/. [amplus], wide extent, width, 
amplitude, breadth, aiwe, bulk: simulacrum modicft 
ampUtudlne : urbis, L. : soli, Ta. : amplitudines 
boQomm. — ^F i g., greatneaa : animi : rerum gesta- 
rum, N. — Dignity, grandeur, conaequenee: in qui- 
bos summa est: Aeduoe in amplitudinem dedu- 

cere, Gs. — ^In rhet, c(^aiouaneaa of easpremion : Fla- 

ampliuflk indad, [oomp. n. of amplus], orig. a 
neut. acfj, used with indef. subjj., or substantively ; 
also as adv, ; and with numerals, etc., without 
grammatical construction. I. As cu{j, — ^Witb »i- 
def. aubjj., nihil, quid, hoc, etc., more, further, be- 
aidea, in addition : quid faciam amplius ? T. : Num- 
quid nam amplius tibi cum illft fuit? T. : quid a 
me amplius dicendum putatis?: Quid tibi mea 
ars efficere hoc possit amplius ? T. : nee rei am- 
plius quicquam fuit, T. : nihil amplius dicam quam 
victoriam, etc. : et hoc amplius censeo, make thia 
further motion: nihil amplius, that ia all: Exce- 
dam tectis, an, si nihil amplius. obstem ? i. e. if I 
can do no more, 0. — H. As auoat,, more, a greater 
amount, larger aiun : acdilis, hoc est paulo amplius 
quam privatus, aomething more: nescio an am- 
plius mihi nogoti contrahatur : si sit opus liquid! 
non amplius urn&, H. : at ego amplius dico, make 
a broader €taaertion : Segestauis imponere amplius 
quam ferre possent: amplius frumenti auferre: 
si amplius obsidum velit, dare poUicentur, Cs. : 
alii plures (uxores) habent, sed reges eo amplius, 
i. e. aa many more aa they are able to have, being 
kinga, S. : at ne quos amplius Rhenum transire 
pateretur, no more, Cs.— E s p., with comp, abl. of 
space, time, and number: uti . . . non amplius 
quinis aut scnis mllibus passuum interesset, no 
greater apace, Cs. : ab CapsS non amplius duum 
millium intervallo, S. : cum iam amplius horis sex 
contincnter pugnaretur, longer than, Cs. : amplius 
uno die morari, S. : non amplius duobus milibus 
habere, more, S. — III. As adv., more, further, be- 
aidea, beyond: ut esset amplius populo cautum, 
give further aeeurity: non luctabor tecum am- 
plius: vadari BxapMuB, to exact additional bail: quo- 
niam amplius arma valuissent, S. : neo amplius 
armis, sed votis . . . exposcere pacem, no longer, 
V. : nee se celare tenebris amplius . . . potuit, V. : 
in illo exercitu cuncta fuere et alia amplius, S. : 
felices ter et amplius, H. : neque amplius potesta- 
tem faciundam, nisi de eo indicaret, S. — ^E s p., in 
court, in postponing a cause: amplius pronuntiare. 
— IV. Idiomat, mostly with numerals, more than : 
amplius viginti urbes incenduntur, more than 
twenty, Cs. : amplius annos triginta tribunus fue- 
rat, S. : me non amplius novem annos nato, N. : 
noctem non amplius unam, V. : non amplius milia 
passuum decern abesse, Cs. : spatium, quod est 
non amplius pedum sexcentorum, Cs. : amplius 
sestertium diioentiens : amplius centum cives : 
cum mills non amplius equitibus, S. : binas aut 
amplius domos continuare, i. e. occupy two or more 
reaadeneea mcA»S.: medium non amplius aeqnor 
Puppe secabatur, not more than half-way, 0. r at 
reioiendi quidem amplius quam trium iudicum. . . 
potestas (the phrase ^^m<^^^^^»t. 




ed aB a nam.): non ampUos qoam tetna milia . 
ezpenBnm, N. 

amplna^ a<&*. with eomp. and mp. [ am- ( for 
ambi-) +PLErj, of large extent^ great^ ampUy tpa- 
eiautj roamg: domus, Y. : civitas, Cs., C. : porticfU, 
y.: ter amplam Gerjonem . . . compescit, H. : 
amplum et ezcelsum signum, broad and tall: ool- 
lis castris parum amplus, not broad etiough^ S. : 
amplissima curia. — M e t o n., abundant^ numerous^ 
great^fuUy eopiom^ large: res familiaris: divitiae, 
H. : dimiBsis amplioribus copiis, the greater part 
of the troope, Os. : ampliores copias expectare, 
iarger reinforcements^ Os. : ut is amplior numerua 
esset: commeatus spe amplior, S.: amplisaima 
pecimia. — Fig., ample^ great^ atrong^ violent : mor- 
bus amplior factus. T. : metus : spes, S. : pro am- 
plissimis mentis (honos). — Of external appear- 
ance, etc., magnificent^ epundid, glorious : praemia : 
f unus, N. : res gestae, S. : honores, H. : occasio 
calumniae: orator, eminent: munus aedilitatis 
amplius : ut ampliore quam gerebat dignus habe- 
retur (sc potestate), S. i f unere ampliore efferri, 
L.: monumentum quam amplissimum facere: 
mihi gratiae verbis amplissimis aguntur, in the 
homdwmest terms, — ^In opinion or judgment, iUus^ 
triousy noble^ renownedj distinguished, glorious : fa- 
milia: Etruscae gentis regem amplum Tuscis 
ratus, a proud thing for, L. : sibi amplum esse 
urbem ab se captam frequentari, L.: par?i et 
ampli, small and great, H. : amplissimo genere na- 
tus, Os. : honos et nomen : ut quisque est genere 
oopiisque amplissimus, Os. — E s p. : amplissimus, 
most honorable (of a high office or an illustrious 
man): amplissimum collegium decem?irale: res ge- 
stae: vir.---Of an orator, copious; see also amplius. 

Ampsanotus (Am-), I, m, [see ambi-], dllhalr 
lowed (sc. lacus), a lakeofJtaly, noted for pestifer- 
ous exhalations. — Poet.: yalles (of the entrance 
to the infernal regions), Y. 

ampulla, ae,/. fambi+olla], a vessel for li- 
miidSf toith two handles, a flask, bottle, jar,~-0{ in- 
flated discourse, swelling words, bombaai : proicit 
ampullas, H. 

ampuUor, — , — , i.n, dep, [ ampulU ], to talk 
bombast^ H. 

ampntatio, Anis,/. [ampato], a pruning^ lop- 
ping off: sarmentorum. 

am-puto, &Tl, atus, are, to cut around, cut 
away, lop off^ prune: yitem ferro: quicquid est 
pestiferuuL— Fig^ to curtail, shorten, diminish: 
amputata inanitas, removed. — ^In rhet : amputata 
loqul, disconnectedly, 

Bmwroa,UaBnxggL),ne,f,szSLfUpyii, the waste 
in pressing olives, dregs of oil, V . 

Am^olae, ftrum, /., = 'AfivieKat. I. A town 
of Laconia, O.-^U, A town of Latiwn^Y, 

Am^laeoa [ Amydae, I. ], of Amydae^ La^ 

amygdalum, I, n., ;= dftvySaXoy^ an almond, 
almond kernel, O, 

amyvtifl, idis,/., = d/ivart^^ the emptying of a 
cup at a draught, a bumper, H. 

an, conj, I. Prop., in a disjanctire qaestioo 
introducmg the latter clause ; in Engl, represeoted 
by or and the interrog. form of the clause. — ^After 
utrum, in direct questions: utrum has corporifl 
an Pjthagorae tibi roalis virls ingeni dan ? : at- 
rum superbiam prius commemorem an cnidelita- 
tem ? : utrumne iussi persequemur otium, an, etc, 
H. — ^In indirect questions, whether . . .or: ioteUe- 
gere utrum pudor an timor yaleret, Os. : quaero^ 
utrum Clemens an inhumanissimus yideatur : agi- 
tamus utrumne ... an, etc., H. — ^Af ter enclitic -ne 
in direct questions : yosne Domitium an yos Domi- 

tius deseruit ? Os. : uter . . . isne, qui an ille, 

qui? etc. — Annon (an non) in the latter clause 
simply negatives the former : hocine agis an non f 
T. — ^Indirect, whether . , , or: agitur liberiue yiya- 
mus an mortem obeamus: quaeso sitne aliqoa 
actio an nulla. — Rarely annon: Roga y^tne an 
non uxorem, T.» After a clause without oorrel. 
interrog. particle, in direct questions : ipse percus- 
sit an aliis occidendum dedit ? : eloquar an nleam ? 
y. — So with -ne pleonast : obtrectatum esse, Ga- 
binio dicam anne Pompeio, an utrique ? — By ^/ml 
of yerb, an becomes simply disjunctive between 
two words : cum Simonides an quis alius pollice- 
retur : cum id constaret, iure an iniuriA eripiendos 
esse reos, L. — Indirect : yivat an mortuus sit, quia 
curat?: hoc quaeramus, yerum sit an falsum? — 
With eUipB. of verb : neque, recte an perperam 
(sc. fiat), interpreter, L. ; cf. discrimine recte an 
perperam facti confuso, L. — The former interrog. 
clause is often implied in a previous affirmation, 
and the clause with an expects a negative answer : 
quid enim actum est? an litteria pepercisti? {was 
it as I have saidf), or did you, eta, i. e. you surely 
did not, etc. : at Pompeii voluntatem a me abalie- 
nabat oratio mea. An ille quemquam plus dile- 
xit? or rathe}': sive vetabat, *an hoc inhonestum 
. . . necue sit addubites?* (where an addubites 
asks a direct question, and hoc ... sit an indirect 
question dependent on it), H. : quas Kalendas la- 
nias expectasti ? an eas, ad quas, etc ? : an Scipio 
Gracchum interfecit, Oatilinam . . . nos perfere- 
mus ? or (if what I have said be questioned) while 
Scipio slew . . . are we to tolerate Catiline f — After 
a question, with num, an introduces a new ques- 
tion, correcting or denying the former, or rather: 
num iniquom postulo ? an ne hoc quidem ego adi- 
piscar , , .^ or rather am I not even to get, etc., 
T. : num Homerum coegit obmutescere senectus ? 
an stttdlomm agitatio vitae a^qaaluL fuit? or i 

Digitized by ' 




met rather f etc.— Sometimes the former interrog. 
cbuee, to be sapplied, expects a negative answer, 
and the clause with an is an implied affirmation : 
a lebna gerendis senectus abstrahit ? Quibus ? an 
lis, etc. : ande ordiar f an eadem atUngam, quae, 
etc. — So often annon foriaUnoitof hem quo 
fretufl aim . . . annon dixi, et&, T. : annon sensi- 
stis triamphatnm hodie de Yobis esse? or have 
WW not/ etc., L. — Ellipt: cuium pecus? an 
Jleliboei ? Meiiboeus'Sy I tuppote^ Y* — ^IL Me ton., 
without disjunctive force. — ^With expressions of 
doubt, ignorance, uncertainty, the former interrog. 
clause is regularlj omitted, the latter with an ex- 
pressing the belief or opinion of the speaker, / 
know nci but^ 1 incline to think^ leu^ct, perhme^ 
probably: hau scio an quae dixit sint vera, T. : 
res nescio an maxima, L. : dubito an Apronio data 
sit meroes: baud sdam an ne opus sit quidem, 
etc^ pomily it may not be desirable: is mortuus 
est, nescio an antequam, etc: Qui scis, an, quae 
iat>eam, sine vi faciat» T. — In indirect questions, 
^tether: quaesivi an misisset: quae in discrimine 
faenint, an uUa poet banc diem essent, L. — With 
aa repeated: animo nunc hue nunc fluctuat illuo, 
an sese mncrone . . . Induat . . . Fluctibus an ia- 
dat, y. : temptare an sit Corpus an illud ebur, O. 

anabathxa, drum, »., = dvafia^pof raieed seats 
(in a theatre). In. 

AnagnfniiB^ adj^ ofAnaynia (a town of La- 
thim). — JMet, : ADsgninam, an estate near Ana- 

anagnostea^ ae, m., = ivayvvarnCf a reader, 
one who reads <Uoud(lAi,\eGior): noster. 

analeptzia, idia, a thoulder-pad (to improve 
the figureX O. 

anapaeatlca, orum, fi., = ivairaurrucd, ana* 
paestie verses (once ; al. anapaestos). 

anapaostofl^ o^f., ^ <ivdira«9roc : pes, Mtfono- 
paest (a metrical foot, w w ^). — ^As subst, m, (sa 
pesX ff*^ anapaest, — As subst. n. (sc. carmen), a 
poem in anapaests. 

znam, anaUs,/., a duek: anatum ova: flavialis, 
wild^tuek, O. 

anatlciila, ae,/. dim. [anas], a duckling. 

anatoclamna, l, m., =s iLvaroKwpbQf interest 
i^xm interest, eompound interest. 

aocepa, dpitis, abL cipiti, adj. [an- (for ambt-) 
+CAP-], that has two heads, two-headed: lanus, 
0. : acomen, two-peaked, 0. — ^H e t o n., double, two- 
nded: aecuris, two-edged, 0. : bestiae quasi anci- 
pites in ntrftque sede viventee, amphibtous: anci- 
piti oontentione district!, on both sides: ancipiti 
prodio pagnatam est, t e. both in front and <» the 
rear, Gs. : andpiti premi perioulo, N. : periculom 
anceps (eratX Sl : ancipitem pngnam hostibus fa^ 
ceve^ horse andfoot^ Ta. : metus, et a|> dve 

et ab hoste, twofold, L. : munimenta, /oommp both 
ways, L. — F i g., double, twofold • propter ancipitem 
faciendi dicendique sapientiam: ius, the uneer- 
tainty of the law, H. — Wavering, doubtfid, uncer- 
tain, unfixed, ambiguoue, undecided: fortuna belli: 
oraculum, L. : proelium, L. : Mars, indecisive, l^. : 
helium ancipiti Marie gestum, L. : fides, Cu. — 
Ellipt: sequor hunc, Lucanus an Apulus, an- 
ceps (sc. ego), I e. of uncertain origin, H. — ban- 
gerous, hazardous, perilous^ critical: locus : viae, 
0. : periculum, Ta. : quia revocare eos anceps 
erat, L.— As subst. n., danger, hazard, peril: faci- 
lius inter ancipitia darescunt, Ta. 

AnohTaea» ae {abl Anchisft, V.), m., = A7X(<^C> 
father of Aeneas, V., 0. 

Anchiseiu^ aefj. [Anchises], of Anehises, V. 

Anchisiadefly ae, m. patr^ son of Anchises, 

anoile, is {aen.plur. -Ilium, Ta., once, -iliorum, 
H.), n., a small oval shield, Y. ; usu. the shield said 
to have faUen from heaven in the reign of Numa, 
and on the preservation of which the prosperity of 
Home teas declared to depend, H., V., L., 0. 

ancilla, ae,/. dim. [ancula, a female attend- 
ant], a maid-servant, handmaid: aere empta,*T.: 
ancillarum comitatus : mulier ancilla, S. 

anoillariflk e, adi. [ ancilla ], o/* a female ser- 
vant : artificium, a handmaid*s service. 

anoUlula, ae,/. dim. [andlla], a yo%mg female 
slave, handmaid: ex Aethiopift, T. — Fig.: elo- 

anoora, ae, /., ^ Ayievpa, an anchor : dente 
Ancora f undabat naves, v. : ancoram iacere, to 
cast anchor, Cs. : tenere navem in ancoris, N. : ad 
anooram constitit, lay at anchor, Cs. : toUere, to 
weigh anchor, Cs.: praecidere, to cut the cables: 
alii resolutis oris in ancoras evehuntur, i. e,push 
against the anehois, L. — ^F i g. : ancora non tenet 
ulla ratem, 0. 

ancorale, is, n. [ancora], an anchor-cable: an- 
coralia incidunt, L. 

anoorariiiak adj. [ancora], of an anchor : f u- 
nes, cables, Cs. 

andabata, ae, m., a gladiator, who fought 

androgyniu^ l, m., = dvipdywog, a man - 
woman, hermaphrodite. 

anellua ( ann- ), l, m. dim [ anulus ], a little 

anethum, T, n., =r dfyij^ov, eUU, anise: bene 
olens, V. 

anfraotBB, tis, m. [am- (for ambi-) +FRAO-], 
a recurving, turning, bending round: quae (figura) 
nihil indsum anfractibus habere potest : soUs, a 



atili^ H ^ ^ 

flt nullus anf ractus interoederet, Cs. : longior, N. : 
litorum, L. — Fig., of style, drcurrdoeuHon^ prolix- 
ity, — Intricacies : iudiciorum. 

angiportnm, i, n., or anglportoa, Qs, m. 
[ANG' + portus], a narrow street^ lane^ alley: viae 
angiportusque : ia solo angiporta, H. : in angi- 
portis, Ct. 

ango, — t — , ere [ ANG- ], to draw close, press 
tight, squeezey compress, throttle, choke: sanguine 
guttur,V. ; Tussis sues angit, V. — Fig., to tor- 
mail, torture, vex, tease, trouble : cura angit homi- 
nem, T. : angebat spiritus virum, L. : meum pec- 
tus, H. : animos, L. : consulis animum, L. : si ani- 
mus . . . neque tot curis angeretur: cruciatu 
timoris angi : veliementer angebar, virum esse, 
etc. : angebatur animi, quod, eta : de Statio ma- 
numisso angor. 

angor, oris, m. [ ANG- ], a strangling, suffoea- 
tion : gens aestu et angore vexata (i. e. by dust 
and ashes), L. — F i g., anguis/i, torment, trouble: 
ut dilTert anzietas ab angore : pro amico capien- 
dus : confici angoribus, by mdanehioly, 

angulcomus ^quadrisyl.), adj. [anguia + 
ooma], with snaky hair (poet) : Gorgon, 0. 

angniculufl, X, m, dim, [ anguia ], a small ser^ 

angoifer (trisyL), era, erum, aiff. [anKui8+ 
FER-], serpent-bearing (poet.) : caput, 0. : Gorge, 

anguigena, ae, m. [anguis+GEN-1, engendered 
of a serpent, i. c. spnmg/rom dragons* teetli, 0. 

anguilla, ae,/. dim. [anguis], an eel, lu. 

angoinetui, o^^'., of serpents, snaky: Gorgonis 
comae, 0. 

angolnus (trisyl), adj. [anguis], of serpents, 
snaky: capillus, Ct. 

angoipes f trisyl.), cdis, a<fi. [ anguis +pe9], 
serpent-footed (poet.) ; of giants, 0. 

angalB (disyl.), is {obL angue ; rarely anguT), m. 
and/. [A}iG-'], a serpent, snake: os cinctom angui- 
bus : tortus, 0. : cane peius et angui vitare, i. e. most 
anxiously, H. — E s p., in fable as an emblem : of 
terror, the snaky head of Medusa, 0. ; of rage, tlie 
serpent-girdle of Tisiphone, 0. ; of art and wis- 
dom, the serpent-team of Medea, 0. ; of Ceres, 0. 
— P r o V. : latet anguis in herb&, a miake in tJie 
grass, V. — M e t o n., of a constellation, of Draco, 
the Dragon, V., 0. ; of Hydra, the Hydra, water- 
serpent, 0. ; Hie serpent held by Anguitenens, 0. 

Angttitenens, entis, m. [anguis +teneo1, sei*- 
pent-ltolder, the constellation Serpent-bearer, C. 

angnlatui, atff. [angulus], with comers, angi*- 
lar: corpuscula. 

angnlQS, I, m. [1 AC-], an angle, comer: ad 
pares angulos fern, at right angles: huius lateris 

alter, Cs. : eztremus, the farthest comer, O. : proxi- 
mus, H. — Met on., a secret place, nook, corner^ 
lurking-place: in angulum aliquo abire, T. : pro- 
▼inciae : Ille terrarum, H. : puellae risas ab angu- 
lo, H. : ut de his rebus in angulis disserant. — Of 
a little country-seat : Angulus iste, H. — F i g. : ad 
omnis litterarum angulos reTocare, i. e. /leMy cIm- 

anguste, adv. with comp. and sup. [angustus], 
narrowly, within a narrow space, Josely: sedere, 
in dose quarters : angustius so habere : angustis* 
sime Pompeium continere, Os. — F i g^ concisely : ' 
scribere. — M e t o n., pinchingly, stintingly : re f ru- 
mentarift uti, Cs. : frumentum angustius provene- 
rat, i. e. more sparingly, Cs. — With difficuUy: xz 
milia transportare, Cs. 

angustia, ae {sing, very rare), and augOBtlae. 
Erum,/. [angustusj, narrowness, straitness: iti- 
neris, Cs. : loci, S. — M e t o n., a narrow piace^ 
narrow part, neck, defile, strait : Graeciae : angti- 
stiae saltibus inclusae,jE>aM, L. — Of WmQ,shorin/a8: 
ut me temporis angustiae coegerunt: angustiae 
quas natura nobis dedit (sa temporis). — Fig., 
scarcity, want, poverty: aerarii; pecuniae publicae: 
rei f rumentAriae, Cs. : pro angustia rerum, Ta. : 
ex meis angustiis illius sustento tenuitatem. — 
Difficulty, distress, perplexity : in angustias addud: 
cum in his angustiis res esset, Os. : petitionis. — 
Narrowness, nucmness : pectoris tui : orationem in 
angustias compellere, narrowness of view : verbo- 
ruin, verbal triking. — Of style, brevity, suednetmess: 
angustia conclusae orationis. 

augusto, — , — , &re [angustus], to make nar- 
row, straiten : iter corponm> acervis, Ot. 

angustom, I, ». [ angustus ], a narrow place: 
viarum, T , : res adducta in angnstum, brought into 
narrow limits, — F i g., a critical condition, embar- 
rassment, difficulty, danger : rem esse in angusto 
vidit, Cs. : in angustum venire. 

angaatua, adj. with comp. and sitp. [ANG-], 
narrow, strait, contracted: iter,S.: fines, Cs.: rima, 
H. : mare, a strait .' angustissima portus, Cs. — 
F i g., short, brief: dies, 0. : spiritus, breathing. — 
Ne^y, pinching, stinting: pauperies,H. : Te&, pov- 
erty, lu. : cum fides totft Italift esset angustior, 
shaken, Cs. — Critical, difficult: rebus angustis ani- 
mosus, H. — Of character, narrow, base, little, petty: 
animus : defensio angustior, less honorable. — Of 
thought or argument, narrow, trifiing, subtle, hair- 
splitting: concertationes : interrogatiunculae. — Of 
style, brief, succinct : oratio : quae angustiora pa- 
rietes faciunt, i. e. less discursive than tn the forum, 

anhelituflk fis, m. [anhelol, a difficulty of 
breathing, panting, puffing, deep breathing : a lasso 
ore, 0.: vini, drunken revUing: sublimis, H.: 
aeger, Y. — ^M e t o n., etn o&o^iofk t{ajM>r ; terrae. 

Digitized by VjOOC 

aiLhelo. ftvl, &ta8, fire [anhelas].— /n/rayi«., to 
brtothe with diffiadhf^ 9<'*P't P^'^'^i P^ff ' con^^g^i^ 
uibelaiiteixi domum, T. : anhelabat sub vomere 
taania, O. — Me ton., of fire, to roavy eratk: for- 
Dsdbus ignis anhelat, Y. — TVofu., to breathe out^ 
exkde^ b^athe forth: anhelati ignes, 0. : verba 

anhelata graTias. — F i g., to breathe <nU, pant 

After : sceliis : crudelttatem ex pectore, Her. 

aiilielii8k a^, [ see AN- \ out of breathy short 
of breathy patding^ J'H^^i Qoeping (poet) : senes, 
V. : cursus, that eatue panting^ 0. : tussis, Y. 

anicnla, ae,/. dim, [anus], a lUUe old vtoman^ 
TToiiTiy, T. : minime Buspiciosa. 

Afileniria, e (C, L.), or Anlenns (Y.), a^j^ 
[ Aaio], of the Anio, 

aziili% e, adj. [anus], of an old woman : Toltus, 
v.: passos, O. — Old-womanieh^ anile^ tiUy: inep- 
taae: fabellae, H. 

aniHtaii, atis,/. [anilis], the old age of a wom^ 
or: cana, Cl 

aniliter, adv. [anilis], like an old woman : di- 

anima, ae,/. [AN-], atr, a current ofair^ breeze, 
bnaih,fcind: impellunt animae lintea, H.: ignes 
acimaeque, Y. — E a p., the air ; utnim (auirous) 
sit ignis, an aniina : semina terrarum animaeque, 
V. — Breath : animain oompressi, T. : animaoi re- 
cipe, take breath, T. : animam puram conservare : 
icimas foTent illo, corred their breath, Y. : inspi- 
nnt graves animas, 0.: anima amphorae, the 
fianea of wine. Ph. — M e t o n., life : animam ex- 
eunguere, T. : deponere, N. : Tomere, Y. : de libe- 
roram anima iudicandum est: anima nostra in 
dnbio est, S. : Mortalls animas sortiri, H. : et ani- 
mam agere, et efflare dicimus, to give %tp the ghott : 
Don eodera tempore et gestum et animam ageres, 
I e. exert yourself in gesturing to the point of death, 
—Pror. : quid, si animam debet? is in dAtfor 
Aw life f i. e,for everything, T. — P o e t, of a dear 
friend : animae dimidium meae, H. : animae pars, 
H. — A life, living being, soul, person: egregias 
animas, quae, etc., Y. : animae qualea nee candi- 
diores, etc., H. : magnae animae, Ta. — The shades, 
departed spirits, manes: tu piaa laetis animas re- 
ponis Sedibos, H.: animam sepulcro Condimus, 
T. — 77ie rational soul, mind: rationis consilique 
particeps : decent Don interire animas, Cs. 

anbnSbDia, e, atfj. [anima], enlivening, animat- 
img: natara (of Uie air; al. animalis). 

aniiiiadvenlo, 5nis,/. [animadverto], investi- 
feiion,inqmry: nostra in civem est, L. — Percep- 
tion, notice, observation : hoc totam est animadver- 
sionis : excitaoda anlmadversio, ut ne quid temere 
agamos, self-hupeetion. — Reproach, censure: eifu- 
gere animiulTerBioDem : in Apronium. — ChasHse- 
memt, pumshmeni : patema : Dolabellae in servos : 

vitiorum. — ^E s p. : censorum (usu. called nota cen- 
soria) : animadversiones censoriae. 

animadveiBor, oris, m. [animadverto], a om- 
sor (once) : vitiorum. 

animadverto or -vorto or (older) animum 
adverto (constr. as one word), tl, sus, ere [ani- 
mum -Had verto], to direct the mind, give attention 
to, attend to, consider, regard, observe : tuam rem, 
T. : eadem in pace: sed animadvertendum est 
diligentius quae sit, etc. : animum advertere de- 
bere, qualis, etc., N. : ad mores hominum regen- 
dos, L. : illud animadrertisse, ut ascriberem, etc. : - 
consul animadvertere proximum lictorem iussit, to 
call attention to the consul's presence, L. — To mark, 
notice, observe, perceive, see, discern : horum silen- 
tiura : puerum dorroientem : quod quale sit : 
Postquam id vos velle animum advorlerom, T. : 
innocentes illos natos, etc., N. : haec . . . utcum- 
quc animadversa aut existimata erunt, whatever 
atteidion or consideration be given, L. : his anlmad- 
versis, Y. : illud ab Aristotele animadversum, the 
fact observed by. — To attend to, censure, blame, 
chastise, punish: ea ab illo animadvortenda iniuria 
est, deserves to be punished, T. : f acinus animad- 
Tortendum, worthy of punishment, T. : vox ... in 
qufl nihil animadvei'ti possit, there is nothing cen- 
surable: neque animadvertere . . . nisi sacerdoti- 
bu8 permissum, Ta. : verberibus in civis, S. : si in 
hunc animadvertissem : cum animadversum esset 
in indices. 

animal, fills, abl. anim&ll, n„ [anima], a living 
being, animal : omne: providum: perfidiosum: 
sanctius his animal, 0.: Cum prorepserunt primis 
animalia terris, H. 

animalia, e, adj. f anima ], of air, aerial : na- 
ture. — Of life, vital: cibus. — Animate, living : 
intellegentia : exemplum. 

animana, antis, adj. \P. of 1 animo}, animate, 
living: decs. — Subst,, a living being, animal: ani- 
mantium genera. — -Of man: baud petit Quem- 
quam animantem, H. 

animatlo, onis, /. [1 animo], an animating. — 
M e t o n., a living being (once). 

anlmatua, adj. [P. of 2 animo], disposed, wi- 
dined, minded: sic ut, etc. : ut in amicum : insulae 
bene,/atH>ra6^, N. : animatus melius quam para- 

1. animo, fivl, fitus, are [ anima ], to etUiven, 
quicken, animate : stellae divinis animatae menti- 
bus. — P o e t. : guttas in angues, 0. 

2. animo, avi, fitus, fire [animus], to dispose, 
inspirit : ita pueros : Mattiaci solo ac caelo acrius 
animantur, are inspirited, Ta. 

animoae, adv. [ animosus ], spiritedly, eoura- 
geoudy, eagerly: id fecerunt: vivere, tfui^jMfufsR^ 

^ Digitized by V^OOgie 



1. animSsoBi adj. [anlma],/W{ of airy airy: 
guttura, through tohteh the breath paueSj 0. — FuU 
of life: 8igiia,Pr, — VioUnt: Euru8,V. 

2. anlznosoBt adj. with comp, [ animus ], fuU 
of courage^ bold, spirUedy undaunted : pugnis : ani- 
roosior senectus quam adulesceutia, sAounr more 
courage: (equorum) pectus, V.: Rebus angustis 
animosuB appare, H. — Proud: parens, vobis ani- 
mosa creatis, of hamng borne you^ 0. — Bold, au- 
daeioue : corruptor, Ta. 

fluiiYiiilii^ ae, /. dim, [anima], a breete. — A bit 
of life: mibi quidquam animulae instill are. 

anixnaSk I, m. [AN-1 the rational soul (cf. ani- 
ma, the physical life) : oumanus : Corpus animum 
praegravat, H. : deos sparsisse animos in corpora 
humana: discessus animi a oorpore: permanere 
animos arbitramur. — Fig., of beloved persons, 
90uly life : anime mi, T. — Of the mind, the mental 
powers^ intelligence^ reason^ inUUeet^ mind: meoum 
in animo vitam tuam oonsidero, T. : animo medi- 
tari, N. : oonvertite animos ad Milonem, atteiUum : 
revocare animos ad belli memoriam: perspicite 
animis quid velim : in dubio est animus, T. : ani- 
mus, cui obtunsior sit acies, whose discernment: et 
animus et consilium et sententia civitatis, the whole 
intelligence of the community: cui animum inspi- 
rat vates, Y. : omnia ratione animoque lustrari. — 
Of bees : Ingentis animos angusto in pectore ver- 
sant, V. — OftJi^ memory: Scripta ilia dicta sunt 
in animo, T. : an imprimi, quasi oeram, animum 
putamus? — Conedoueneee^ recollection^ eelfpoeees- 
don : reliquit animus Sextium acceptis volneribus, 
Os.: Una e&demque via sanguis animusque se- 
quuntur, V. : timor abstulit animum, 0. — With 
conscius or conscientia, the eonecienoe: quos con- 
scius animus exagitabat, S. : suae malae cogita- 
tiones conscientiaeque animi terrent. — Opinion^ 
judgment^ notion, bdief: meo quidem animo, in 
my judgment: maxumi Preti esse animo meo, T.: 
ex animi tui Bententi& iurare, to the best of your 
knowledge and belief — 77u imagination^ fancy : 
cerno animo sepultam patriam: fingite animis, 
sunt, etc. : nihil animo videre poterant. — Feding, 
sensibility^ affection^ inclination^ passion, heart : 
Qtio gemitu conversi animi (sunt),y. : animum 
offendere : animus ubl se cupiditate devinxit, the 
character, T. : alius ad alia vitia propensior: tan- 
taene animis caelestibus irae ? Y. : animo concipit 
iras, 0. : mala mens, malus animus, bad mind, bad 
heart, T. : omnium mentis animosque perturbare, 
Cs.: animum ipsum mentemque hominis: mente 
animoque nobiscum agunt, Ta. : bestiae, quarum 
animi sunt rationis expertes. — Disposition, indina- 
tion : mens animus in te semper : bono animo in 
populum R. videri, well disposed, Cs. : Neo non 
aurumque animusque Latino est, both gold and the 
disposition (i. e. to give it), Y. : regina quietum 

Accipit in Teucro6 animum mentemque benignam, 
a kindly dispontion,y, — Esp., in ^e phnuie ex 
animo, /rom the heart, in earnest, deeply, nnoerely : 
ex animo omnia faoere an de industrift ? /rom im- 
pulse or with some design, T. : sive ex animo id &% 
sive simulate : ex animo dolere, H. — ^In the loeeU. 
form animi, with verba and adjj,: Antipho me 
excruciat animi, T.: exanimatus pendet animi: 
iuvenemque animi miserata repressit,/H/^w^ him 
in her Iieart, Y, : anxius, S. : aeger, L. : infelix, V. : 
integer, H. — ^Meton., disposition, character, tem- 
per : animo es MoUi : animo esse omisso, T. : ani- 
mi molles et aetate fluxi, S. : sordidus atque animi 
parvi, H.— F i g., of plants : sllvestns, wild nature, 
Y. — Courage, spirit ( plur,): mihi adders 
animum, T. : nostris animus augetur, Os. : clamor 
Romania auxit animum, L. : mihi animus accen- 
ditur, S. : Nunc demum redit animus, Ta. : Pallas 
Dat animos, 0. : in hac re plus animi quam con- 
sili habere : tela viris animusque cadunt, O. : bono 
animo esse, to be of good courage: bono animo fac 
sis, T. : satis animi, courage enough, 0. : magnus 
mihi animus est, fore, etc., hope, Ta — ^F i g^ of the 
winds : Aeolus mollit animos, the violence, Y. — Of 
a top : dant animos plagae,^v« it quicker motion, 
Y. — Haughtiness, arrogance, pride: vobis . . . Sub- 
lati animi sunt, your pride is roused, T. : tribuni 
militum animos ac spiritOs capere, bear the arro- 
gance and pride, etc. — Passion, vehemence, wrath : 
animum vincere : animum rege, qui nisi paret Im- 
perat, H. : (Achelous) pariter animis inmanis et 
undis, 0. — In the phrase aequus animus, an even 
mind, calmness, moderation, equanimity: concedo 
. . . quod animus aequus est — Usu. M. : aequo 
animo, with even mind, contentedly, resignedly, pa- 
tiently: aequo animo ferre, T.: non tulit hoc 
aequo animo Dion, N. : aequissimo animo mori : 
alqd aequo animo accipit, is content to believe, S. : 
opinionem animis aut libentibus aut acquis remit- 
tere : sententiam baud aequioribus animis audire, 
L. — Inclination, pleasure: Indulgent animis, O. — 
£ B p., animi cau8a,/ar the sake of amusement, for 
diversion, for pleasure: (animalia; alunt animi vo- 
luptatisque causa, Cs. : habet animi causft rus 
amoenum: animi et aurium causa homines ha- 
bere, i. e. employ musidans. — Will, desire, purpose^ 
design, intention, resolve: tuom animum intellege- 
re, purpose, T. : persequi lugurtham animo arde- 
bat, S. : hostes in foro constiterunt, hoc animo, ut, 
etc., Cs. : habere in animo CapitoUum omare, to 
intend: fert animos dioere, my plan is, O. : nobis 
erat in animo Ciceronem mittere, it was my pur- 
pose: omnibus unum Opprimere est animus^O.: 
Sacra lovi Stygio perficere est animus, Y. 

Anio, enis, m,, a tributary of the T^bsr, Y., H., 

1. annaHii, e, cufj. [annus], rdatit^ to a year : 
lex, which faced the age r 
Digitized by ' 



2. f^t^pgn*^ is, abL annall, m, [1 annalis ; sc. 
nber], a record of evetita, ehromdeB^ annah, — ^The 
PoBtifex MaximuB each year used to record public 
crents on tablets, called Anualee Maziml ; hence 
fairtoiical works are called Annales : scriptum est 
in tao annali : in annali suo scriptum reliquit, N. : 
in nono mnnali, Hu fdtdh book of armaU : haec 
monumentis annalium mandantur. 

an-ne, see an and 2 -ne. 

anneotOb annezoBi see adn*. 

anaionluflk cuff, [annus], of a year^ yearling: 

anmtor, see adnitor. 

annivenarius [annus +Terto], returning ev- 
ery year, annual, yearly : festi dies : arms, annual 
warm, L. 

azmo^ azmodo, see adn-. 

an-non, see an and non. 

ffn"^"i», ae,/. [annus], the year^e produce : vec- 
ti^l ex salarift annonft, out of the annwd eupply^ 
h. — Means of aubmtenee, provisions, com, grain, 
crop: Tom annona carast, is dear, T. : caritas an- 
nonae, scarcity: perfugia nostrae annonae, re- 
sources of our market: vilitas annonae, abundance. 
— M e t o n., /A« price (ot grain), market : iam ad 
deDarios quinquaginta in singulos modios annona 
perreoerat, Cs. : vetus, former prices, L. : anno- 
nam lerare, to rdisve seareUy : ad Tarietates an- 
nonae faorreum, a storehouse against Jluctuaiions in 
prict, L. — Fig.: Yiiis amioorum est annona, the 
market price, U, 

annosuB* adj. [annus], /u// of years, aged, old: 
anus, O. : bracchia (ulmi), Y. : omus, Y. : comix, 

anndtiinu^ ad^. [annus ; cf . diutinus], a year 
Ud, of last year: naves, Gs. 

myiiMKfca^ animmerd^ axmno^ see adn-. 

flpwTiM, I, m. [1 AC-], a year (orig. ten months, 
from Martins to December ; after Numa, twelve) : 
annoa sexaginta natus es, T. : se annum posse vi- 
Tere : ad annum octogesimum pervenire, N. : an- 
nos habere quattnor, to be four years old: anni 
fogaoes, H. : piger, H. : anni breves, H. : initio 
anni, L. : anno exeunte : extreme anno, L. : proxi- 
mus, S. : flolidus, a f%dl year, L. : gravis annis, 
with age, H. : pieno anno, at the dose of, H. — In 
adverb, uses : anno senatum non habere, during a 
year, L. : m&ximam uno anno pecuniam faoere : 
ter in anno, eadi year: ter et quater anno, H. : 
matronae annum eum luxerunt, a whole year, L. : 
fadendum cat ad annum, a year hence : prolatae 
in annum tea, for a year, L. : differs curandi tem- 
pos in annum ? H. : provisae f rugis in annum C!o- 
^iti,for a year, H.: in unum annum creati, /or a 
single year, L. : inter tot annos, during so many 

years: per tot annos: per hos annos: arva per 
annos mutant, every year, Ta. : omnibus annis, 
every year, H. : omnes annos, perpetiudly, H. : 
post aliquot annos, some years kUer: abhiuc duo 
annos, two years ago.^^'iieion., a season: nunc 
formosissimus annus, now the year is most beauti' 
ful, Y. : pomif er, H. — The produce of the year : 
nee arare terram aut exspectare annum, Ta. — The 
age required for puMie office (see annalis): anno 
meo, i. e. as soon as I was eligible. — In astronomy : 
magnus, the period in which the signs complete a 

annutui, acff. [annus], of a year, lasting a year : 
tempus : qui (magistratus) creatur annuus, Cs. : 
reges, N. : cultura, H. : labor, a whole year's toork: 
signorum oommutationes, during the year. — Year- 
ly, annual: Sacra, Y. 

anquiro, sivi, situs, ere [am- (for ambi-} + 
quaero], to seek on all sides, look about, search 
after: aliquera: omnia, quae sunt, etc — Fig., to 
inquire dUigenily, examine into: alqd: conducat 
id necne: quid valeat id, anquiritur: de alio. — 
E 8 p., to conduct a judicial inquiry : de perduel- 
lione, L. — To prosecute (with ^en. or abL of the 
punishment) : cum capitis anquisissent, L. : pecu- 
nift anquirere, /or a fine, L, 

ansa, ae,/., a handle, haft: canthari, Y.: po- 
culi, O.^The catch of a shoe-string, H.— Fig., an 
occasion, opportunity : reprehensionis : sermonis 
ansae, dews: ad reprehendendum. 

anser, eris, m. [cf. Engl, gander], a goose; 
sacred to Juno, C, L, H. 

ante, adv. and praep. [ ANT- ]. I. Adv., of 
space, before, in front, forwards : ante aut post 
pugnandi ordo, L. : positum ante pullum Sustulit, 
served^ H. : non ante, sed retro. — Usu. of time, be- 
fore, previoudy : nonne oportuit Praescisse me 
ante, T. : fructus ante actae vitae : ante feci men- 
tionem: ut ante dixi: ut saepe ante fecerant: 
non filius ante pudicus, hitherto, lu. : multis ante 
saecuiis, many centuries earlier: paucis ante die- 
bus : biennio ante : paulo ante, a little while ago : 
ante aliquanto: tanto ante praedixeras. — ^Followed 
by quam, sooner than, before : ante quam ad sen- 
tentiam redeo, dicam, etc. : memini Catonem anno 
ante quam est mortuus disserere : ante quam ve> 
niat in Fontum, mittet, etc. : ante . . . Ararim Par- 
thus bibet . . . Quam . . . labatur, etc., Y. : qui 
(sol) ante quam se abderet, vidit, etc. : ante vero 
quam sit ea res adlata: nullum ante finem pug- 
nae quam morientes fecerunt, L. — Rarely with a 
suhst. : neque ignari sumus ante malorum, earlier 
ills, Y. : prodere patriam ante satellitibus, to those 
who had been, etc, L. — ^IL Fraep. with ace., before, 
— ^In space: ante ostium: ante fores, H. : ante 
aras, Y. — Of persons : causam ante eum dicere, 
plead before his bar: ante ipsum Seiupini : ante 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 

ora patram, Y. : ante ocuIob Testros: togati ante 
pedes, (u iervaniSy lu. : equitatum ante se mittit, 
Os. : ante signa progreesus, L. — Fig. : pone illam 
ante oculos viam, recall: omnia sunt posita ante 
oculos, made dear, — Of esteem or rank, before: 
facundia Graecos ante Romanos fuisse, S^ : me 
ante Alexandrum . . . esse, superior to, L. : lulus 
Ante annos animum gerens, superior to, V. : ante 
alios gratus erat tibi, more than, 0. : (virgo) longe 
ante alios insignis specie, L. : f eliz ante alias virgo, 
v. : ante omnis furor est insignis equarum, V. : 
longe ante alios aoceptissimus militum animis, L. : 
maestitia ante omnia insignis, above all things, L. : 
dulces ante omnia Musae, V. — In time, be/ore: 
ante brumam, T. : ante lucem venire : ante noo- 
tcm, H. : ante lucemas, lu. : ante me scntentias 
dicere, S. : tot anuis ante civitatem datam : ante 
id tempus duces erant, untUy V, : neque umquam 
ante hunc diem, never till now, T. : iam ante &>cra- 
tem, be/ore the time of: qui honos togato habitus 
ante me est nemini, before my time : Ante lovem, 
v. : ante Helenam, H. : per hunc castissimum ante 
regiam iniuriam sanguinem iuro, L. : ante mare et 
terras, 0. : ante cibura, H. : Hoc discunt omnes 
ante alpha et beta, before learning ABC, lu. : ante 
istum praetorem, before hie praetorahip : ante banc 
urbem conditam, before the founding of this city : 
ante Epaminondam natum, N. : ante te cognitum, 
8. : ante conditam condendamve urbem, i. e. buiU 
or planned, L. — Poet., with gerund: (equi) ante 
domandum, before they are broken, V. — E s p. in 
phrases: factus est (consul) bis, primum ante 
tempus, before the lawful age: Filius ante diem 
patrios inquirit in annos, before the destined time, 
0. : Sed misera ante diem, prematurely, V. : dies 
ante paucos, a few daye sooner, L. : nobis ante 
quadrennium amissus est, four yeare ago, Ta. — 
Ante diem (abbrev. a. d.) with an ordinal number 
denotes the day of the month, reckoned inclusive- 
ly, e. g., ante diem quintum (a. d. V.) Kalendas 
Apriils means, by our reckoning, the fourth day 
before the calends of April: ante diem XIIL Ka- 
lendas Januarias, the 2Qth of Dec. : ante diem 
quartum idQs Martias, the 3a day before the Ides 
of March, t/te I2th of March, L. — The entire 
phrase, as the name of the day, may be preceded 
by a praep. : in ante diem quartum KaL Dec. di- 
Btulit: caedem te optimatium contulisse in ante 
diem V. KaL Nov^ to the 28/A of Oct, 

antea (archaic antidea, L.), adv., before, ear- 
lier, formei'ly, aforetime, previously : antea, cum 
equester ordo i'udicaret : ac fuit antea tempus, 
cum, Gs. : cum antea semper factiosus f uisset, N. : 
si numquam antea cogitasset, tamen, etc. : semper 
antea . . . turn : clipeis antea Romani usi sunt, 
deinde scuta fecere, formerly , . . afterwards, L. : 
Quis tuum patrem antea, quia esset, quam cuius 
gener esset, audivit ? 

3 antahao 

AnteK^anem, m^ transl. of npoKOm^, Proeyon^ 
the forerunner of the dog (Sirius), tester dog-star, 

ante-oapio, cdpl, ceptus, ere, to obtain before^ 
receive before: anteoepta informatio, an innale 
idea. — ^Esp., to seise beforehand, prsoeeupy : quae 
bello usui forent, S. — To anUHpaie: noctem, S. : 
ea omnia Inxu, S. 

antecedena, entis, adj. [P. of anteoedo], /ore^ 
going, preceding : hora. — ^In philosophy, the ante- 
cedent: causa. — JPlur. as subst.^ the premises (of ' 

ante-ced5, essi, — , ere, to go before, get the 
start, precede : ad explorandum, L. : antecedentem 
scelestum, H. : magnis itineribus, Gs. : legiones. — 
F i g., to precede : si huic rei ilia antecedit, is a lo^ 
ical condition of: haec (dies) ei antecessit, T. — To 
have precedence of, excd, surpass: quantum natura 
homlnis pecudibus antecedit : eum in amiciti&, N. : 
scientift reliquos, Cs. : aetate. — To be eminent, ex- 
cel: honorc. 

ante-cello, — , — , ere [2 CEL-], to be promi- 
nent, distinguish oneself, excel, surpass, be superior : 
longe ceteris : ubertate agrorum terris : omnibus 
glori&: vestrae exercitationi ad honorem, with 
respect to lumor : perigrinam stirpem, Ta. : omnes 
fortunft, Ta. : militari laude. 

anteoeptua, P. of antecapio. 

anteoeaaio, 6nis,/. [anteoedo], apotn^ 6«/bre, 
preceding. — M e t o n., an antecedent. 

antecuraor, oris, m. Fantecurrol. — ^Prop., a 
forerunner ; onlypluT., tne vanguard, pioneers, Cs. 

ante-eo, ivl or il, — , ire (anteit, disyl., H., 0. ; 
anteirent, trisyl., V. ; anteat, O. ; antlbO, Ta. ; an- 
tissent, Ta.; antisse, Ta.), to go before, precede: 
strennus anteis, H. : ubi anteire primores vident, 
L. : Te semper anteit Neoessitas, H. : praetoribus. 
— F i g., to take precedence of, surpass, excel : erum 
sapientift, T. : aetatem meam honoribus, L. : aetate 
illos: candore nives, V. : iis aetate. — To anticipate, 
prevent, avert : damnationem anteeit, Ta. : pericu- 
lum, Ta. — To resist : auctoritati parentis, Ta. 

ante-ferOb tull, Ifttum, ferre, to bear in front, 
carry before: quod fasces anteferrentur, Cs. — 
Fig., of estimation, to place before, prefer: alqd 
commodis suis : paoem bello : te Grais, fl. 

ante-fixna, adj. [ante+hgo], fastened before: 
truncis arborum antefixa era, i. e^ shiUs, Ta. — 
Plur. n. as subst,, little images on the front of a 
house or temple, L. 

antegredior, essus, I, dep. [ante+gradtor], to 
go before, precede: solem. — In time; cum ante- 
gressa est honestas : causae antegressae. 

ante-habeo, — , — , ere, to prefer : quieta tur- 
bidis, Ta. : incredibilia veris, Ta. 

ante-hao (disyl, H.), adv, of time, before this 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 




Hmgy befcTt now, formerly^ hitherto: fecit, T.: 
aacehac uti solebai, etc. : antehao nefaa (erat) . . . 
dam, eta, H. — Before that tims^ earlier^ previoualy : 
flMpe ontehac fidem prodiderat, S. 

antelnoantifl, adj, [ante+lax], before lights 
before dawn : tempofl : oenae, huHng au night, 

uxte-mexidlaxiTia, <«(/., before mid-day , of the 
forenoon: sermo: ambulatio. 

ante-mitto, prop, written ante mitto. 

antenma or antenna, ae, /. [ ante + TA-, 
TEX-], a ship's yard: antemnas ad malos destina- 
re, Cs. : antemnae gemunt, H. : oomua antemna- 

ante-ooonpatiOb onis,/.— In rhet, an antieir 
palion (of objections). 

aiita*pM^ edis, m^ the forefoot, C. (poet). 

ante-inlanTifl, i, m., a soldier of the first two 
rajtib, in front of the triariij L. . 

ante-pond^ posal, positus, ere, to set before: 
propognacula anteposita, Ta. : equitum Iocob sedi- 
libns, Ta. — Fig., to prefer, value above : araicitiam 
omnibiis rebus : gloria f ormuHs anteponenda est : 
gloriam potentiae, S. — In tmesis : mala bonis po- 
ait ante. 

ante-qnam, see ante. 

antea^ lum, m., rows (of vines), Y. 

ante aignanun, l, m. [ante+sisnurol a leader 
s battle: in acia — Fbir. m. as sfMsL, the soldiers 
whofostghi in front of the standards, Cs., L. 

(ante-sto]^ see anti-stA. 

antestor, fttus, &rl, cUp. [an- (for ambt-) +te- 
stor], in Uw, to eaU as a witness, summon to testify 
(the summoner said, licet antestari? the sum- 
moned offered his ear to be touched) : Licet ante- 
itari ? Ego rero Oppono auriculam, H. — I n g e n., 
to call to witness, invoke : te. 

ante-venid^ veni, Tentus, Ire, to come before, get 
the start of, anticipate : exerciUiro, S. : consilia (ho- 
stiuro), thwart, S. : ne . . . Anteveni, V. — Fig., to 
ezeeed, surpass, exed: per virtutem nobilitatem, S. 

ante-vorto (-vor-), tl, — , ere, to take a place 
before, go before, precede : turn antevertens, tum 
subsequena. — F i g,, to anticipate : huic, T. : mihi. 
— To prefer, place before: omnibus consiliis ante- 
rertendum ezistimaTit, ut, etc., that ihispian must 
be adopted in preference to others, Cs* 

aw^hiaa^ ae, m., an unknown sea-fish, O. 

antiolpatio, onis, /. [ anticipo ], a preooneep- 
tkm, preconceived nation: deoruro. 

anticipo^ ft^T, atus, ftre [ante+CAP-;|, to take 
before, anticipate: rei roolestiam: antlcipata via 
est, traveled more quickly, O. 

antuma, a(/- [ANT-],tii/fwrf,/or«ioi<: pars; 
see also antiquus. 

antldea, adv., see antea. 

antidotnm, I, n., =<ivri^orov, a remedy against 
poison, Fh. 

antaquaria, ae, /. [ antiquus ], a female anU- 
quarian (once), lu. 

antlquailaa, I, m., an antiquarian, Ta., 0. 

antique, adv. with comp. (^antiquus], like the 
ancients, in the old fashion : dicere, H. : antiquius 
perroutatione mercium uti, the old method of bar- 
ter, Ta. 

antiquitaa, &tis,f. [antiquus^, age, antiquity: 
generis. — Ancient time, antiquity : factum ex 
omni antiquitate proferre. — Ancient events, the his- 
tory of ancient times, antiquity: tenenda est omnis 
antiquitas : antiquitatis amator, N. — Men of for- 
mer times, the ancients: antiquitatis memoria: 
antiquitas melius ea cemebat — Venerableness, 
reverend character : eius f ani. 

antiqultaa, adv. [antiquus! in former times, 
of old, anciently, long ago : Belgas Rbenum anti- 
quitus traductos, Cs. : tectum antiquitus constitu- 
tum, N. : insita pertinacia familiae, L. : panicum 
paratum, long before, Cs. 

antiquob &▼!, atus, are [antiquus], of a bill, to 
refect, not to pass: legem antiquari passus est: 
legem tribOs autiquarunt (opp. iuserunt), L. 

antaqima ( -ions ), aofj. with camp, and sup, 
[ante], ancient, former, of old times: tua duritia, 
former severity, T. : causa antiquior memoria tuft: 
patria, L. : urbs, V. : antiquae leges ct mortuae. 
— Flur, m. as subst., the ancients^ ancient writers : 
antiquorura auctoritas : traditus ab antiquis mos, 
H. — Old, long in eaaetenee, aged: hospes, T. : ge- 
nus, N. ; Graiorum antiquissima scripta, H. : anti- 
quissimum quodquo tempus spectare, i. e. long- 
established rights, Cs. : antiquum obtinere, to hoid 
fast an old custom, T. : morem antiquum obtines, 
T. — Fig., old, venerable, reverend, arUhoritative : 
fanum lunonis : teropla deum, H. : longe antiquis- 
simum ratus sacra faoere, etc., a most venerable 
custom, L. : antiquior alia causa (amicitiae), more 
original. — (Hd-fishioned : (cives) antiquft virtu te, 
T. : homines : vestigia antiqui officii. — Comp., 
more desirable, preferable: ne quid vita ezistimem 
antiquius : antiquior ei f uit gloria quam regnum : 
id antiquius consul! fuit, was of more pressing im- 
portance, L. 

antiatea, itis, m. and /. [ ante -f- STA- 1, an 
overseer of a temple, lUgh-priaU, priest of a nte or 
a god : caerimoniarum : sacri eius, L. : lovis, N. : 
sacrorum, lu. — Fern. ( for antistita ) : adsiduae 
templi antistites, unremitting attendants cU, L.— 
M e t o n., a master : artis dioendi. 

antiatita, ae, /. [antistes], a female superin- 
tendent (of a temple or worship), high -priestess : 
fani : Phoebi, 0. , ^ ^^ . ^ 

Digitized by VjOOQ IC 




antisto (not antes-), steti, — , are [ante+sto], 
to atand be/ore^ only fig., to ezcd^ ntrpoM, he tupe- 
rior: quanto antistaret eloquentia innooentiae, 
N.: si (quaeritur) ratio . . . Pompeius antiatat: 
alcui aliquft re. 

Antoniaater, tri, m., a tervile imUator of the 
orator Antoniue. 

AntoniuB, a genliJU name. — ^As a^,^ of the tri- 
umvir Antoniue : leges. 

antrum, T, n., = dyrpovt <i ^v'* eavemy grotto 
(poet) : gelida antra, V. : sjlvestria, 0. : Pierium, 
H. — M e t o n., a hollow : exesae arboris, V. : clau- 
suro (of a sedan), lu. 

anolariua, i, m. [anulos], a maker of rings, 

annlus, l, m. dim. [1 anus], a rtng.ftnger-ring, 
teal-ring^ eignet-ring : de digito anulum detraho, 
T.: gemmati anuli,L.: sigilla anulo imprimere: 
equestris (as worn only by knights), H. : anulom 
invenit (i. e. equea factus est). 

1. anna, x, m. [AS-]. — ^Prop., a ring; hence, 
the fundametit. 

2. anua^ as (rarely -uis,T.),/.,. on old woman^ 
matron^ old wife^ old maid: prudeus, H. : pia, 0. : 
lunonis anus templique saoerdos, aged prieeteea^ 
V. : delira. — £ s p., a female aootheayer^ eibyl^ H. 
— As adj.y old: cerva anus, 0. : cbarta, Ct 

anzii, adv. [anzius], anxiouely: ferre alqd, S. 

anadetafl^ &tis,/. [anxius], anxieig, solicitude: 
animi, O. : perpetua, lu. 

amdfer, fera, ferum, adj. [ anxius + FEE- ], 
bringing anxiety ^ distressing : curae, C. poet. 

anzitiido, dinis,/. [anxius], trouble^ distress. 

anzius, adj. [ANG-], of a state or mood, anx- 
iouSj troubled^ solicitous! neo, qui anxii, semper 
anguntur : mentes, H. : suam Tioem, magis quam 
eius, L. : animi, S. : animo, S. : erga Sdanum, Ta. : 
de curis, Cu. : pro regno, 0. : inopift, L. : furti, 0. : 
ne bellum oriatur, S. — Causing anxiety, trouble- 
sonUy afflicting : aegritudines : curae, L. : timor, V. 
— Prudent, catUious: et anxius et intentus agere, 

apage, inter;., =r dvayt, aieay with thee / 6^- 
gone/ away! off with! (comic andcoUoq.): apage 
te, T. : apage sis, T. 

apeliotes, ae, m., ^ iLtrnXi^rni, the east wind. 

aper, aprl, m. [2 AP.], a wild boar: ingens: 
spumans, V. — As a delicacy, H.— P r o ▼. of folly : 
liquidis inmisi fontibus apros, Y. 

aperio, erul, ertus, Ire [ab+2 PAR-], to un- 
cover, lay bare: caput : aperto pectore, toith bared 
breast, 0. ; ingulo aperto, with his throat cut, 0. : 
partus, brina to ligfU, H. : apertae pectora matres, 
with bared breasts, 0. — To open, uncover, imdose, 
make visible, discover, display, show, reveal: ostium, 

T. : foils, 0. : sociis viam, Y. : f eno iter, B. : lo- 
cum . . . asylum, as an asylwn, L. : speeds, Ta. : 
his unda dehiscens Terram aperit, disdoseSf Y. : 
aperitur Apollo, comes in sight, Y. : nondiim ape- 
rientibus classem promunturiis, L e. while ihsfieei 
was still hidden behind them, L. : omnia quae latue- 
runt : f atis on, for the utterance of, Y. : f enestram 
ad nequitiam, T. : annum, to begin, Y. : f uste ca- 
put, i. e. to cleave, lu. — Of places, to lay open, ren^ 
der accessible: Troiam Achivis, Y. : armis orbem 
terranim, L. : gentis ao reges, Ta. — ^Fig., to dis- 
pose, unveil, reveal, make hiown, unfold, essoin, 
e3q)ose: hominum mentis: fabulae partem, T. : 
coniurationem, S. : locum suspicioni : casils apo- 
rire futuros, to disclose the future, 0. : ooacti ae 
aperiunt, show what they are, T. : ne semet ipse 
aperiret, betray himself, L. : dum se ipsa res ape- 
riat, y. : quid cogitaret : quia sim, L. 

aperte^ adv. with eomp. and snp. [ apertns ], 
openly, manifestly : vincere, in open fyhty O. : 
odisse : alqd venale ostendere, without disguise, H. 
— Of language, trithout reserve, plainly, clearly: 
tibi fabulari, T. : apertius dicere : apertissime ex- 

apertUB, adj. with comp. and sup. [P. of ape- 
rio], without covering, uncovered: magna corporis 
pars, Os. : locus: naves, not decked: caelo inveo- 
tus aperto, unclouded, Y. : aperta sercna prospi- 
cere, Y. — Unclosed, open, not tJaU : nihil non istius 
cupiditati apertissimum : (militea), without breast^ 
works, Os. : aditus ad moenia, L. : aequor, 0. : 
latus, exposed, H. : Alpes, i e. a way through^ Y. : 
noBtros latere aperto adgressi, on the exposed dank, 
Gs. — ^P o e t : Mars, an open fight, 0. — As subsL n^ 
the open, a dear space : per apertum f ugientes, H. : 
castris in aperto positis, L. — F i g., open, avowed, 
plain, dear, manifest: latrocinium: simultates: 
pericula, Y. : rabies, H. : quis apertior in iudicium 
adductus? more plainly guilty : rivi, common (opp. 
Pindaricus fons), H. : magis magisque in aperto 
esse, to be evident, S. : agere memoratu digna pro- 
num magisque in aperto erat, easier, Ta. — Of 
character, /ranA;, open, candid: pectus: oognovi 
te apertiorem in dioendo. — OtUspoken, cmdcMOUs: 
ut semper fuit apertissimus. 

apez, icis, m. [1 AP-], the extreme end, point, 
sutnmil, top : lauri, Y. : montis, 0. : sublimis (of a 
headland), lu. : levis, a tongue offiame, Y. — A hat, 
hdmet, crown : regum apices, H. : summus, the top 
of tlie hdmet, Y. : hino apicem Fortuna Sustulit, 
the crown, H. : dialis, the fiamen's hat, i.e.the 
priestly office, L. — Fig., the highest omamsnt: 
apex est senectutis auctoritas. 

aphraotns, l, /*., =s AApasroc ( uncorered ), a 
ship without a deck, open whmL 

apioatoflt atfj. [apex], wearing a fiamenU esp : 
DiaUs, 0. 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 

apis 6 

api% ifl (ffen, jdur. apiam, later apom),/., a be$ : 
apis acoleas : czamen apum, L. : melliferae, 0. : 
glabrae, H. : parcae,/ru^a^ Y. : sedula, hugy^ 0. : 
bsidant floribus, V. 

apiBOor, aptas, I [ AP-], to reaek^ attain to^ get, 
ftin .* deorum vitam, T. : maris apiscendi causa : 
spes apiscendi summi honoris, L. 

aptnin, l, n. [apis], pardey^ with the fragrant 
leaves, V. : rivax, that wng rcmolfu gretn^ H. — ^A 
parsley wreath was the prize in the Isthmian and 
Xemean games, lu. 

apliistre^ is, n., ss d^Xiirrov, on wnuimtni of 
SDoa on the item of a Mp: victae triremis, lu. 

apooleti, drum, m., = <Ssr6cXi|rot, a eommisdon 
cf tke Aetolian Uagtte, executive eommitiee^ L. 

apodj^teiliilli, I, n., = avotvnipiov^ an tm- 
drmttg-room (in a bath-house). 

ApolUnaxla, e, adj. [ApoUol o/ApoUo^ eaertd 
fo ApoUo: laurea, H. : aedes, L. : ludi, in honor 
of ApoUo. 

Apollo, fniB, m., ApoUo. — Po e t. : nautis ape- 
ritor Apollo, i. e. the temple of ApoUo, V. 

apologa% I, m., =s droXoyoc, a fable after the 
maftner of Aeeop, an apologue, 

apqproegmenoii, !,«., = arovpoiiyivov ; in 
philos., that vhieh ietohe rejeeted* 

apotbeoa, ae,/., = dvo^imit a rq^mtory^ store- 
iouee, magazine, warehouee^ C. ; esp. for wine, H. 

apparite (adp-X ado, [apparatus], ernntftuove- 
Ijf: edei-e et bibere. — Of speech, eUtborat»if, nice- 
ly: eonpositum. Her. 

apparatio (adp-), dnis,/. [apparo], a prepar- 
ing: munerum. — ^Fi g., of an ov^Uiv^ preparation, 

1. apparatus (adp-V, adj. with oomp, and tup. 
[P. of apparo], preparea, ready. — Of persons : ad 
cansam. — Of things, si^jplied^ furnished : domus 
omnibus apparatior rebus. — H e t o n., magnificent^ 
eplendid, ewnptwnu : epulae, L. : ludi apparatls- 
simi. — Elaborate^ nice : oratio, Her. 

2. apparatus (adp-), fts, m. [apparol, a pre- 
paring^ pt-ovi^ng^ preparation ^ getting ready : ope- 
ns : strepere apparatu belli, L. : belli apparatOs. 
— Apparatui, tooU, irnplemente^ engines^ euppliet^ 
material, inttruments : ingens belli, L, : apparatus 
et munitiones, military engines, N. : oppugnandar 
ram urbinm, L, : auzillorum apparatus, L. — Mag- 
idfieenee, tplendor^ pomp, state: prandioram : Per- 
aoos odi apparatus, H. : apparatu regio uti, N. : 
ladonim. — Of siTle, diapiay^ daftoration: dicere 
Dollo apparatu. 

apparens^ ntts, a^, [P, of appareo], vieible, 
ikonifett: tjmpana, O. 

appareo (ad-p*X ^^ Hflrua, Sre, to appear, 
eome in sight, make an appearance: ille nusquam 

( appallo 

apparet, T. : Apparent rari nantes, are seen, Y. : 
huio question], at this trial: in his (subselliis): 
de sulcis, 0. — "Rap., to be evident, be apparent, be 
visible, be seen, show oneself, be in public : f ac sis 
nunc promlssa adpareant, T. : ubi campus Leonti- 
nus appareat, what there is to show for: nihil ap. 
paret in eo ingenuum: (iambus) apparet rarus, 
occurs, H. : apparet vetus cicatrix, 0. : Rebus an- 
gustis Fortis appare, show thyself, H. : non appa- 
rere labores Nustros, are not appreciated, H. — 
Fig.: res adparet, is plain, T. : apparuit causa 
plebi, the reason was clear, L. : apparebat atroz 
cum plebe certamen, was evidently on Jutnd^ L. : ut 
ad quandam rationem virendi (membra) data esse 
appareanL — Impers.^ with sidfj. dattse, it is evident^ 
is manifest : cui non apparere, id actum esse, ut, 
etc., L. : adparet serrom huno esse domini paupe- 
ris, T. : quid senserit apparet in libro, etc : Nee 
apparet cur, etc., H. : quas impendere iam appare- 
bat omnibus, N. — To appear as servant, attend, 
serve: sacerdotes dlis apparento, lictores consu- 
libus, li. : sepiem annos Philippo, N. : loris ad so- 
lium, Y. 

apparitio (adp-), dnis, /. [appareo], a senh 
ing, service, attendance: longa. — Meton., p/un, 
domestics, servants, 

apparitor (adp-), Oris, m. [appareo], a serv- 
ant, jniblie servant J lictor^ deputy, secretary, 

apparS (ad-p-), ftvf, atus, ftre, to mrepare, 
make ready, put in order, provide : cenam, T. : con- 
riviam : dapes, H. : aggerem, Gs. : spatium adpa- 
randis nuptUs dabitur, T. : ad liostes belium, L : 
crimina in alquem : dum adparatur, T. : hoc fa- 
cere, Cs. : pedes apparat ire Oomminus, Y. 

appeliatiS (adpO, bxA%,f, [2 appello], an ad- 
dreseing, accosting: appellationis causa, &.— ^n 
appealing to, appeal: ooU<^e, ue. of one of the 
decemmri from the me^crity, L, : tribunorum, to 
the tribunes: toUendae appelUtionis causa; the 
i-ight of appeal^ h. — A name, title, appellation: 
iuanis : reguin. — A pronunciation : litterarum. 

appellator (sdp-), oris, m. [2 appello], one 
who oppeaU, an appellant, 

appellitOb — , atus, are, /r^. [2 appello], to 
name liabitually, call usually, Ta. 

1. appello (ad-p-), pull, pulsus, ere, to drive 
to, move up, bring along, force towards : ad litora 
iuvencos, 0. : (turiis) ad opera Gaesaris, Cs. : post- 
quam paulum appulit unda (sc. corpus), 0. — Of 
vessels, to bring in, land, put in : ad earn ri||^am 
navis : in Italiam classem, L. : classis est Pach y- 
num appulsa : Emporiis classem, Ij. : appellit ad 
eum locum, lands, Cs. : hue appelle, bring to here^ 
H. : ad insulam, L. — To drive to, put ashore at : 
me vestris deus appulit oris, Y. : nos tempestns 
oris, Y. : alios ad ^liam appu' 

Digitized by 

appello i 

ei qui essent appulsi nayigiU : triremis terrain ap- 
puUt, Ta. — ^F i g. : animum ad scribenduni, brinff, 
T. : rationes ad aoopulos, doth againti : mentem 
ad philosophiam. 

2. appello (adp-), ftyl {per/. tM. appell&s- 
818 for appcU&veris, T.), &tU8, &re, to addrettt, tpeak 
iOf apply to^ aeeott : patrem, T. : Timm, 0. : mili- 
tes alius alitim laeti appellant, S. : a Viridomaro 
appellatus, Oa. : ne appellato quidem eo, without 
tpeakinff to kim^ Ta. : nomine 8pon8UiD, L. : homi- 
nem verbo graviore : crebria noa litteris, write to 
often: legates snperbios: centnriones nonainatiin, 
08. — 7b eafl uporiy npplif to, entreaty request^ beg^ 
advite: tos: qui deus appellandas est?: quern 
appellct, habebat neminem : quoa appellem ? S. : 
de proditione alqm, approach, tamper leUh, L. : ap- 
pellatus est a Flavio, ut . , . vellet, N. — In lair, to 
call upon, appeal to : a praetore tribunos : regem, 
L. : praetor appellatur : de aestimatione appella- 
re, G). — To make a demand upon, dun, press: me 
ut Bponsorem: appellatus es de pecunia: merce- 
dein, claim, lu. — 7b sue, complain of, accuse, sum- 
mon : ne alii plectantur, alii ne appellentur qui- 
dem. — To call by name, term, name, entitie: me 
istoc nomine, T. : multi appellandi, called by name: 
alquoa hoc looo, mention : te patrem, T. : unum te 
eapientem : quem nautae adpellant lichan, 0. : 
victorem Achaten, V. : id ab re interregnum ap- 
pellatum, L. : rex ab suis appellatur, Cs. : appel- 
lata est ex viro virtus. — To utter, pronounce : no- 
men: litteras. 

appendlcula, ae, /. dim, [appendix], a p^y 
addition, litUe supplement: causae. 

appendix, ieis,/. [appendo], an addUion, ton- 
tinuation : maioris muneri?, L. : Etrued belli, L. 

appendo (ad-p-), dl, ens, ere, to weigh out : 
ei aurum : tibi sua omnia : ut appendantur, non 
nuroerentar pecuniae : auro appenso, L. — Fig.: 
▼erba, i. e. weigh, 

Appenninlcola, ae, m. [GOL-], an inhabitant 
of the Apennines, V . 

Appenxunigena, ae, acjf, [6EN-] : Thybris, 
bom on the Apennine*, 0. 

appetens'(ad-p-), entis, a^. with comp, and 
sup. [P. of appeto], striving after, eager for, desir- 
ous o/.* gloriae; alieni, S.: nihil est appetentius 
similium sui : appetentissiroi honestatis. — £ s p., 
absoL, grasping, avarieiom : homo. 

appetenter (adp-), adv. [appetens], greedily, 

appetentia (adp-), ae, /. [appetens], desire, 
longing: laudis: effrenata. 

appetitio (adp-X dnis,/. [appeto], a grasping 
at : soils. — F i g., an earnest longing, desire, strong 
inelination: naturalis: principatUs. 

I appono 

1. appetitna (adp-), P. of appeto. 

2. appetitua (adp-), as, m. [appeto], a long^ 
ing, eager desire: vebementior: voluptatis: ut ap* 
petitds rationi oboediant, the appetites, 

appeto (ad-p-), IvI or il, Itus, ere. — Trans,, to 
strive for, reach after, gra^ at : (solem) manibua : 
salutari, appeti : mare terram appetens : mnnitio- 
nibus loca, talcing in,L. — Esp., to fall t^xm, attack^ 
assault, assail: umerum gladio, Cs. : oculoe roetro, 
L. : ferro corpora, V. : ignominiis. — F i g., to strive 
after, long for, desire, week, court: populi R. ami- 
dtiam, Cs. : bona natnrft : inimicitias potentiomm 
pro te : nihil sibi : agere aliquid. — Intrans,, to 
draw nigJi, approach, be at hand: dies appetebat^ 
Cs. : nox, L.: fatum, Cu. 

appingo ( ad-p- ), — , — , ere, to paint upon 
(very rare) : Delphinum silvis, fluctibus aprum, H. 
— Fig., to add, subjoin: alquid novi. 

Appiua, I, m,, a family name in the gens Clau- 
dia. — As adj., Appian: via, the Appian Way^ 
from Borne to Capua. — Called Appia via, h1 : 
Appia, H., C. 

applaudo (ad-p-), si, sua, ere, to strike upon, 
beat, dap : latus, Tb. s applauso corpora palmis, O. 

appUoatio (<idp-), onis, /. [applioo], an in- 
dinatUm: anlmi. — 7%e relation of a client to his 
patron, dientship: ius applicationis. 

applioatua (adp-), tuff, [P. of applico], eU- 
tacfted, dose, cmnexed: minor (ratis), L. : colli Leu- 
cas, L. — ^Fi g., indined, directed : ad se dillgendum, 
indined to self-love: ad allqnam rem. 

applioo (adp-l &vl or ul, ftlus, are, to Join, 
oonneet^ atUkh, add: ooipora oorporibua, preu 
dosdy, L.: nt ad honestatem applicetur (volup- 
tas). — Fig., to apply, direct, turn: animum ad 
alqd, T. : se uniraus applicat ad alqd : se ad vos, 
T. : ad alicuius se familiaritatem : se ad philoso- 
phiam: adplicant se, cusociaie together: rotis 
amicas aures, to give attention, H. — M e t o n., 
to bring, ptt, place at^ apply to: Capulo tenus en- 
sem, drives to the lull, V . ': ad eas (arbores) se^ 
lean against, Ca. : «e ad flammaro, draw near: flu- 
mini castra, L. — To drive to, cUreet to: regionibus 
angues, 0. : boves illuc, 0. — £ s p., of ships, to 
direct to, bring to: navim ad naufragum: ad ter<> 
ram naves, Cs. : Ceae telluris ad oras Applioor, 
O.: applioor ignotis (terris), 0.: oris (te), V.: 
cla88em in Erythraeam, L. — Intrans., to arrive, 
put in, land: quocumque Htore applicuisse naTea, 
L. : quo appllcem? Enn. ap. C. 

apploro (ad-p-), ivi, — , are, to bewail, deplore^ 
weep : applorans tibi, H. 

appono (ad-p-), posul, positus, ere, to p^d at^ 

place by, lay besuie, set near : appositne menBae, 

0. : machina adpoeita: notam ad ver^nm: statio 

portae apposita, L. — E 8 p.. to serve, sH before : pa- 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 




telUm : appbsitis (Tinls), H. : iis, qobd satis esset : 
his exta, U-^To pnt iipon, applif: epposltft veU- 
mr ianua Uuro, O. : scalis appositis, againat the 
walis^ L. : candelam Talvis, to »el on Jire, lu. — Ih 
put awttif, latf down: rastros, T.: hunc (pnenim) 
inte ianoam, T. — To add^ give in addition (poet) : 
Ktas illi Apponet annos, H. — Fig., to appoint^ 
mtiffn^ dm^tuUe: costodem TuUio me: accusator 
■pponitar civis: magister oonsulibus appoaitus, 
L : alqm custodiae, Ta. : appoeitum, ut, etc., it 
mas beMm ordered^ Ta.— To set on, instigate: oa- 
kmniatores: alqm qui emeret. — To set down, 
ddem^ regard, consider, aeoouwt : poatulare id gra- 
tiae adponi aibi^ T, : (diem) lucro, H. 

apporrectiui (ad-p-), adj. [ad+ponigo], 
^eteked out at hand: draco, 0. 

apporto (ad-p-X &vl, fttus, are, to carry, con- 
vof, bring along: quid nam apportasf T.: virgi- 
aem secum: signa populo R. — Fig.: ne quid 
mall, T. : ail viti tecum: nuatlum tibi,T. 

appoflco (ad-p-), — , — , ere, to demand be- 
odes: taleota duo, T. : plus, H. 

apposite (ad-p.), ode,, fitly, suitably, appro- 
priatelg : dlcere ad persuasionem. 

appositafl (adpp-), adj. with eomp. and sup., 
wUigvous, neighboring: castellum flumini, Ta.: 
Demua, O. — Fig., bordering upon: audacia fiden- 
^^—-FU, proper, snitable, appropriate: homo ad 
aadaciam : multo appositior ad f erenda signa : ar- 
gamentatio appositissima. 

appreoor (ad-p-), atus, Aii, dep.^ to pray to, 
9onhip: deoa, fi. 

appreheado (ad-p-), dl, sus, ere, to seise, take 
hold of: aliae (aUMoi) alias: (me) paUio,T. : intra 
moenia hostia, S. : Hispanias : quicquid ego ap- 
prehenderam, i. e. took up as an argument 

apprame (ad-^), adv., first of all, in the high- 
est digrte, ddefy: in vita utile, T.: boni, N. 

apprimo (ad-p-X press!, pressus, ere, to press 
dote: dextram alcuius, Ta. : scutum pectori, Ta. 

approbatio (adp-), onis,/. [approbo], an ap^ 
prosaL, approbation: approbationes movere: in- 
geni bonunom, L. — A proving, proof: assump- 

approbator (adp-), Oris, m, [approbo], one 
who approves: profectionis. 

approbo (ad-p-), ftti, Stns, ftre, to assent to, 
fawr, approve: id si non fama adprobaf, T. : ora- 
lionem, Os. : falsa pro veris : approbata sententia : 
ita fieri oportere : dis approbantibus : illud cla- 
iBore. — To make aeeeptabte, obtain approval for: 
iddid oiBcinm : rudimenta Paulino, served accept- 
Mf to, etc, Ta. : opus, Ph. : in approbandA excu- 
latioae. in making good his excuse, Ta. 

appromitto (ad-p-), — , —, ere, to protnise be- 
sides, join in a promise. 

appropero (ad-p-), avi, atus, ftre.— TVaiw., to 
fiosten, accelerate : opus, L. : intercisis venis mor- 
tem, Ta, : portas intrare, O.-^Jntrans., to liasten, 
make haste : ad facinus : approperate ! 

appropinquatio (ad-p-X unis,/. [appropin- 
quo], an appj'oach, drawifig near: mortis. 

appropinquo (ad-p-X &vl, atus, are, to corns 
near, approach, draw nigh : ad aquam : finibus 
Bellovaoorum, Gs.: suspicio adlata hoftem appro- 
pinquare, N. : cum locis esset adpropinquatum, 
Os,— Fig.: hiemps, Cs. : imperii oocasus: illi 
poena, nobis libertas: primis ordinibos, i. e. to be 
near promotion to, Cs. : ut videat, L e. to come near 

appugno (ad-p-X »^»» — , *ro, to fight against, 
attack, assault : castra, Ta. : classem, Ta. 

1. appulsuB (ad-p-X -P. of 1 appello. 

2. appalaiui (ad-p-X as* m. [1 appello].— Of 
ships, etc, a landing, bringing to land, approach: 
litorum, L. : paraU adpulsui f rons, Ta. — Plur. : 
faciles, Ta.— In gen., an approach, action, infiu^ 
enee: adpulsu soils : frigoris. 

aprioatio, Onis, /. [apricor], a basking, sun- 

apricor, — , arl, dep, [apricus], to sun oneself, 
bask in the sun. 

BpxiouB,a^„exposed to the sun, warmed by sun^ 
thine, sunny: hortus: campus, H. — As subst,: 
in apricum proferre, to bring to liglU, H.— Poet, 
delighting in sunslUne: arbor, 0. : mergi, V. : flo- 

ApxiUfl, is, adj. [aperio], of April: mensis: 
Nonae. — As subst., April, 0. 

aptatoa, adj. [P, of apto],^, suitable. 

apto, adv. with sup. [aptus], closely, fitly, suit- 
ably, rightly : cohaerere : (pilleum) capiti reponit, 
L.: inter se quam aptissime cohaerere. — Fig., 
fitly, suitably, properly, duly, rightly: quid apte 
««♦• casura fcrre: equite apte locate, L.: adire, 


opportundy, 0. : ad rerum dignitatem loqui : fabri- 
cato ad id apte ferculo, L. : ut pendeat (chlamys) 
apte, becomingly, 0. 

apto, avT, atus, are [aptus], to adapt, fit, apply, 
adjust : lacei-tos, V. : dextens enses, H. : nervo 
saglttas, V. : habendo ensem, for wielding, V. — 
With abl : se armis, L. : ensem vagina, V. — To 
accommodate, adapt: Nolis bella Aptari citharae 
modis, i. e. be cdebrated in, H. : fidibos modes, H. 
— To make ready, pr^re: arma, L. : pinum ar- 
mamentis, 0. : silvis trabes, in the woods, V. : for- 
tunae te responsare (i. e. ad responsandum), H. : 
idonea bello, H. : ad arma aptanda pugnae, L. : 
se pugnae, V. Digitized by V^OOgie 




aptni^ P. and adj. [P. of •apo; cf. apiaeorl. 
I. As party f€utened^j<nned^fitted^ bounds aiieu^ua: 
gladium e setft. — Kig., depending upon^ armnff 
from : causae aliae ex aliia aptae : ex verbis ius : 
vita apta virtute: rudentibus fortuna, dependent 
on cables. — Jfttied together, connected, joined: apta 
dissolvere . . . dissipata conectere : omnia inter se 
apta et oonexa. — Poet., adorned, fitted : caelnm 
stelHs, studded, Y, — IL As adi. with comp. and 
sup., suited, suitable, proper, ready, fit, appropriate, 
adapted, eonformable: locus ad insidias aptior: 
castra ad bellum ducendum aptissima, G. : ^nera 
dicendi aptiora adulesoentibus : dies sacrificio, L. : 
portQs puppibus, O. : amicis, servieeahle^ H. : pinus 
antemnis ferendis, O. : formas deus in omnes, 
easily changed into, O. : aptior persona, quae loque- 
retur : apta (ficus) legi, 0. : saltQs eligit aptos, 
promisif*g, O.: lar, satis/aetorg, H. : exercitos, 
ready for battle, L. — Of style : oratio. 

apnd, older apnt, praep. with aec., vfith, at, by, 
near. I. Of persons, before, in the presence of, to : 
apud alquem sedere: me: alquem apud aliquos 
vituperare: cansam apudiudicesdefendere: verba 
apud senatum fecit. — Among, toith: quae apud 
eos gerantur, cognoscere, Cs. : apud quos consul 
fuerat: apud exercitum esse. — At the house of: 
apud me sis volo, T. : apud Doroitium cenare: 
apud quern erat educatus, in tehose family: apud 
ae in castris, at his quarters, Cs. — F i g., with, in 
*he view or mind of, among, over, in the opinion 
of: Itane parvam mihi fidem esse apud te? T.: 
apud Helvetica nobilissimus, Cs. : apud alquem 
multum valere, N. — In the power of, in tlie pos- 
session of, with esse: omnis graUa, potentia, honos 
. . . apud eos sunt, S. : par gloria apud Hannibalem 
. . . erat, L. : erat ei . . . apud me relicuom pauxil- 
lulum Nummorum, a balance due him, T. : (signa) 
deposita apud amicos, — With pron. refUx^y at home, 
w one^s senses, sane (coUoq.) : non sum apud me, 
T. : fac apud te ut sies, T. — In the tcritings of: 
apud Xenophontem Cyrus dicit: apud quosdam 
acerbior in conviciis narrabatur, Ta. — In the time 
of, among: apud maiores nostros. — IL Of place, 
at, near^ in: apud forum, T.: apud Tenedum 
pugna navalis: nuntius victoriae apud Cannas, 
L. : apud oppidum morati, Cs. : non apud Anie- 
nem,sed in urbe. — Fig., of time: apud saeclum 
prius, T. 

aqua, ae ( poet, also aqu&l, V. ), /. [8 AC- ], 
water: aquae pluviae,ram-i0a^.' gelida: plnvia- 
lis, 0. : aquae fons : deterriroa, most unwholesome, 
H. : perennis, L. : fervens, boiling : in aquam 
ruere, into th$ river, L.: aquae ductus, an aque- 
duct: aquae iter, the rigid of way for water: 
medicamentum ad aquam iutercutem, againtt 
dropsy. — Esp., in phrases: qui praebet aquam, 
the Mst, H. : unctam convivis praebere aquam, 

grsasy waUr, H. : aqua «t ignis, L e. fAtf i 
of life; hence, alicui aquft et ieni interdici, io 
be excluded from civil society, be banMed. — Me- 
ton., the sea: ad aquam, on the coast: naviget 
alia linter aquft, L e. treat other themes, O. — A. 
brook, ad aquam, Cs. — Bain: comix augur aquae, 
H. : aquae magnae bis eo aono fuerunt, L — Mnr^ 
waters, a watering-place, baths: ad aquaa venire, 
i. e. to JBaiae. — A water^oek: ex aquft mensurae^ 
measures (of time) by the water^oek, Cs. — ^P r o ▼. : 
aqua haeret, i. e. there is a hitch, I am at a toes. 

aqnariuB, adj. [aqua], of water, watery: pro- 
vincia, of aqueducts. — As subst. m., a water-eajrier^ 
lu. — A conduit 'matter, Gael. ap. 0. — 7%b eon- 
stellation Aquarius, the water-carrier. 

aquatious, adj, [aqua], growing in waier^ 
aquatic: lotos, 0. — bringing rain: Anster, O. 

aquatlli% e, ai^. [aqua], lieing m footer, aquat- 
ic: bestiae. 

aquatic^ Mis,/, [aquor], a watering, obtaining 
water : aquationis caus&, Cs. -^A ss^jply of water, 
watering-place: hie aquatic. 

aquator, onis, m. [aquor], a water-carrier, Gs., 

aquila, ae,/., an eagle: suspensis demissa alis, 
L. : f ul va, V. : feroces, H. : ales lovis, V. — P r o v. : 
aquilae scnectus (because it was fabled to renew 
its youth), T. — In war, an eagle, standard of a 
legion (carried by the senior centurion of the first 
cohort): decimaeIegionis,Cs.: argentea. — Poet: 
locupletem aquilam tibi adferre, i. e. the office of 
first centurion, Ju. — In architecture, an ornament 
of the pediment, Ta. 

aqnlUfer, ferT, m. [ aquila + FER- ], an eagle- 
bearer, standard-bearer, firsi centurion of the first 
cohort in a legion, Cs. 

aqoilo, Onis, m., the north wind: ventns, N. : 
densus, V.: impotens, H.: vtctus Aquiloiiibns 
Auster, 0. — P r o v. : agi aquilone secundo, tofiy 
before the wind, i. e. to be extremely prosperous, H. 
— The north: ad aquilonem conversus. 

aquilonina, adj. [aquilo], northern, northerly: 

AquinaB^ &tis, ac(j., ofAquinum : fucus, H. 

aquor, fttus, &rl, <fep. [aqua], to fetch water: 
aegre, Gs. : flumen, unde aquabautur, L. — Si^n. 
ace. : miles aquatum eg^ressua, S., L. — Of bees, V. 

aquoBUB^ adj. [aqua], abounding in water, 
rainy, moist, watery : campus, L. : hiemps, rainy 
witUer, V.: nubes,' rain -clouds, 0.: languor, i. c 
dropsy, H. : Piscis, rainy, 0. 

aquula, ae,/. dim. [aqua], a little water, small 

ara, ae,/. [AS-], a structure for eaerifiee,aitar : 
ex .ril .ume T»be^ T^c^j^^tjJ^^E.p, of 




altars to the Penates, in the impluvis, while the 
lAres had a focus in the atrium ; hence, arae et 
foci, haarth and home, aUan andjires : regis arae 
focique: de vestris aris ao foeis decemite: pro 
iris atque focis suis cemere, SL — Supplicants fled 
to the altars for protection: cum in aram con- 
fngisset: eo ille oonfogit in arftque oonsedit, N. 
— An oath was confirmiBd by laying the hand on 
the altar: qui si aram tenens iuraret, crederet 
nemo: iurandae tuum per nomen arae, H. : Tango 
aras, et numina testor, V. — F i g,fpro(eciionj re/- 
uge^Adter: aram tibi parare,T.: ad aram legum 
conf ugere : ara sepulchri, a funtral pile, Y. : se- 
pulchrales arae, O. — The Attar (a constellation) : 
pressa, i. e. lovo in the south, 0. — A momtment : 
ara virtntis. 

Arabfl^ abis, adj., Arabian. — Ptur., the Arabe. 

aranea, ae,/., =apdY^, a tpidef: antiquas 
exercet teias, 0. : invisa Mincrvae, V, — A spider't 
tee6, cobteeb : summo pendet tigno, 0. 

aranaola, ae,/. dim. [aranea], a smaU tpider, 

aranedoius a(fj.,JuU of epiden* webt; Situs, 

aranenm, d, n. [aranea], a cobweb, Ph. 

aranenflk l, m., = iipaxyn^ a npider, Ct 

Aratens (Arati-), adj^ of the poet Aratue: 

aratio, Snis, /. [aro], a filoughing, eulliuation 
of the aoii, agrtadture: quaestaosa.^-^ plottghid 
Jidd, arable land, pMie farm : fructuoeae. 

arator, oris, si. [aro], a piUnighman, G. : mlra- 
tnr arator tauros, O. : neqne gaudet igni, H. : cur- 
Tus, bending to the ploueh, V. : taurus arator, 0. 
— A cuUivaior of public lande: aratorum penuria. 

aratrnm, I, n. [aro], a plough ; subigere terram 
aratrls : imprimere aratrum muris, deetroy 
utUrhh H.: aratrnm circumduoere, to mark the 
houndariet (of a colony) : urbem designat aratro^ 

arbiter, tri, m. [ad+BA-, VA-], a epeetaior, 
beholder, hearer, ege-wilneee, totouw; oedo quem- 
lis arbitmm, T. : ab arbitris remoto loco : arbi- 
tris proeul amotis, S. : arbitros eieit, L. — ^Poe t : 
locus maris arbiter, L e. commanding^ IL — ^In kw, 
kevho hmn anddeddeea eanee, an umpire, judge^ 
arbiter: Me cepere arbitrum, T.: quia in banc 
ren fait arbiter! — A judgt, arbitrator, umpire: 
inter Aeademiam et Zenonem : pugnae, H. : oon- 
eordiae eivium, mediator ^ L. — A govenwr, lord, 
ruler, maeter : armorum (Mars), 0. : bibeadi, H. : 
fiadriae, ruler, H. : elegantiae, Ta. 

arbitra, a«,/. [arbiter], afemmk witaete, H. 

X. arbltritaa, R of arbitror. 

2. ( arUtratii% lis, m. ), only abl. [ arbitror jj, 
mediation^ arbitration : cuius arfoitratu de negotiis 

oonsuleretur, &.-^Will, pleasure, free-wUl, choice: 
(sententias) ezposui arbitratu meo : suo arbitratu 

arbitTium, I, w. [arbiter J. In law, aftSfment, 
decision of an arbitrator: ludicium est pecuniae 
oertae: arbitrium incertae.— </u^m€»/, o/>mum, 
decision: vestrum, T. : de te faoei-e arbitria, pass 
judgment, H. : arbitria belli pacisque agere, L. : 
opinionis: usus, Quern penes arbitrium est lo- 
quendi, H. — Mastery, dominion, authority, power, 
ufia, free -mil, choice, pleasure: in eius arbitrium 
venire : ad suum arbitrium imperare, Gs. : (loris) 
nutu et arbitrio regi : rerum Romanarum, Ta. : ad 
arbitrium tuum testis dabo, all the witnesses you 
require: quid suo fecerit arbitrio, L.: popularis 
aurae, dictation^ H. : id arbitrium negavit sui esse 
oonsilii,/or his consideration, N. : optandi Mune- 
ris, O. — An eqapraisement, apportionment: eius 
arbitrio sezagena talenta quotannis sunt conlata, 
N. : satis vendendi, L e. monopoly, L. : arbitria f u- 
neris, easpenMes (fixed by an arbiter). 

arbltro« avi, — , are, coUat form of arbitror, to 
consider, brieve, suppose: deesse arbitrato *deo. 
mm.' — I\us. : ut bellum oonfectum arbitraretur : 
teneri ab adversariis arbitrabantur (portus), Cs. 

arbitror, Atus sum, an, dep. [arbiter].--In Uw, 
of witnesses, to testify on information and belief, 
depose to on£s best Icnovdedge: ut 'arbitrari' se 
dioeret, eUam quod ipse vidisset : fratrem mor- 
tuum inde arbitrari, L. : arbitrerisne 6«aipronium 
in tempore pugnam inisse? In your judgment, dUd, 
eta, L. : in consilio arbitror me fuisse, cum, etc., 
L. — In gen., to be of an opinion, beiieoe, consider, 
think: arbitror, oertum non scimus,?.: si huno 
noris satis, Non ita arbitrere, not merely, T. : ut 
arbitror, in my judgment: non arbitror, / think 
not: arbttratus id belium celeriter oonfici posse, 
Cs. : non satis tuta eadem loca sibi arbitratus, N, 

arbor, poet also arbofl^ oris, /. [1 AL-. AB-], 
a tree: multae istarum arborum : ingens, V, i fe« 
llx, frui^-bearing, L.: abietts arbores, ^f*.^rMi, I^. 
—Poet: lovia, the oak,0.: Phoebi, the laurel, 
0. : Herculea, the poplar, V. : mali, a mast, V. ; 
arbore fluctlls Veriierat, the oar, V« : Phrizeam 
peUit Pelias arbor ovem, t/ie ship Argo, 0. ; arbori 
infelici suspendito, on the galmss, 

arboretti^ adj [arborlo/a tree: frondes, 0. ; 
umbra, 0, : fetus, fruit, \, : coma, foliage, Pr, : 
comua, branching, V. 

arbastam, \, n. [arbor], a place where trees are 
planted, plantation, vinetfard planted with trees, C. 
v., H.— P/«r., trees, shrubs, V„ 0. 

arbiiataa, adj, [arbor], set with trees: ager. 

arbateflB, adj. [ arbutus ], of the arbutus: ffr> 
tns, fruit, O. : virgae, V. 




tu8^ trild Hrawbeny : dant artmta si Wad, V. — The 
arbuhu, Urawberrif'trH : f roDdeDtia, V. 

arbutus, I,/. [1 AL-, AR-], the wild Hrawbeny^ 
tree, arbvtue, V., H., 0. 

iroa, ae,/. [ARC-], a place fw 9afe' keeping, 
cheat, box: ex oleft facta: cui vestis putrescat in 
arc&, H. — A mofuy-hox, coffer, eafe: nummos oon- 
templor in area, H. : ferrata, on ironed money- 
cheat, lu. : arcae nostrae oonfidito, rdy upon my 
puree. — A emaUpriaon, ceil: in areas conici. — A 
coffin, L. — A bier: cadavera locabat in arcft, H. 

Arcadicua, adj., Arcadian: urbs, L. — He- 
ton., ruttic, etupid: iuvenis, lu. 

aroano, adv, [arcanus ], eea^etly, in private: 
cum alquo oonloqui, Ca. : legere. 

iroanoa, at^. [area! eeeret, truaty, aUeni : nox, 
0. — Hidden, doae, aeera, private, concealed: consi- 
Ua, H. : Littera, 0. : senstts, Y. : sacra, myateriea, 
H. — Poet, of Ceres, H. — As aubat.n.fa secret, 
myatery: nox arcanis fidissima, O. : aroaiii Fides 
prodiza, H. : si quid arcani fuerit, L. : prodere, 
lu. : latorum arcana, V. : lovis, aecret decreea, H. 

Aroaa, adis ( ados, 0. ), adj., Arcadian : rex, 
Evander, V, — As aiubet., an Arcadian, C, 0. 

aroed^ coI, — , ere FARC-], to ahtU «p, endoae: 
alvus arcet quod recipit: famulos vindis, conjme: 
arcebant vincula palmas, Aompered^V.-^Fig., to 
confine, raatrain: audaciam. otii finibus. — To pro- 
hibit acceaa, ketp away, hold off, keep at a diatance : 
hostium . oopias : somnos, 0. : voigus, H. : ferro 
contumeliam, avert by the aword, L. : hunc a tern- 
plis : a munimenUs vim, L. : aliquem ab amplexu, 
0. : eum ab illeoebris peccantium,/»*o/«c<, Ta. : te 
illis aedibos : agro, L. : Virginiam matronae sa- 
cris, L. : aroeor aria, 0. : patriis peoatibus, to ban^ 
iah, 0. : aliquem funesto vetemo, to protect, H. : 
Aenean periclis, V. : progressu: huno (oestrum) 
pecori, to keep off V. : arcuit Omnipotens, averted 
(the blowXO. — 7b hinder, prevent : quae (dicta) 
clamor ad aures Arcuit ire meas, 0. : alqm alqd 
ad urbis oonferre, Ta. : illos, quin ascendant, L. : 
coUis aroebat, ne adgrederentur, L. 

1. aroeatttua, P. of aroesso. 

2. (aroeantna, fls), m. [arcesso], a calling for, 
aiimmona ; only abl. aing. : ipsius arcessitu venire. 

aroeaao or colloq. aooaraOk ivi, itus, ere {paaa. 
sometimes arcessIrlV, vitena. [accedol, to cause to 
come, call, aefid/or, tnvite, avtnmon, fitch : ab ara- 
tro areessebantar: sacra ab exteris nationibus 
arcessita: ex oonUnenti aocersi, Os. : Qabinium, 
S. : Agrippam ad se aroessi iossit, K. : plaoere 
patrem arcessiri, L. : Ityn hue, 0. : 8i melius quid 
(yini) babes, aroesse, order it brought^ H. — ^F ig. : 
(quies) molli strato arcessita, i$witid^ L. — ^E s p. in 
law, to aummon^ arraign before a court^ accuae, 

proaeeute: huno boo iudicio: alquos eodem cri- 
mine in periculum capitis: alqm capitis: pecu- 
niae captae, S. — M e t o n., of time : iustum pugnae 
tern pus, to anticipate, Y. — Of mental objects, to 
bring, fetch, aeek, derive: ex medio res, H. : arces- 
situm dictum, /ar-/c/cA«£ 

arolietypa% adj.^ = dpf)firvwot, Jirst snade^ 
original : Cleanthae, L e. statues of CUanthes, lu. 

Axohlaoo^ adj., made by Archias (a cabinet- 
maker) ; hence, diap, common : leoti, H. 

Archiloohxua, adj., like Archilochua. — ^Hence, 
aevere: edicts. 

arohiina{;ini% I, m., s= apx^fioyupoc, a head- 
cook, lu. 

arohipirata, ae, m., = dpx^wtiparnt^ a pirate 
captain, 0., L. 

arohitector, fttus, ftrl, dep. [ architectus ], to 
build, conatruet. Her. — ^Fig., to devise, invent: vo- 

arohiteotiira, ae,/. [architectus], the art of 
building, architecture. 

arohiteotoa, I, m., =r Ap^riKriav, a master- 
builder, architect. — Met on., an inventor, deviser, 
contriver, author, maker : legis: soeleris. 

arohon, ontis, m., = Apxiav, the highest magis- 
trate of Athens. 

Aroitanena (A^q^t-), ntis, adj. [arcu8+ 
teneo], holding a bow, bow-hearing : deus, Apollo. 
— As subsL : Apollo, Y. — ^As a constellation, the 

axota, see art$. 

Arotophylaz (acisX m., a constellation, Bootes. 

Arctoa, I ( ace. Arctofi, Y., 0. ), /, the Great 
Bear (Ursa Major) : geminae, t/M two Beara, 0. : 
gelidae, Y. : Arcton exoipere, to be eaqiosed to, look 
towards, the north, H. 

aroturoa, I, m., =: ipKrovpoc (bear-ward), the 
brightest star in Bodtea, Y. 

arotiuk see artus. 

aronataa ( arquu- ), atff* [ arcus ], bow- like, 
arched (rare) : currus, L. : curvamen, of the rain- 
bow, O. 

aronla, ae,/. dim. [area], a email box, casket: 
muliebres.-^Fi g., treasures (of language). 

arena, Os {^en. \, once, G.),m. [ARO-], a 6 v: 
intentus in me : adductus, Y. : arcum tendere, H. : 
tela Direxit arcu, H. : pluvius, the rainbow, H. : 
arcus sereno caelo intentus, L.: nubibus areas 
iaoit oolores, Y. — Po e t : niger aquarum, 0. : in- 
mensos saltu sinaatur in arcQs, O. : sinus cnrvos 
falcatus in arcOs, bays, O. : EiBciens humilcm 
lapidum compagibus arcum, on arch, 0. : via quin- 
que per arcOs, cirdes of the earth, 0. : ad arcum 
sellae, Ta. 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 



axdea, ae,/., (he hirw^ V. 

ardeliob onis, m. [cf. ardor], a hmybody^ Ph. 

ardena^ entis, a^, with eomo. and $up. [P. of 
aideo ], giowing^y fi^t ^^ o^Ja^tf ; eaeluni, L. : 
(lona) ardeatior iliia, O.: sagittae, H.: ocuH, 
tforklxmg^ V. : imdiis Incis nubea, gUaammg^ V. : 
■pea aorOyV. : ardentis Falerai Pocula,,/6ery, H. : 
■ti faneea, L. — Bntnimg^ arduU : iuvenis ardentis 
inimi, L.: studia aaoram: miserere ardentia 
(amore), O. : avaritia: oratio, unpamAoned: orator. 

ardantor, ad». with ctunp. [ardens], hotly, ar^ 
ietdljfj vektmttUly : cujpere : ardeatias sitire. 

ardao^ ST, sas, dre [8 AR-J, to be &n fin^ huniy 
Uazty be humed: septem tabernae arsere, L. : arsu- 
las oomas obuabit^ V. : hospes Paene arsit, H. : 
■rsuri ignibiis artOs, 0. — ^F i g., to JUuih^ tparkle, 
Aine: ardebant oculi. — Of colors: Tjrio inurice 
laena, V. — Of passion, eta, to bum^ glow^ be in- 
jtamed, be afire: cum ifuror arderet Antonii: in- 
placabilis ardet, V.: amore: Iracundift, T. : cum 
bello Italia arderet : ir&, L. : in ilium odia cWium 
ardebant : furore, L. : studUs equorum, with teal 
for racing, H. : animi ad wlciscendum ardebant, 
were full of fury, Cs, : in anna magis, V. — ^P o e t., 
with inf., to detire ardently : mere utroqae, 0. — 
Esp^ to be afire with loee^ bum with love: captis 
mentibns, O. : non alia magis, H. — Poet, with 
ace. : Alexin, Y. : adulter! Crines, H. 

ardescOi arsi, —^ ere, inch. [ ardeo ], to take 
fire, kintUe, be infiamed: ne longus ardesceret 
axis, O. : ut imagine Largior arserit ignis, H. — 
F i g., to gleemi, light up : ardescunt ignibus undae, 
O. : Toltu, ooulis, Ta.---Of passion, to be infiamed, 
take fire, grow furiom : in iras, O. : f remitusqne 
ardescit equorum, growe furiowt, V. : arsit Tirgine 
npt4,H.: ardescente pugnft, Ta. 

Lrdor, 6ri«, m. [8 AR-], a burning, flame, fire, 
heat : caeK : solts ardores, 8. — F i g., of the looks, 
firt^ briglitnete, animation: oculorum: voltuum. 
— Of feelings, etc., heat, eagemese, zeal: mentis ad 
glo/am: animi, L.: ardorem compescere, Tn. : 
edeiidi, O. — E s p. of lore : pulsus residerat ardor, 
O. f pnellae, H.~ Hence, the beloved, fiame : tu pri- 
mus illi eris, O. 

ardmun, I, ft. [arduus], a eteep place, steep: 
ardua eradere, L. : in ardua montis ite, 0. : per 
an*'Mim scandere, H. — ¥ ig., difficulty: nil morta- 
Hbdd ardoi est; H. 

aidnoB, ae[i> [AL-, ABS>H-\ eteep: ascensus, 
Cs. : ria.— P o e i., high, elevated, Vifty : aether, 0. : 
ceryix equi : sese anduus infert, i. e. on hie eteed, 

V. : Ardaua arroa tenens, high in the air, V. — 
Fig., diffiadt, arduoue, hard,' nihil arduum sibi 
esse, Oa. : facto, L. : ▼icioria, O. : Tirtutis via 

arduae, H. : ardnom Tidelur, res gestas soribere, 

&: re«i hardahipe t rebos in arduis, H. 

area, ae, /. [ 8 AR- ], ground (for a house), a 
building - eite : Pouendae domo quaerenda, H.: 
lovis templique dus, L. — An open epaee, court, 
play^grcimd: campus et areae, H. — A race* 
ground, 0. — A threahing-fioor : Libjcae (as prov. 
of abundanoeX H. : frumentum ex area metiri. — 
F i g., a field for effort: scelerura. 

arena, arenaceufl, see har-. 

arena, entis [P. of areol, dry, arid, parc/ted 
(poet.): saxa, 0.: rivus, v.: harenae, H. — 
Parched, thirtty: Ora, 0.: fauces siti, L.: sitts, 
parching, 0. 

are5, ul, — , ere [8 AR-], to be dry, be parched 
(poet.) : aret ager, Y. : fauces arent, 0. 

Areopagua (Ario-), I, m., Mara* Hill at 
Athena, on which the highaat court eat. 

areeod^ — , — , ere, inch, [areo], to become dry, 
dry up: lierbae: lacrima: aresoens unda, Ta. 

aretalogua, I, m., = (ipcraX((yoc, a prattler 
about virtue : mendax, lu. 

argentirlus, a<(;. [argentum]. of moru;y; cnra, 
care of money, T. : taberna, a baitker'a ah<w, L. — 
As aubat. m., a money - clianger, banker, 0. — As 
atibat.f. (sc. taberna), a banking-houae, bank, L. — 
(So. ars) the buaineaa of a banker: argentariam 
facere. — (Sc. fodina) a ailver-mine, L. 

argentatUB, adj. [ATg^nium], plated with aUver: 
milites, with aUueroi ahielda, L. 

argenteos, adj. [argenturo], ofailver, made of 
ailver : aquila : vusa, U. — As anbat. (sc. nummi), 
ailver coina : numerus argenteorum, Ta. — M e t o n., 
adorned with ailver : scaena: acie9,L. — Of a ailver 
color, ailvery: niveis pennis Ales, 0. : anser, Y. — 
Of the ailver age : proles, O. 

argentiim, l, n. lARQ-],aUver: puntm, lu. : cae- 
laturo, wrought: factum atqne signatum, wrought 
and coined: fulgens, Ct. — Silver ^te, ailver work : 
Ridet arsento domus, H. : expositum in aedibus. 
— Coined ailver, ailver money: argenti pondo xx 
milia,€s. — ^In gen., mon^.* aduumerare, T. : ar- 
genti sitis, H. : uere solvere, S. 

argestes, ae, m,,s:rdpyiaTiiCt Ihe weet-aouth- 
west tmid, 0. 

Argi, orum, m. [Argos], the Argivea, Oreeka, Y. 

argllla, ae,/., = opviXXoc, white clay, potter's 
earth, marl: ex argilU nctus: fusilis, Os. : uda, H. 

argitia, idis,/., a vine with white grapea, Y. 

argumontatid, Cnls, /. rarguroentor]. — In 
rhet, a proving, reaaomng. — If e t o n., proof 

argnmentor, fttus sum, itrl, dep. [argumen- 
tum ], to adduce proof: quo peoania pervenerit : 
facult&s argumentandi. — To adduce in P'^>of: 
ilia quae sunt graria : mnlia proibiibiUter, L. — To 
draw a conchmon : de eius Tolantaie. ^ ^ , ^ 

Digitized by VjOOQ IC 


argnmentam, l, n. [argaol an argunynd^ tvi- 
dtnee^groundyWpportf proof: Dthenium siue argti- 
metito daninare: ad huiua innooeDtiam : fabella 
sine argumento, untupported atofy: argumento sit 
dades, L. : libertatis, Ta. : argumenti sumebant 
looo, non posse, etc., aceepied aa a proof, Oa, — A 
iifftij markf token, ^ndenee: argumenta atque in- 
dicia sceleris : animi laeti argumenta, indication$, 
0. : non sine argumento male dicei*C} i. e. plausible 
, ground, — Of a composition, the matter, content*, 
ntbfeet, tfteme, burden, argument : f abuIaO) T. : ar- 
gumentiim narrare, T. : argumento fabulam serere, 
upon a theme^ i. e. a pilot, L. : ex ebore perfecta 
argumenta, tuAjeda modeled: (craters) longo cae- 
laverat argumento, 0. : ingeus, Y. 

arguo, ul, tltus, ere [ ARG- 1 to make known, 
tihovi, prove, manifest, diedoae, declare, betray: ge- 
nus areuitur voitu, 0. : Degeneres animos timor 
arguit,y. : amantera silentium Arguit,II. — Paee. 
re/lez., to betray onesdf: Laudibus arsuitur vini 
vmosus Homeiiis, H. — To accuse, complain of, iii- 
form against, charge, blatne, denounce: servos: 
ambigue dictum, censut^, H. : quid arguis ? What 
is your accusation?: ea culpa quam arguo, L. : 
facinoris : sceleris : culpae rcgem, L. : occupandae 
rei p. argui, Ta.: me timoris, v.: te hoc crimine: 
quo (crimine) argui posset, N. : id quod me arguis : 
de quibus verbo: civis Romanes necatos esse: 
pulsum (me esse), V. : me patrium temerasse cu- 
bile Arguit, 0. : animalia mensis Arguit imponi, 
cengured ths practice, 0. : oocidisBe patrem argui- 

argutatio^ onia,/. [arguto], a creaking: lecti, 

argute, adv, with comp, and sup, [argutusj, in- 
geniously, impressively, subtly : respondere : dicere 
argutius: argutissime disputare. 

argQUae^ &rum,/. [argutus], liveliness, anima- 
tion : digitorum, lively movements. — Fig., bfnglU- 
ness, aaUetiess, subtlety, loit : Hyperidi. — Shrewd- 
ness^ cunning : alqd persequi suis argutiis. 

arguto, — , — y &re, to prattle, prate: mihi 
ignes, Pr. 

argutnlu% adj. dim, [argutus], somemhai sub- 
tle: libri. 

argutua, adjj. with comp, and sup. [P. of arguo], 
extive, quick, expressive, lively : manus : oculi : ca- 
put (of a horse), graceful, V, — To the hearing, 
piercing, sharp, shrill ( poet. ) : hirnndo, chirping, 
V. : ilex, rustling, V. : nemus, ecJioing with song, 
y. : Keaera, melodious, H. : serra, gt'ating, V. : 
pecten, rattling, V. — Of style, explicit, detailed: 
litterae. — Of omens, distittet, dear, striking: argu- 
tissima exta : omen, Pr. — Sagacious, acute, witty, 
bright: in sententiis argutior: poema arigutius: 
acumen, H. — CuHnir^,»y, artful: calo, H. 

argyraapidMt um, m. plur.,^6pyvpdawUsc9 

soldiers with silver shields, a mteet body of Mdce^ 
donian infantry, L., Cu. 

arldulua, adj. dim, [ aridus ], somewhat dry : 
kbellae, Ct. 

aridua, adj. with wup. {|S AR-], dry, arid^ 
parched: materies, Cs. : folia: tellus leonum no- 
trix, H. : nubila, rainless, Y. — As tubst. «., a dry 
place, dry land: naves in aridum subduoere, Cs. : 
(urbores) humi arido gignuntnr, S. — Of feelinf^, 
making dry, burning : sitis, O. : f ebris, V. — Of 
sound: fragor, a dry, cracldittg noise, Y. — With- 
ered, shrivSlea: crura, O.: uutes, H. — Mea^re^ 
scanty, poor : Tictus : vita. — Fig,, of style, ary, 
j^une, poor, unadorned: genus sermonis : Iibri 
aridissimi, Ta. — Of a man, dry, stingy: pater, T. 

ariea (poet, arids, disyl.), ietis, fn,, a ram, C, 
Y.— Meton., M«i2am (a constellation), O. — ul 
battering-ram: ab ariete materia defendit, Os.: 
arietibus aliquantum muri discussii, L. — A break- 
water : (sublicae) pro ariete subiectae, Cs. 

arieto (arietat, trisyl., Y.), ftvl, Itus, ftre [aries], 
to strike violently, ram ; in me, Att ap. C. : in por- 
tOs, Y. : hi terrara, Cu. 

ariola, arlolor, etc., see hario-. 

ariata. ae,/. [2 Aa], the top of an ear, beard 
of com: munitur vallo aristarum: tenerae, Y. — 
An ear ot grain : pinguis, Y. — Of spikenard, O. : 
solae aristae, i. e. oidy crops of grain, Y. 

arlthmetica, Orum, n., = (ipid/iiiruea, arith- 

anna, Orum, n, [1 AR-], implemmts, outfit, h%- 
struments, tools : cerealia, for makisuf bread, Y. : 
(coloni) operis, O. : omne genus: annorum, Ga.: 
Conligere anna iubet, the ship^s tackle, Y. — Armor 
fitted to the body, defensive armor (the shield, coat 
of mail, helmet, etc) : arma his imperata, galea, 
cUpeuro, ocreae, lorica, omnia ex acre, L.: auro 
caelata, L. : Lausum super anna ferre, on his 
shield, Y. : caelestia, quae ancilia appellantur, L. : 
se collegit in arma, covered with Att shield, Y. — In 
gen., implements of war, a}'mSf weapons: alia ad 
tegendum, alia ad nocendum: belli, T.: pugnis, 
dein . . . Pugnabant armis, H. : arma capere : ferre ' 
posse, Cs. : aptare, L. : induere, 0. : armis accingi, 
Y. : vocare ad arma : ad arma ooncurri, Cs. : armis 
ud : in armis esse, under arms, Os. : cum alqno 
armis dimicare, N. : deponere, Cs. : amittere, Y. : 
deripere militibus, H. : ad bellum polliceri, L. : 
armorum atque tek>nim portatSones, R — Fig., 
means of protection, defence, weapons: pnidentiae: 
mihi Stertinitts arma ( i. e. praeoepta ) dedit, H. : 
contra Borean, i. e. covarittg, 0, : quaerere conscius 
arma, i. e. ways of attaekmg me, Y. : silent leges 
inter arma, in war: oedant arma togae : externa 
erat, foreign, L. : dviUa, Ta. : inferre Italiae, N.: 
ad horrida promptior arma, O. : oompoaitia armiS) 

Digitized by VJjOOQLC 



H. : Atnift Tinimqne cano, V. : in ama feror, 
i-:tf{2e, V. — A ride, party in wtr : isdem in armia 
fvir^Soldien, tro^jm: noatro supplkio Uberemus 
Ronana arma, L. : machina Feia armis, V. : auxi- 
liiria, auxUiary troopt, 0. 

amiaiiuucay ae,/., =<fcp^afui{a, a cohered Per- 
MB ckarioi (eap. for women and cbiklren), Cu. 

armamenta, ^vrxm, n. [anno], impUmenU, 
lOaui/s. — E 8 p., the egiapnieni of a thip, tackle : 
aneorae reUquaeqoe armamenta, Ca.: demenda, 
L: aptmri pinnm armamentis, O. 

annamentizium, I, n. [armamenta], an ar- 
laaij armory: publica: armamentaria caeli, lu. 
— M e t o D., a dockyard: Atheniensibua faoere. 

axmazimii, I, n. [arma], a doeet^ cAm^, eafe: 

annatara, ae, /. [ anno 1 armor^ tquipmmU : 
leria, Ca. — Me ton., armed men^ troops: levia, 
}i^ infantry, C, Gb. 

1. aimatiu^ <m^'. with tup. [P. of armo], arm&i, 
tifiipped,inarme: oonanliarmatuaobetitit: plebea, 
&: classes, V. : oohora, Ta. : milia armata quin- 
qqagenta, eoldierSj Cs. : quasi armatissimi f uerint : 
licibas, L. : nrsi unguibas, O. — As andftt. m., armed 
wn, eoUierw: in eo k)oo contoeati: daoem milia 
umatonuBB, N. — Fig., under arma: animum re- 
tiiere, hoUUity.-^FumiAed, equipped, provided: 
puati, armaii animis : apoliia Latreua, 0. 

2. (aniiatii% lis), m. only obL ring, farmo], 
vnwr, etfariprnmi: hand dispari, L. — Me ton., 
mmedmenytroope: graviore, L. 

annentalla, e, a^. [armentmn], of a fterd, one 
vfaherd: equa, V. 

annentailm, l, m. [annentom ], a herdmum, 
neatkerd: Afer, V. 

azmentinii, I, n. [aro], cattle for pioughitiy, — 
In gen., neai cattle, horned cattle, oxen: greges 
annentomm reliqnique peooris : boa armenta (ae- 
qoilnr): baeera, 0.: armentum aegrotat in agiia, 
H.— Me ton., a drove^ herd, of horses: bellam 
Inec armenta minantnr. V.— Of stags : hos (oenros) 
tota armenta sequuntnr, V. — Of seals : immania 
(Keptani) Armenta, the momtroue eea-herd, V. 

annite; era, emm, at^, [arma+FER-l, arme- 
hearing, armed^ warlike : Minerya,0. : Leieges, 0. 

azniiger, ex% m. [arma+GJBS-], one who bears 
erm (late), Co. — An armor-bearer, eMeld-bearer 
(poet.): regis, 0.: lovis, i. e. aqaila, V. 

ttmlgara, ae,/. [anniger], a female armor- 


ttmOla, ae,/. [amras], a bracelet, armlet, arm- 
fwy: anreae, h, 

•nninitiia, adj. [ armilla ], decked with braee- 
tdt: canea, Tr, 

AnniltutnuB, I, n., a place in Rome, where 
the feetival Armiltutrium (consecration of arms) 
wae celebrated, L. 

ar^plpotena^ entis, a<ff. rarma+poten8],/K>w- 
erful in arms, valiant, warlike : Mara, V. 

annl80liu% adj. [ arma + SON- ], resounding 
with arms: Pallas, Y, 

atmo, ftvl, atits, are [arma], to furnish with 
weapons, arm, equip: multitudiuem : milites, Ca. : 
ut quemque casus armaverat, S. : mands armat 
aparua, V. : in dominoa armari : in proelia f ratres, 
y. : Archilochum rabies armavit iambo, H. : ar- 
mari, to take arms, Oa. — £ s p., to fumisli^fit out, 
equip : navem aumptu auo : ea quae aunt uaui ad 
armandaa navla, Cs. : armata clasaia, L. — Poet. : 
calamos veneno, V. : equum bello, for war, V. — 
F i g., to arm, equip, furnish, strengthen, help : 
quibus eum (accuaatorem) rebus aiTDaret,j9roo/<: 
ae iroprudentift alicuius, N.: irft, O.: nngia, with 
nonaense, H. — To maee to arms, excite, rou$e, stir: 
regem aidversns Romanoa, N. : dextram patris in 
filiam, L. : tos in fata parentis, movee you to kill, 
O. : Arcadas dolor armat in hostes, V . 

Annorioae (Arem-), &rum,/. adj, [Geltio], 
maritime: dyitaiOB, of northwesterti Oaid,Oi, 

annua, I, m. [1 AR-1, the shoulder: ex nmeris 
armi fiunt, O. : leporis, li. : equi fodere calcaribos 
armos, tlie ride^ T. : basta per armos Acta, the up- 
per «f7l», V. 

Bxbj &vl, atus, ftre [2 AR-], to plough, till: ter- 
ram : in fundo, T. : piger optat ararc caballua (i. e. 
rather than carry a rider ), H. — P r o v. : arare 
litus, to teaste labor, 0. — In gen., to adtivate: 
quae homines arant, navigant, etc., i. e. SMCcese in 
agriculture, etc., B. : quicquid arat Apulua, obtains 
by cultivation, H. : in Sicilift. — Of a ship, to plough : 
aequor, V. : aquas, 0. — Of Alecto : f rontem rugia, 

arqnitenens, aee ardtenens. 

arrabo, Onia, m., = ipfrnptHw, eamest-ntoney, a 
pledge, security: relicta arraboni, as security, T. 

arrepo^ arrideo^ airogo, etc., see adr-. 

axB, artia,/. [1 AR-], practical skill: manus et 
ars: arte laboratae vestes, V. — Esp., skill in a 
sperial pursuit, a profestiony burinees, art : musics, 
poetry, T.: magica,V. : ( artes ) militares et im- 
peratoriae, L. : civiles, polities, Ta. : dicendi, ora- 
tory: belli, L. : arte canere, O. — Poet.: artes 
Infra se poaitaa, i. e. inferior ability, H< — Science, 
learning, knowledge: Oraecae: optiroae, N. : in- 
ventor artium (Mercuriua), Ca. — TTieory, general 
principles: alqd ad artem et ad praeoepta revo- 
care. — A work of art : exquiaitae : clipeua, Didy- 
maonia artes, V. : Quaa (artis) Parrhaaius prottilit, 
H. — Conduct, practice, ^raeter : yeteres revo- 
cayit artis, anrient tftrft^^H.^^artis bonae fiama, 



Sw: arteB ezimiae: Nihil istac opus e»t arte, sed 
eis . . . Fide et taciturnitate, the iervice I want it 
not cookery, but, etc., T. : artium Gratarmn fades, 
chamUfiff mannertf H. — Cunning, artifice, ttrata" 
ffcm, trick, fraud, deceit : arte tractare vinfhi, T. : 
capti artie, L. : novas artls versare, V. : nocendi, 
tneatu, Y. : dolosae, O. : arte ducis elasi, Ta. — An 
elementary treatise, irutruetion-book : praecepta in 
artibuB relinquere : artem soindes Theodori, In. 

arte, adv. with eomp. and ntp. [artus], doidy, 
fatt, firmly: continere alqd, Cs. : aclem statuere, 
8. : tigna artius inligata, Gs. : qnam artissime ire, 
S. — Fig. : dormire, wundly: alqm colere, i. e. 
stingily, S. 

art^ria, ae,/., = iprripla, the windpij)e,^An 

arthriticaa, adj.^ =apdpiTtK6t, gouty: cocus. 

articulatim, adv. farticulos], piecemeal, Poet 
ap. C. — Distinctly, in dear sequence: dici. 

axtioulaa, l, m. dim. [2 artus]. a Joint, knuckle: 
crura sine articulis, Cs. : quo iungitar capiti cer- 
vix, L. : sarmentoruDi. — £ s p., f^^^^'i ^ fingers: 
labella abstergere articulis, Ct.-^Fig., of discourse, 
a part, mcnibei'. — Of time: in ipso articulo tern- 
pons, at the nick of time : in ipso articulo, T. 

artiliBa^ icis, m. and /. [ ars+FAC-^ a master 
of an art, professional man, artist, oHificer (used 
of a sculptor, musician, actor, etc.) : artifices im- 
probi, i. e. quacks, L. : dicendi, an orator: morbi, 
fcofer, Tb.— ul maker, builder, author, contriver: 
roundi: operum, L.: figurae, 0.: caedis, 0. — A 
trickster, cunnina deceiver, cheat: Artificifl scelus, 
i. e. the vficked device, Y. ; cf. artificis scelus, i. e. 
artifex scelestus, Y. : artificem probum ! T. — 
Apposit., a fnaster, skilled, clever, ingenious, dexter- 
ous : artifices manlls, 0. : talis negoti, S. : ad cor- 
rumpendum ingenium. — Artistic : boves, Pr. 

artificioae, adv. with comp. and stip. [artificio- 
bus], skilfully, artistieaUy, in an orderly manner: 
dicere: id artificiosius efficere: artificiosissime fa- 
cere, Her. 

artificioaua, adj. with eomp, and sup. [artift- 
cium], full of skill, skilful, artistic : rhetores ar- 
tificiosissimi. — Skilfulfy torought, artistic: opus: 
est artificiosius (with inf.), Rw^-^ Artificial : ge- 
nera divinandi : raemoria, Her. 

artifiolum, I, n. [ artifex ], a profession, trade, 
employment, art : tenue : opera atque artificia, Gs. 
— Tluory, system: de iure. — Skill, knowledge, in- 
genuity : singulare : eubematoris, Gs. — Art, craft, 
cunning, art\fice, trick : alqm artificio pervertere: 
vicisse artificio, Gs. : simulationis. — A toork of 
art: arUfici cupidus: haec opera atque artificia. 

artiTia, see 2 arte. 

arto, ilv1,&tuB,&re Fl tirtxa],to eoniract,straiten: 
artato f reno, tb. : in nonoribus omnia artata, L. 

artolaganna, i, m., = iproXayaifov, a knui o/ 
artopta, ae,/., = dprowr^g^ <i breadpan, lu. 

1. artua (not arctns), adj. with eomp. and 9tip, 

LI ARr], dose, strait, narrow, confined, sh^ori: 
quei : saltus, L. : eompages, Y. : nexus, O. : UigR, 
narrow, H. : oonvivia, L e. eroiwded, H. : artiorea 
silvae, denu, Gs.: custodia, Ta. — As subsL n.^ a 
ndirrow place, naa-row passage : in arto,L.: ia ar^ 
tius coire, Gu. — Fig., sti*aitened, scatUy, snsdsU^ 
dose, binding: vincula amoris artissima: ▼incu- 
lum ad asuingendam fidem: commeatas, L. — As 
subsL : ne spem sibi ponat in arto, diminish eacpec- 
tation, 0.: desilire in artum, into straits, U. — 
Needy, indigent, stiHtitened: artis in rebus, O. — As 
subsi. : ne in arto res esset, L. — Of sleep, <i0^.' 
artior somnus. — Narrow, frugal: animus, H. 

2. artua, uuro, m.plur. [1 AK-}, joints : dfgi- 
torum : dolor artuum, gout. — M e t o n., M« limbs .' 
artubos omnibus : arsuri, i. e. the body, O. : per 
artfis Sudor iit, Y. : singulos artOs, eoA Umb, Ta. : 
aniro& seducere artiis, Y. 

anila, ae,/. dim. [ara], a small aUar. 

arundifer, arundo^ see harun-. 

ariiiqpez, aruapiouma, see hanisp-. 

BXvmBL,s.t,f., grease, fat, lard: pingai8,Y. 

arvuxn, T, n. Tarrus], an arable fidd, euUivaied 
land,fidd,fiouglud land,glebe: optima, Y.: arvo 
8tudere,S.: fundus ArTopaacatenim,H.: fertQia, 
L. — Fhir., fields, plaisu, country, regions: Skmla, 
Y.: Qu&rigatarTaNilii8,H.— Poet: Neptunia, 
the sea, Y.^^A shore, coast: anra tenebant, Y. 

arroa, aey. [2 ABr],plottghed,areMe: agri. 

arz, ards (jdur. only nom. and ace.),f. [ARC-], 
a castle, citaak, fortress, stroughoid : (monteni) 
murus arcero efficit, Gs. : munire arcem: areem 
tradunt, N. : hostium, L. — In Rome, prop., the 
southwest summit of the Capitoline hill ; in gen., 
the CapitoUns hill, the Capitol: aroem habere, L. : 
de arce capti nuntii, L. ; where auguriee wene 
talcen : deductus in arcem, L. ; often with Capito- 
Uum, G. — Hur,, of the seven hills of Rome : bea- 
tae,H. — Poet: roe in arcem ex urbe remoTi, 
refuge (u e. his villa), H. — P r o v. : arcem faoere 
e cloacft, a mountain of a molehill. — ^P o e t : snm- 
mft in arce, at t/u very top, 0. : Paruasi, 0. : Quae 
pater ut summft vidit Satumius aroe, O. : caeli 
quibus adnuis aroem, Y. : Dexterft sacras iacula- 
tus arces, H. — F I g., a protection, rrfuge, bulwark: 
omnium gentium: arces libertatis tuendae, L.: 
caput atque arcem totius belli, head and froni,h,: 

ia, assis, m. [2 AG-], one, a whole, imt^ y henoe 
(late), ex asse heres, of the entire estate, — E s p., 
t/u unit of money, orig. one pound of copper ; re- 
Digitized by V^OOQIC 



faed by depreciations to half aa ounce ; a p&my : 
mtm dare : Tilis, H. : ad assem, U> ths latt copper^ 
R: assem negat datanim, afarihmg, 

ascea (aooia), ae,/^ on axe, 

tscendo (adao-X scendl, scCnstis, ere [ad + 
acmdo], to mouni, dimb^ tucend^ Hale^ go up : hi 
eqium : in caelum : ad Gitanas, L. : Delphos, to 
D^ii, L. : navem, T. : iugum raontis, Gs. : illuc, 
Q.: si rooDS erat ascendendus, Gs. — Fig., to me, 
sMt9</, OBcend, reacA ; virtate in altiorem locum : 
ii honores : super nobiles, i. e. to wrpamt^ Ta. : 
gndaiim ascenders vocem,to become louder: gra- 
cious magistratuum : summum locum ciyitatis. 

aaomiaio (ad-ao-), dois,/. [asoendo], a ritmg, 
— Fig. (oDce): oratorum, TM'oi^rran. 

1. aaoenaoa (adao-), P. of ascendo. 

2. aacenana (adao-), lis, m. [ascendo], a 
ahnbing^ aaeent: primes prohibere ascensu, Gs. : 
^cilis, L. : mollioris ascenstts Tia, L. : fastigia 
isenso supero, V. — ^Fi g., a rimng: ad civiuitem, 
t9 cUizauh^. — A way up^ approaek^ a$eeni : agger 
ueensum dat Gallis, Gs. : arduus : in ctrouitu, i. e. 
vmdmg, Gs. : riget Tmolus in ascensu, O.-^P i g. : 
iavirtute multi sunt aacensQs. 

aaola, ae,/, see ascea. 

aado (ad-acid), — ^ — ^ Ire, to recehe^ adopts 
aiecl: socio8,V. : centurionem, Ta. 

aac i aoo (ad-ao*), scin, sdtus, ere, to tak$ to 
mndf^ adopiy accept : leees : alia (ciTitate) ascitft, 
ly accepting citumMp «sewherty N. : si non esset 
(dTis), asciacendum faisse, ought to be made one: 
iocios sibi ad bellum, Gs. : in ciritatem et patres, 
L : inter patricios, Ta. : alqm civem : (Aenean) 
{leneram urbi, V. : superis asdtus Gaesar, 0. — 
To atneiate with onadf^ take into eueociation^ 
vctpt, win ever: alquem ad sceleris foedus : ho- 
nine«, S. : Toluntarios ad spem praedae, L. : 6pem 
Aetolum in armis, m the alliance^ Y. — To receive^ 
(cle, appropriate^ <itdopt, approve : sacra a Oraects : 
Coroniden sacris urbis, ada by adoption, O. : ritfts, 
L : nora verba, H. : Tacuitatem doloris, to eeek ae 
a good. — To daim^ atpire to^ lay claim to : impe- 
tiarn, L. : mihi sapientiam. 

aacitiia (ad-ao-X <»(/• [^- o^ Asciscol adopted^ 
foreign, aetumed: miIites,Gu.: lepor, K. 

aaciibo (ad-acr-), Ipsl, Iptus, ere [ad+scri- 
bo], to write tfi addition^ add: ad extremum al- 
qind: in lege, 'ai quid,' etc. : nomini r^is titulum, 
Co. — To enroHf entiatf enter in a liet: ascriptus 
Hencleensis : Pnteolos ascriptl ooloni, «n the col- 
<M3f o/P., L. : ciTitatibus ascriptl : se in civitatem : 
in mitetibus ascriptus: militiae,Ta. — To inaeribe 
Oatc): marmori Praxitelem (i- ^« eius nomen),Ph. 
— To appoint, amgn : ^Iqm tutorem liberis (by 
^): tutorem his rebus (by decree): ascriptus 

poenae dies, Ph. — F i g., to impute, axeribe, attrib- 
ute: inoommodum alcui, hold retponeible for: so- 
oium me tuis laudibus, aeeigne me a thare in: aibi 
exemplum, to refer. Ph. — To numJber in a dam^ 
indude among : Satvris poetas, H. : nationes Ger- 
manis, Ta. — To add, join: ilium sibi conlegam : 
ad hoc genus narrationes : me in talem numerum. 

aaoiiptioiua (ad-aor-), a^. [ascribo], received 
by enrolment (once) : oiTes. 

aaoriptio (ad-aor-), Onis,/. [ascribo], an ad' 
dition in writing, G. 

aaoriptor (ad-acr-), oris, m. [ascribo], one who 
adde hit name, a Kupporter : legia : tuus. 

aaoriptoa (ad-aor-), P. of ascribo. 

aaalla, ae,/. dim, [asina], a email ehe-au: tur- 

aaallna, I, m. dm. [asinus], a little aet, ate^s 
colt : tardus, V. : onusUis aura 

aailua, l, m., a gad-Jly, horte-Jly, V. ^ 

aaintia, l, m., an ate, G., L. — ^F i g., an ate, 6tocik- 
A^ck/, (/o^.* germanus. 

aaotaa» I, m., = douroc, a libertine, 

aaparagna, x, m., = doTcapec^oc, a^paragut, lu. 

aapargo (adap-), see 2 aspergo. 

aq;)aotabilia (adap-), e, a<(/. [aspecto], vieible, 

aapaoto (adap-), &vi, fttus, ire, intent, [aspi- 
cio], to look at attentivdy, gate iipon .- me, T. : sta^ 
bttla, y.-— Of places, to look towarda, overlook: 
colliB adspeotat aroes, 7.— F i g., to heed: iussa, Ta. 

1. aapeotoa (adap-), P. of aspicto. 

2. aapectua (adap-), lis (dat, aspectCL Y.), 
m. [aspicio], a teeing, looking at, tight, view, glance, 
look: uno aspectu Intueri eoe : situs praeclarus ad 
aspectum : aspectum amittere, tight : civium : in 
aspectu popuU positum : te aspectu ne subtrahe 
nostro, v.: Mortalls aspectOs rellquit, V. — Ap- 
pearance, look : urbis : multitudinis, Gs. — Atp^, 
mien, eowntenanee : homints: horridiores aspectu, 
Gs. : ut ipso aspectu inicere admirationem, N. 

aapello (aba-), — , — , ere [abs+pello], to 
drive away : ab liac me, T. : a leto numine aspel- 
lor, Att. ap. G. 

aapar, era, erum (poet., cM, pHur. aspris, Y.), 
adi, with comp. and tup. [ab+spes], toithout hope, 
aaverte, calamUout, troublevome, cruel, perilout: 
tempora : oppugnatio, Gs. : mala res, spes multo 
asperior,. S. : yenatus, Y. : fata, Y. — As tubtt. : 
aspera multa pertulit, fiardahipt, H. — Of nature 
and character, rough, harth, hard, violent, unkind, 
cruel: homo natura: luno, Y.: iuvenis monito- 
ribus. H. : asperrimi ad coudidonem pads, L. : re- 
bus non asper egenls, Y. : cladibus asper, exat- 
perated, O. : doctrine asperior: fores, i. e. of a 
crud mittrett, H.: Asperior tribulis (Galalea), 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 



more unfeding^ 0. — WiH Mvagt^ fierce: (anguis) 
siti, v. : Ucta leo, H. : f acetiae.--Of climate, hareh, 
mwtre: caelo Germanta, Ta.: hiemps, S.: aaper- 
rimo hiemis, in ihi dtpth^ Ta. — Of style, Kareh: 
oratio. — Rough, unewn : regio : loca, Cs. : nira 
dumia, V. : rubu8,p>*tdWy, V. : aeqnora yentia, H. : 
pocula Bignis, i. e. vtrougtd in relief, V. : frona cor- 
nu, 0. : capilli ^. e. hirsuii), H. : maria, «<ot*my, V. : 
viuum, haritky T.: pronuatiationU genua, rough: 
littera, i. e. (he letUr r, 0. 

aspere, €uiv, with comp, and mip, [aaper], hareihr 
/y, eeverdy^ sternly : in homines invehi : asperius 
scribere : ius dicere, L. : asperrime loqui, harsldy. 
— Coarsely: Testitus. 

1. aepergo (ads-), ersi, ersus, ere [ad + spar- 
go], to scatter^ strew upon, sprinkle^ spatter over: 
guttam bulbo: pecori virus, V, — To sprinkle 
toUh, besprinkle, bespatter, bedew: aram sanguine: 
sanguine mensas, 0. — ^Fig., to throw upon in ad'- 
ditwn, fasten on besides, <^fflz: viro labecttlain: ge- 
nen orationis sales : Aebutio seztulam, otvet as a 
sprinkling (of an inheritance). — To defile, spot, 
taint, asperse, stain: Titae splendorem maculis: 
patrem suspicione, L. : aspergi infamia, K. 

2. aapergS (adap-, -argo), inis,/. [1 asper- 
go], a sprinkling, besprinkling: aquarum, O. : ten- 
guia aspergine tinierat herbaa, O. — TheU which 
is sprinkled, drops: salsa spumant aspargine, 
spray, Y. : caedis, the sprinkled blood, 0. 

asperitaa, atis, / [aaper], unevenness, rontgh- 
neu : viarum : looorum, S. : omnia aaperitatea su- 
pervadere, the obstacUs, S. : soni, harshnesSy Ta. : 
f rigorum, severity, Ta. — F i g., roughness, hars/mess, 
severity, fierceness, coarseness : naturae: avnnculi, 
N. : verborum, 0. : aspcritatis corrector, H. — 
Coarseness, roughness, austeritu : (Stoioorum): 
agrestis, H. — Adversity, difflemty: asperitates re- 
rum: belli, S. — Harshness, rudeness: contentionis : 
Terborum, 0. 

aapematio, onis, /. [aspemor], disdain, con- 
tempt: ratiouis. 

aepemor, &tus, arl, d^. [ab+spemor], to dis- 
darn, reject, despise : familiam, T. : vos animo : con- 
silla, L. : Toluptatem ratione : yelut diis aspeman- 
tibus placamina irae, L. : f urorem a suis aris : 
alqra militiae dare, refuse, Ta. : baud aspematus 
TuUius, consented, L. : non aspemante senatu, with 
the consent of: a philosopbo, to be averse, — Pass. : 
hand aspernanda precare, V. 

aeparo, ftvl, dtua, are [asper], to make rough: 
aquilonibua undas, Y. : sagittas ossibus,/wtn^,Ta. : 
pugionem saxo, to whet, Ta. — ^Fig., to exdte, exas- 
perate: huDc in saevitiam, Ta. : iram, Ta. 

aapenid^ onis,/. [ 1 aapeigo], a ^[rrinklmg: 
aquae.~Of colors on a tablet : fortnita. 

a«p«»iu, P. of 1 aapergo. 

aapioio (ad-ap-), ezi, eotus, ere [ad+ftpecio] 
to look at, look upon, behold, look: ilioo, T. : potc 
stas aspiciendi : inter seae, one another : £ius for 
mam, T. : eorum forum, L. : nos, Y. : alqai in. acie 
toface,lf, : nee servientium litora aspicieates, 7to 
in sight of, TsL. : pennns exire per ungues, O. : und< 
aliqua fori pars aspici potest: quasi eum aspic 
nefas esset. — To observe, examine, inspect:- opus 
0. : in Boeotift res, L. — Of places, to look to^ Hi 
toward: terra quae Noricum aspicit, Ta. : Ltumen 
to see the light, i. e. live : lucero, to be bom : lucem 
to go abroad. — Fig., to observe, consider^ te^iffh. 
ponder: qui aspexit, quantum, etc., H. : ^spioe 
faetentur ut omnia, Y.: si quid loquamur, H. : 
qaantaa ostentant vires, Y. : primordia gentia, O. 
— To regard, respect: eum militee aspiciebant, N. 
—To investigate: l^gatus ad res aspiciendas, ll 

arairatio (ads-), onis,/. [aspiro], a breathing 
on, blowing upon : aSris. — i i g., a rough breathing, 
aspirate. — Exhalation, evaporation: terrarum. — 
Infiumee: caeli. 

aapiro (ad-sp-), &vl, atua, &re [ad+spiro], to 
breathe at, blow upon: adspirant aurae in nocCem, 
freshen, Y. : pulmonea aspirantes, eathaling^ — 
Poet: ventoa eunti, smds favorabls breezet^ V. : 
dictis amorem, imparts, Y. : amaracus ilium Flo- 
ribus adspirans complectitur, breathing (odors) on 
him, Y. : adspirare et adesse choris, aceompantfy 
H. — Fig., to strive for, seek to reach, aspire to, 
draw near: bellica laude ad Africanum, to rival: 
ad aiienam causam, to maddle: ad eum : in cu- 
riam: equia Achilkfl, Y .-^To favor, help (poet.) : 
adapirat f ortuna labori, Y. : coeptis meia, O. 

aapia, idis,/., an asp, viper. 

asportatio, Onis,/. [asporto], a canying away 
(once): signorum. 

aaporto (aba-p-), ftvl, atus [abs+porto], to 
carry away, carry on, transport, remove: (simula- 
crum) e signo : ex Sicilia litteras : sua omnia Sa- 
lamina, N. : (rehiculis) regum res, L. : ad virum 
uxorem, L. : hino comttem Greiisam, Y. 

aapreta, 6nun, n. [asper], rough places, L. 

1. assa, ae,/ [aasus, ac nutrix], a dry nurse, 

2. aaaa, Oram, M.,jD2ifr., see assus. 

aa-ae-» in words compounded with ad, see ad-ae-. 

aaaer, eris, m. [ad+2 sero], a stake, post: cu- 
spidibus praefixi, Cs. : longi, L. 

aa-si-, aa-att-, in compounds of ad, see ad-s-. 

aaaa% adj. [for arsus ; 8 AR-], roasted: mergi, 
H. — As SHOsL «., a roast, roast meat: vitnlinom. 
— Plur., H. — Heuoe, aol, a basking in the aua with- 
out anointing. 

aat, eottj., older and poet for at 





tme on, (once): adsternuntar 8epalcro» ihanm 
t^iaelves aoum vpon^ O. 

afitipolator (ads-), Oris, m. [astipulor]. — In 
Uv, an auociaU in aeeepiin^ a verbal contract. — 
Bence, an auutaniy hdper (in a trial). — I n gen., 
A follower (in opinion): eorum (Stoicorum). 

aBtipnlor (ad-ot-X itus, ftrl [ad+stipulor]. 
—In law, to Join the principal^ in accepting a ver- 
hd contract, — Hence, f i g., to agree wit\ humor : 
eoisuli, Ij. 
aatitL I. Perf, of adsista— IT Perf, of asto. 
astttno (ads-), ul, atus, ere rad+fitatuo], to 
jUcty 9tation : reum ad ledum, Ucr. 

a-«t5 (ads-), iti, — , are [ad+sto], to stand aty 
kkepiace near : acoesai, astiti, ttood hy^ T. : astat 
tcliinua, it at hand, H. : portis, V. : hie, T. : procul, 
0.: sedibus, 0. : ad Acbillis turaulum : in con- 
spectu meo : ante aras, 0. : aupn caput, Y. : cum 
^re, T. : adstante totA Italiii, looking on: adrec- 
a auribiM, V. — To ttand np, aiand erect : squamiii 
i^antibus, V. — To exiitt, remain^ be in exiaienee : 
idstante ope barbarica : sedea relictae adstant 

aatrepo (ad-st-), — , — , ere, to make a noise 
It rtKund in retponee : adstrepobnt volgna, Ta. — 
To auent loudly^ appland : clamore^ Ta. : baeo 
dioentifTa.: etAem, approve Umilg^TtL 

astiicte, adv. [astrictus], rigidly^ by ttriet met- 
neal rules : numerosa oratio. 

aatzlctiu; adf. with comp. [ P. of astringo ], 
irtuni together, narrow : limen, O. — F i g., spaiing, 
parsunoniovs : pater, Pr. : auctor, Ta. — Of lan- 
guage, narrow^ concise^ compact: verborum com- 
prefaensio : eloquentla : numeria astrictior panlo. 
astringo (ad^st-), inil, ictus, ere, to bind on^ 
tie fasty fasten to, bind up: ad statuam astrictus: 
TiQcala, O. : hederft adatringitur ilex, twined voith^ 
H. : cortex aatrictua pioe, fatitened^ H. : CerTioe 
adstricta, wiih a haUer round his neck, lu. : non 
utricto 8O00O, hose (i. e. in style), H. : rotam mul- 
to f aCBamine, ^iecks, la. : comae astrictae, O. : 
femim Aatrictum mora, i. e. rusted^ 0. : ventis 
placiea astricta,/r(M»i, 0.: (calor) venas (terrae), 
V. — F i g., to bind, put under obligation, oblige : 
popalum lege: alqm religione: alqm condicioni- 
bus ; militea ad forroulam, Cs. : ad adstringendam 
fidem : tibi fidem, T. : f raus aatringit, non disaol- 
vii perinrium, /zoi the guilL — To occupy, confine 
(the attention) : illis studio suorum astrictia, S. : 
iQgurtha maioribos astrictus, S.— To check, repress: 
lingua astricta roercede. — To fix, confirm: offici 
senrituteni testimonio. — To embarrass^ bring into 
ttraits: milites, L. — Of language, to bind, limit: 
orationem nameris. — 7b compress, abridge: bre vi- 
ler argumenta. 

sstrologia, ae,/., = aaTpoKoyia, the science of 
the heavetdy bodies, astronomy. 

astfOlogOS, I, m,, = dorpoKoyoif an astrono- 
mer: novua. — An astrologer, C, lu. 

astram, I, tt., r= dorpov, a heavenly body, star, 
eonsteUatioti : aatri reditus : Caesaris, the comet of 
B.0. 48, V. : natale, H.— iYwr., the stars, sky, heav- 
en : oculoi sub aatra tenebeX, fixed on the sky, V. : 
noz caelum sparsemt astris, 0. — Poet : sic itur 
ad aatra, i. e. to immortality, Y. : animum edudt 
in astra, H. : Quem pater intulit astris, 0. 

astmd (ad-st-)i Ax', tlctus, ere [ad+struo], 
to build in additidn, add to (a structure) : super 
oontignationero, quantum . . . (tanturo) adstmze- 
rnnt, Cs. — To add, confer besides: consulari al- 
quid aliud, Ta. 

1. astu, n. inded,, = Aarv, a city, T., C, N. 

2. astn, see astus. 

astupao (adiSt-), — , — , Sre, to be amaxed at : 
sibi, O. 

•stiiSk ils, m. ( 8 AC- ], adroitness, craft, nm- 
wing, — Ustt. abl. svtg, (of manner) : rem tractare, 
cunningly, T. : Id sollerti f urtim astu cepisse, 0. : 
▼ersare doles, Y. : Punico, L. — A stratagem : ho- 
Btium, Ta. : astfts oppugnationum, Ta. 

astute, adv, [astutus], craftily, cunningly : ab 
eft labefactarier, T. : reticere alqd. 

astutia, ae, /. [astutus], adroitness, shrewdness, 
craft, cunning : intellegendi, Pac. ap. 0. : ad rem, 
T. : confidens. — Plur,, tricks, cunning devices: 
Hem astutias, T. : tollendae. 

astutus, adj, with eomp. [astus], VMiry, shrewd, 
sagacious, eoqtert : ratio : me astutiorem fingere. — 
Crafty, cunning, sly, artftd: homo: volpes, H. : 
gens, Ta. 

asumbolus (asym-), adj., = dcvftPoXog, not 
contributing, scot-free, T. 

asylum, I, «M = acvXov, a place of refuge, 
sanctuary, asylum : templa, quae asyia Graeci vo- 
cant, L. : in iilud asylum conf ugere : lunonis^ Y. : 
asylum aperire, L. : statuere, Ta. 

ajqrmbolusi see asumbolus. 

at or (rarely) ast, conj., but (introducing a con- 
trast to what precedes). I. In a transition, but, 
but on the other hand, but meanwhile: oomminus 
pugnaturo eat ; at Germani impetus gladiorum ex- 
ceperunt, Gs. : alius alii varie ... At Gate, eta, 
S. : paret Amor dictis ... At Yenus, etc., Y. : ap- 
pellatus est Atticus ... At ille . . . respondit, N. : 
At regina, etc., Y. — Sometimes at simply empha- 
sizes a word : Bellona, si hodie nobis victoriam 
duis, ast ego templum tibi Yoveo, J for my part, 
L. — £s p., interrupting the thought: metuebat. 
At buno liberta divisit, etc., H. : dapibua epulamur 
opimis. At subitae adsunt Harpyiae, Y. : at quem 
ad modum cornipisti?: at quam caeca avaritia 
est ! : hue armati tendunt ; at tu, pate^ ^Ip^ Jiiuc 

Digitized by VJv 




aroe liofltes, L. — After a negative daaae, at some- 
times iatroduoes a qualification (a contradiction 
would require ted or verwn) : non placet Antonio ; 
at placnit Serrilio, and yet: quoniam . . . at tu tuo 
I supplicio dooe, etc., yet at lead^ L. : si te nulla 
movet . . . imago, At ramum agnoscas, V.— £ s p., 
after m, eto., introducing a qualification, but yet, 
neverthdesiy yet: quod si se abstulerunt, at exemp- 
lum reliqaerunt: si oblivisci non possumas, at 
tacere : quod si nihil relinquitur ... at ego ad 
deos conf ugiam, L. — Introducing a manor premise, 
M (it is also true thatX wno : at nemo sapiens est 
nisi fortis, ergo, etc — Repeated with emphasis : si 
non virtute ... at sermone, at humanitate eius 
delectamini : at est bonus, at tibi amicus, at, etc., 
H.— ^Beginning a discourse : At o deorum quicquid 
. . . Quid iste fert tumultus ? H. — H. Introducing 
a direct opposition, Imt^ but an the contrary: iste 
civis Romanos (coluit)? at nullis infestior fuit: 
brevis vita ... at memoria sempitema : ut videre 
piratum non liceret? At contra . . . hoc iucun- 
dissimum spectaculum, etc : illi delubra decora- 
bant.. . . at hi contra, S. : apud nos ... At apud 
illos e contrario, N. : at etiam sunt qui dicant, but 
there are even wme^ etc : an sine me ille vicit ? 
At ne potuit quidem, but it was not even ponible : 
esto, nihil laudis adeptus est .• . . at vero, etc., but 
assuredly. — Introducing an objection: quid tan- 
dem te impedit? Mesne maiorum? At persaepe, 
etc., i. e. surdy iwi^for, etc. : at non est tanta . . . 
credo, sed, etc., but, it will be urged: at valuit 
odium, fecit iratus . . . Quid, si, etc, but^ it may be 
said, etc — Strengthened by enim or enim vero, but 
indeed^ but surdy : at enim non fuit ab Oppianico 
const! tutus, but no, for (it is objected), etc. : At 
enim vero nemo de plebe consul fuit, but most as- 
suredlyy it is objected, L. — In an ironical objection : 
at vero Pompei voluntatem a me alienabat oratio 
mea: At, puto, non ultro . . . Me petiit? 0. 

AtabolUB, I, m., the southeast wind, SiroecOj H. 

atat, inter;., see attat. 

ataviis^ I, m. [ ad + avus ], a fffond/athsr^s 
grandfather, 0. — An ancestor, forefather: atavis 
potens, y. : atavis editus regibus, H. 

AtallanuB, adj., of Atdla (a town of Cam- 
pania), C. : fabella, a kind of farce, first eMbited 
at Atdla, L. — As suhst.f, a comic farce, L. 

ater, tra, trum, a^. [AID-], black, coal-black, 
gloomy, dark (ct niger, glossy-black) : panis, T. : 
carbo, T. : alba et atra discernere : noctes, Ta. : 
tempestas, V. : mare, gloomy, H. : lictores, clothed 
in Mack, H. : oorvus atro' gutture, Ct. — F i g., 
black, dark, gloomy, sad, dismal, unfortunate: ti- 
mer, V. : mors, H. : fila trium sororum, H. : "alae 
(mortis), H.: serpens, V. — Esp. : dies atri, wn- 
Ivicky days (marked in the calendar with coal): 
si atro die faxit inscieus, probe factum esto, L. — 

Malevolent, maHctous^ virulent : versus, H. : dens, 
poisonous, H. 

Athenae, ftrum, /., ='A^$vai, Athens^ C, Xj., 

athlata, ae, m., = dSXtiHis, a wrestler, athle€^ 
combatant in jpMic games: se ezercens in curri- 
culo : athletarum studia, H. 

atomna, l,/^ = Srofio^f an indivisiNe partici^ 

atque or (only before consonants) ac, oo9tf. 
[ad+que], «nrf (like -que, it connects words or 
thoughts which form a whole, but unlike -q^te 
gives prominence rather to what follows, and is 
rarely repeated). I. Copulative. A. Connecting 
single words and expressions, and, as well as^ to- 
gether with: restituam ac reddam, T.: infamia 
atque Indignitas rei, Cs. : honesta atque inbonesta, 
S. : parere atque imperare iuxta, L. : acies in spe- 
ciem simul ac terrorem constiterat, Ta. — P o e t. 
tor et . . . et: Atque deos atque astra vocat eru- 
delia mater, V. — Very rarely after one or more 
words of its phrase: heder& Gaudere pullft atque 
myrto, H. — In the phrases : unus atque alter, one 
and another, one or two, S. : alius atqiie alius, otte 
and another, successive : alift atque alift de causa, 
L. : etiam atque etiam, ageun and again, repeated- 
ly : semel atque iterum : iterum atque iterum, V. : 
hue atque illuc, hither and thither : longe atque 
late, far and wide. — Adding an emphatic expres- 
sion, and in fact, and that too, and even, and in- 
deed, and in particular : iter in provinciam nostram 
atque Italiam, Cs. : dis inmortalibus gratia atque 
ipsi lovi: hebcti ingenio atque nullo: res tauta 
atque tarn atrox, S. : Fy. oognoscitne ? Ch. Ac 
memoriter, yes, and tliat too, etc, T. : uno atque 
eo perexiguo tempore, and that too: atque eo ma- 
gis, and so mudi the more: atque id eo magis, and 
that the more, Cs. : duabus missis oohorUbus, at- 
que his primis, etc, Cs. — With adeo or etiam : 
consilium atque adeo amentia, afui in fact : cupide 
accipiat atque etiam bene dicat, and even, T. : at- 
que adeo etiam, and even, L. — B. Connecting 
closely related thoughts, mtd so, and even, and . . . 
too (usu. beginning the clause): atque eccum! 
and there he is too/ T,: African us indigens mei ? 
Minime . . . ac ne ego quidem illius, and I too am 
not: Punic& rellgioue servata fides est, atque in 
vincula omnes coniecit, L. — After a word in its 
clause : fun us atque imagines ducant, etc, H.-« 
Adding an emphatic clause : exsules adlicere coe- 
pit: ac tantam sibi auctoritatem oomparaverat, 
etc, Cs. : vos pro llbertate non . . . nitemini ? at- 
que eo vehementius, quod, etc., S. — With a nega- 
tive : si fidem habeat . . . ac non id metuat, ne, 
etc, and does not rather, T. : quasi nunc id agatur, 
quis . . . ac non hoc quaeratur : ut civem, ac nou 
potius ut hostem. — Adding an adversative clause, 

Digitized by OOOQIC 




ad j/et^ attd ne99rthda$: Quibns nune sollicitor 
Rbas ! . . . atqae ex me hie natiu non est, T. : 
Doi dicere pro nobis poesuot ; atqae haec a nobis 
petnnt omnia: nitiil praeterea est magno opere 
d»endana. ac tamen . . . pauca etiam nunc dicam. 
—la transitions, etc. : locum delegerunt. ac pri* 
BO adveotu, etc., Cs. : Atqoe ea di versa, dam ge- 
nDtar, V. : Atqoe hie tantos Tir, N. : nomen el 
op Alpiam inditom tranagressum, L. — II. After 
vwda of comparison, a»^ than^ than a$: nihil 
acque atque illam vim requirit: neqae mihi par 
noo cum Lucilio est ac tecum fait : pariter ac si 
iMKtes adessent, S. : castra movere iuxta ac si ho- 
ettt adessent, S. : protnde ac de hominum est yitA 
aerita : cum totidem navibus atque erat profeo- 
tBi, N. : similiter atque ipse eram oomrootus : fit 
liSad atque existimaiis : aliter causam agi atque 
itte existimaret: non secus ac si meus esset f ra- 
ter: simulacrum contra atque antca fuerat con- 
wtere: siinul atque adsedisti: liaud minus ac 
iflKi facia nt, V. : Non tuus hoc capiet Tenter plus 
le meus, H. 

at-qm (at^qnin), conj,, btU womehow, hvt in 
(mxf wtM, but yei, however^ and yely and neverihden : 
■odum statoarum baberi nullom placet? atqui 
Ubeatar neoesse est: milii numqnam renerat in 
sentem optare . . . atqni fuit optandum : narras 
fix credibile. Atqui sic habet, H. : atqui sciebat, 
E — E 11 i p t. : bunc ego non diiigam ? . . . atqui 
.% accepimus, etc., {a Mtrange doctrine) but m, etc. : 
atqui non Massica Munera noouere, but it tool not 
{iA TOO might suppose), V. 

atramentimi, I, n. [aterl a black liquid: atra- 
menti effosio : sutoriuin, btaehing for leather (a 
poisonoas liquid). — Ink^writingAnk : labem remit- 
nint Atramenta, H. 

atritiUi» ttdj. [ater], dothtd in black: plebes, 
Ta. : equi (of the son), Pr. 

Atride% ae ( voc. -da, H. ; -de, 'B..\ nu pair,, 
nn of AtreuB, 

atileiisifl» is, m. [atrium]^ a iteward^ chief aer- 

atTiolmii, I, n. dim. [atrium], a small hall, ante- 

atrinm, I, it. [AID-], a room which coniaint the 
dearth, fore-court^ hall, principal room, H. — Phir,, 
of one room (poet.) : longa, V. : marmore tecta, 
0. — In a temple or palace, the main haR: Uber- 
tatis : reglam, L. — An auction room : roiscrare in 
atria, lo. : atria auctionaria. — JHur., a dweUing, 
iotue (poet): atria restra raent, O. 

atrooitafl^ fttis, /. [tXTO(i],fierceneM, harshness, 
enonnitjf: ipsius faoti: soeletis, S.: poenae,L.' 
Barbariijf, moerity, rigidOy : animi ista taa. 

atrooiter, adv. with con^. and «u/>. [ atrox 1, 
farcdif, cruiUy^ harshly, indignantly: minitan: 

agitare rem p., S. : atrocios in alqm saeTlre, L. : 
atrocissime agituf. 

atro:^ Ocis, adj. with comp. and st</>. Jater], 
savage, fierce, toild, cruel, harsh, severe : Tydides, 
H. : luno, V. : odium exeroebat alrox, 0. : animus 
Gatonis, resolute, H. : odii Agrippina, in hatred, 
Ta. — Grud, horribU, violent, raging, perilous : res 
tarn atrox : lex : hora Ganiculae, U. : facinus, L. : 
spectaculum, Ta. : pugna atrocior, L. : atrocissi- 
mum crimen. — Violent, bitter: genus orationis. 

1. attaotii% F. of attingo. 

2. attaotaa» — , m. [attingo], a touch, eontaet 
(only abl. sing.): Volvitur attactu nuUo, V., 0. 

attagen, enis, m., =■ Arrayriv, the heath-cock, H. 

Attalioua, adj. [Attains], of Attalus (king of 
Pergamus) : condiciones, I e. rich, H. 

at-tamen, conj., hut nevertheless, H. 

attat (atat), intetj. of surprise, 8o ! hey-day, T. 

attegia, se,/., a hut : Haurorum, In. 

attemperate (adt-), <^v. [ad+tempero], op- 
portufuly, m the nick of time (once) : evenit, T. 

attempto (adt-), or atteqto (adt-), ftvi, 
fttus, are [ad+tempto], to make tried of, tamper 
Vfith, seek to infittence, solicit: praeteriri omnino 
fuerit satius qtiam attemptatum deseri: omnium 
inimicos: Cnpuam ab illft manu attemptari. — To 
attack, assail : alqm vi, Ta. : ne sun fides insidiis 
attemptetur : iura, L e. attempt to sfioke, H. 

attendo (adt-), tendi, tentus, ere [ad -htendo], 
to stretch toioard, direct. — With animum^ give at- 
tention, attend to, consider, give heed: cum animum 
attendens, on careful observation^ : animos ad ea: 
quid Telim, T. : sermo agresti an urbano propior 
esset, L. — With ellips. of animum : postquam at* 
tendi Magis, T. : audi atque attende : versum, lie* 
ten to: stuporem hominis, mark: hostium res, S. : 
de necessitate: Tersfls pars attenditur: illud a se 
esse concessum : adtendere, quae res, etc, S. : at- 
tendite num aberret: quid petam aequo animo 
attenditc, T. 

attente (adt-), adv. with comp. and swp. [at- 
tentusl, earefidly, considerately, heedfully: ofttcia 
fungi, T.: audire: attentiusauditum: attentissime 

attentio, 5nis, /. [attendo], application^ otteH' 
tiveness: animi. 

attento» see attempto. 

attentus (adt-), adj. with comp. and sup. [P. 
of attendo], attentive, intent, engaged: animus in 
spe, T. : Caesaris aurls, H. : index : me attentissi- 
mis animis auditis: attentissima cogitatio. — In- 
tent on, striving after, eareftd, assiduous: nimis 
attentus, H. : facere attentiorem : attentiores ad 
rem, more frugal, T. : in i-e hereditaria : quaesitis^ 



attenuate (adt-), adv, [attenuaius], of style, 
cf/'y/y, without ornament : dicere. 

attenuatio (adt-X onis,/., a leaaemng: snspi- 
tionis, Her. 

attenuatna (adt-), adj. with nip. [P. of atte- 
quo], enfeebled^weak: amore, O.: fortuna attenua- 
tissiina, Her. — Of discourse, tkin^ drtf: oratio. 

attenuo (adt-), AvT, fitus, ftre [ad+tenuo], to 
make thin^ attenuate^ lesseUy diminish: iuveiinm 
corpora, 0. : sortes attenuatae, the tablets had di- 
minished (a sign of adversity), L. — Fi g., to reduce^ 
impair, lessen, duninisk, vfeaken : insignem, to 
alKise, H. : (legio) proeliis attenuata, Gs. : caede 
▼ires, L. : bellum ezpectatioue, make lets formida- 
ble : voragioe ventris opes, waite, 0. : curas, 0. 

aUero (adt-), trivi (atterui, Tb.)i tntus, ere 
[ad+tero], to i*ub against, rub away, wear: attri- 
tas hareDas, 0. : lierbas, to trample, V. : Cerberus 
atterens Caudam, i. e. fawning, H. — Fig., to de- 
stroy, waste, impair, injure: alteros, S.: (Grerma- 
nos), i. e. exhaust by exactions, Ta. : magna pars 
(exercitus) temeritate ducum attrita est, S. : opes, 

attestor (adt-), — , 4rf [ad + tester], topt^ve, 
confirm : hoc. Ph. 

attezo (adt-), — , teztus, ere [ad+texo], to 
weave to, join closely: loricae ex cratibus attexun- 
tur, Cs. : barbarorum agris attexta ora. 

attilce, adv, [Atticus], in the Attic style, 

AttiOUfl, eu(j,, =r 'Arruedc, Athenian, Attic, 

attineo (adt-), tlnul,— , ere. I. Trans., to 
hold fast, detain, delay: quam attinendi dominates 
sient, how retained, T. ap. C. : Romanos spe pacis, 
S. : dextram vi, Ta. — II. Jntrans., to stretch, reach: 
Bcjthae ad Tanain attinent, Cu« — F i g., to belong 
to, concet*n, relate to, be of consequence : ea nil quae 
ad te attinent, T.: quod ad te attinet, as far as 
you are coneerntd, T. : quod ad me attinet, /or my 
part: tamquam ad rem attineat quicquam, H.: 
quid attinebat quaeri de eo, etc., of what conse- 
quence was it ? : uec victoribus mitti attinere puto, 
of any importance, L. : Te nihil attinet tentare, <hes 
you no good, H. : dicere quae nihil attinent, mat- 
ters of no concci-n, H. 

attingo (adt-), tigl, tftctus, ere [ad + tango], 
to touch, come in contact ^dth: prius quam aries 
murum attigisset, Cs. : telas putris, to handle, V. : 
Maenalon, set foot on^ 0. : men to aquam : pedibus 
terram, N. — To ioucfi, strike, lay hands on, seize: 
illam, T. : (fanum), to violate: si Vestinus attinge- 
retur, wei-e aUacked, L. : herbam, erop,Y,^To ap- 
proacJi, reacJi, arrive at, attain to: Italiam : lumi- 
na, i. e. life, V. : arces igneas, i. e. divine honors^ 
H.—-Of places, to be near, bofder 07i, adjoin^ touch: 
(regio) Ciliciam : eorum fines Nervii attingebant^ 
Cs.— Fig^ to touc?i, affect, reach: dignitatem tuam 

eontumeliA: quoe ea infamia attingeret^ L. — Qf< 
speech, to ioudi upon^ mention, refer to: quern 
slmul atqueatUgi: genera breviter: tantiun mode 
summas, N. : ea, tamquam volnera, L. — To under^i 
take, enter upon, engage in, take in hand, naan- 
age: causam Murenae: forum, L e.publie ajfain: 
Graecas litteras: poeticam, N. : arma, to ttrns 
themsdvesj L. : alqd extremis digitis, i. e. have liUle 
experience in, — To reach, attain: auctoritatem 
loci : haec. — 7b come in contact with, fte reialad to^ 
belottg to, resemble: cfBoiis populum: Res gerere 
. . . Attingit solium lovis, the administration, of 
the state borders on^ etc, H. 

attoUo (adt-),—.—, ere [ad+tollo], to Uft 
up, raise up, raise, elevate: natum« 0.: pallium 
(i: e. accingere), T. : f racto cnire planum, H. : ami- 
oum ab humo, Y. : oculos humo, 0. : ocaloe con- 
tra, i. e. look in the face, 0. : mare ventis, Ta. : ad 
lumina lumen, 0. : manHs ad caelum, L. : attolitur 
unda, V. : capita caelo (of trees), V. : in aegrum 
se femur, to rise upon, V. : se in auras, 0. : fluTio 
se, out of the river, V. : ex strage se, L. : se ab 
casu, L. : in caelum attoUi, to rise, Ta. : attoIUfe se 
Lacinia, comes into view, V. — Of buildings, to erect, 
raise : aroemque aitoUere tectis, by means of {high) 
roofsy y. — To raise, lift up, devote, exalt: animos. 
v. : vires iu milite, Pr. : ad consulatos spem ani- 
mos, L : alqm praemiis, Ta. : iras, to rise in anger 
(of a serpent), V. : privati homiuis nomen supra 
principis, Ta. : alouius progeniem super cunctoe, Ta. 

attondeo (adt-), tondl, tdnsus, ere'[ad+ton- 
deo], to sfiave, shear : vitem, to prune, V. : Tirgulta, 
to crop, y. — F i g. : laus attonsa, d^predaied (poet.). 

attonltus (adt-), adj. [P. of attono], thunder- 
struck, stunned, astounded: magna }^tb, struck with 
ten'or, L. : animi, y. : talibus visis, V. : turbine 
rerum, 0. : miraculo, L. : domus, awe -struck^ V. : 
voltQs, Ta. — Inmired, frensied : Baocho matrea, 
y. : rates, H. — Fhmiic, demented: Proetides, O. 

attono (adt-), ul, itus, are, to thunder at, afmi, 
terrify: mentes, 0.: Attonitus est oommitti po- 
tuisse nefas, 0. 

attorqnao (adt»), — , — , Sre [ad+torqueo], 
to hurl upwards: iaculum,y. 

attraho (adt-X tr&xl, tractus, ere [ad+traho], 
to draw, puU: lora, 0. : arcum, O. — To attract : 
ferrum aid se. — To drag before, hale: adducitor 
atque adeo attrahitur : tribunos ad se, L. : quos 
(canes) f ugit^ attrahit una, carries along, O. : atr 
tractus ab alto Spiritua, dftiwn de^,y. — ^Fig., to 
draw, allure, lead: me ad hoe negotium: alqm 
Romam: discipulos, 0. 

attrectatus (adt-), — , abl. 0, m. [attrseto], a 
handling, feding, Pac ap. 0. 

attrecto (adt-), avi, atas, &re [ad+tracto], to 
touch, ftandle: signum. L.: Penates, y.: Ubros 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 




m libufl. — ^/HM. o/ee.: ACremn ftttreetatam ad- 
M H. — To bu9ff tmaeif with: feralia, Ta. : quae 
4 i obtineret, Ta.-^7b /ay hM of^ appropnaU: 

« Lttribao (adt-X w'l tltu9,ere [ad+tribuo], to 
M i^n, idiot, medte over: hifl (gladiatoiibus) equos, 
tti : legioni eqnites, Gd. : cui sit Apulia attributa 
W a proTince): buie Rniiliimy placet under hie 
mmiandy d. : pecuniam redemptori : pecunia at- 
Ibuta, numerata eat. — 7b give in tharge^ eommU, 
mijCde^ iniruti : no8 traddandoe Cetfaego : ei sacra 
oania, L. — Fig., to eonfer, bedow, a«t^ give: 
^m (timorem) mihi natuim attribuit: caram 
Ikminio, L. — To eUirHnUe^ a»anhe^ impute: si nni 
Mribuenda culpa sit: alqd Utteria. — To add: ad 
wissioaem amiconim miseriam. 

attiibatid (adt-X Onis,/. [attribuo], an ae^ 
mfnment (of a debt)i — In grammar, a predicate^ 

attribatum (adt-), I, n. [attribuo], ia gram- 
oar, an attribute, predicate, 

attritoa (adt-X adj, with comp, [P. of attero], 
nbbed^ mom awag: ansa, V. : mentum paulo at- 
aidns. — ^F i g., hardened, impudeni : f rons, In* 

an ( ban X ifderj^ of pain or surprise ( ante- 
aa88.X Oh! t.— Of remonstrance, rww 1 T. 

ancepfl^ npis, m, [avis-l-CAP-l a bird-catcher, 
fouder: callidus, 0. ; a povitrg-deaier, H. — ^Fig., 
• enapper-^p, carper : s.vllabarum. 

{axiotSi), adv. [auctus], bounti/uUg, only eomp, : 
loctius Bi f eoere, H. 

aiictid^ onis,/. [AVG-l, an inareaee: fnimenti, 
Ta. — A tale bg inereaaing bide, av^ion^ vubUe eale : 
■uctionem consUtnere: vendere, to Aom ; fortunae 
legiae, L. : in auctione vSnirCk 

aactidnariiu^ at^. [aoetio], of an auction: 
itria: tabulae^ eolo/oi^tMi, 

anctioiior, fttna, arl J^auctioX to hold a public 
wU^ sell bg auction: qui auctionatus sit: hasta 
postta : difficnltates auctionandi, Os. 

anctito^ — , — , axe,/req^ to increase greatlg: 
pecnnias faenore, Ta. 

anctinOk adv., see aucte. 

anoto^ — ^ — , ^x%freq. [augeo], to ifiereaee 
noidkjproaper: te lupiler auctet, Ct 

aoctor, 6rtis m^ rmrely/. [AYG-], a promoter, 
producer, fatker, progenitor: auctores generis: 
mihi Tantalus anctor, O.: auctore ab illo ducit 
ori^nem, H.: sanguinis, Y.-^il builder, founder 
Troiae,y.: anetor posuisset in oris Moenia, 0. — 
A truatwortkg writer, autkoritg: satis certus, L. 
TaUe bonos : indicia prolerre Herodoto auctore 
eamunis, H. : reram Romanamm, an hietorian 
aoctorai eitare, L. : sunt qvl male pugnatum ab 
his anctoroa iint, i c w^ Msnf, L.-*^n origina- 

tor, performer, doer, caute: iuiuriae: auctorem 
odimus, acta defendlmus : culpam auctores ad ne* 
gotia transferuDt, S. : nee auctor facluori deerat, 
JLi. : Tolneris, O. : muueris, the giver, 0. : quis ele- 
gOB emiserit auctor, who toot the flrvt to produce, 
H. — A retpontible person, autkoritg, narrator, 
teaefier : in philosophift, Gratippo auctore, versaris, 
as gour teacher: hoiuiuibus auctoribus uti, cite at 
enUhoritiet: crlminis ficti, 0. : auctorem rumorem 
habere : non sordidns Naturae, H. : de cuius morte 
Thucydidem auctorem probamus, N.— ^ voucfter, 
guarantor, teeuritg: gravis roagnae rei (i. e. testisX 
L.: non si mihi lupplter auctor Spondeat,y.: 
auctores sumu.*, tutam ibi maiestatem fore, etc., 
we vouch for it, L : nnbit nuUis auctoribus, with 
no atte&titig witneetet: quod a malo auctore emis- 
set, i. e. a teller without title: auctor benefici esse, 
L e. hold hinuelfretpontiNe for : mulier sine tutore 
auctore, a guardian at voucher. — Ah example^ 
model: Latinitatis: dicendi Pkto: tui facti, pre- 
cedent; habeo auctorem, quo facias hoc, U.-^A 
counteUoTi odviter, promoter: publici consili, i. e. 
a ttatetman: mei reditus: audeudi, who advite 
boldnete, Y. : meritorum auctore relicta, deterting 
the prompter of gour expioitt, 0. : auctor est, ut 
agere incipiat, advitet: mihi ut absim, auctor est: 
te auctore quod fecisset, under gour injiuenee, T. : 
me duce et auctore, bg mg influence and advice : 
idne estis auctores mi hit Do gou advise itf T. : 
Ille populis f uit auctor transferre, etc., 0« : regem 
populus iussit, patres auctores facti, i. e. ratified 
it, L. : id sic rotum esset, si patres auctores fie- 

aQOtdramentam, l, n. [auctoro], earnest - 
moneg (late). — F i g., a pledge, guarantg : servitude, 

auctoritan, &tis, /. [auctor], origination, pro- 
duction: eius (facti X — Power, authorUg, suprem- 
acy : in re p. : populi R. : legum dandarum : lega- 
tes cum auctoritate laxii^T^, plenipotentiaries. — A 
deliberate judgment,^ conviction^ opinion, decision^ 
resolve, will: in orationibus auctoritates consigna- 
tas habere: omissis auctoritatibus,optnionii aiuie; 
antiquorum: senatQs: senatQs vetus de Baccha- 
nalibus, decree: respondit ex auctoritate senatils 
consul, L. : legati ex auctoritate haec rcnuntiant 
(sc. senattis), Os. : ad ea patranda senatQs aucto- 
ritate adnitebatur, bg decrees, S. : populi R. : cen- 
soria: collegii (pontificumX L. — Warrant, assur- .i 
anee, trustworthiness : in tcstimonio : somniorum : 
cum ad Tanitatem accessit auctoritas. — Responsi- 
bilitg, aceountabilitg : quam ego def ugiam auctori- 
tatem consulatfU mei. — A voucher, teeuritg : cum 
publicis auctoritatibus convenire, eredetitials : auc- 
toritates praescrlptae, attesting signatures: aucto- 
ritates principum conllgere, responsible names. — 
In law, a prescriptive title (to property), HglU bg 
postession: usus et auctoHtas iunjliV^^r^u^ 

Digitized by ' 


•uotoro ( 

bofltem aeterna: iare aactoritatis. — An exampU, 
modd, preeedmt : omnium auperiorura: alicuius 
auctoritatem sequi: totius Italiae auctoritatem 
sequl, Cs. — * Ou>im/, advice, ptmuuum: omnium 
qui coQSulel>antur : ut vostra auctoritas Meae 
auotoritati adiutrix sit, T. : quorum auctoritas 
apud piebem plurimum valeiit, Cs. : quorum auc- 
toritas pollebat, S. : auctoritute su& alqm coramo- 
vere.~Of persoDS, inJlitertM^ weigJU, dignity^ repur 
tatioHj authority : tauta iu Mario f uit, ut, etc. : 
auctoritatem habere apud alqm : aleui auctorita- 
^m addere, L. : facere, to create : ia re milttari, 
preetigcy Cs. : a tantft auctoritate approbata, by a 
perBon so inJluentioL — Of things, imporlanoe, eig- 
uifieaneey forces wdghi, power ^ worthy eonsequenee: 
Quliius (legis) apud te: in hominum fidelitate: 
huius auctoritatem loci attingere, dignity. 

(anotoro,), — i ftto«, «^re [auctor], to biitd, obfige 
(only pass.): ferro necari Auctoratus, i. e. hired as 
a gladiator^ H. : pignore auctoratus alcui, bound, 

attotmnnallfl, Ruotaininu, see aut-. 

1. (auctas), adf, [P. of augeo], abundant, am- 
ple (only conw,) : honore auctiores, richer in, Cs. : 
maiestas . . . Ruction, L. 

2. auotUB^ Os, m. [augeo], increase, accession : 
fluminum, Ta. : (civitatem) maxumia auctibus 
cresoere, L. : imperii, Ta. 

aucupium, % n, [auoeps], bird-catching, fowl- 
ing: hoc novomst auoupium, a new kind of fowl- 
ing, T,: aucupia omne gi^nw, game -birds, Ct — 
Fig.: delectationis : vcrborum, a quibbling, 

ancupor, fitus, &r1, dep. [auceps], to be a bird- 
catcher, c/uue, hunt, strive after, cat^: tempus: 
epistulis matris imbecillitatem : utilitatem ad di- 
cendum: nimorem: verba. 

audaoia, ae,/. [audax], daring, courage, valor, 
bravery,boldness,intr€pidihf : inbello,S. : audaciae 
egere, S. : rairaoulo audaciae obstupefecit hostis, 
L. : si verbis audacia detur, if I may speak boldly, 
O. — Daring, audacity, presumption, temerity, inso- 
lence: bominis inpudens, T. : Tnnt& adfectus au- 
dacia, T.s (vlr) Bummft audaci&, Cs. : consilium 
plenum audaciae : intolenindaj S. : in audaoes non 
est audacia tuto, 0.: quautas audacias, daring 
deeds: non humanae ao tolerandae audaciae (ho- 
minum sunt). 

audaoter (rarely audaoiter), adv. with comv. 
audacius and sup. audftcissime [audax], boldly, 
courageously : te roonere, T. : subsisterc, Cs. : au- 
dacius dlsputabo : dictatorcm creare, with confi- 
dence, L. — Form audacitcr : de aliqua re laturum 
-esse, L. — Rashly, audaciously, desperately: multa 
facta: audioius exsultare: scelera audacissime 
facere. — Form audacHer: facere: negare, L. 

I ftcis, a^. irith comp. and sup, [I AY-], 

daring, bold, eourtageeiusly, spirited: poeta,H. 
dacissimus omni De numero, 0. : viribus, V. : pi 
liis Liber, H.: ad faoiuus audacior: coasiliuiny| 
paupcrtas, H. ; nialae, V. — A ndacious, rash^ 
sumptuous, foolhardy, violent: homo, T.: u.i| 
tiosus et audax, H. : de improbis et audacil 
animus, S. : audacissimus ex omnibus : omnia 
peti, H. : facinus, T. : lioc (factum) audacius 
impudeutius : volatus, 0. : supra vires ad coiil^ 
dum, L. — As subst. : audacium scelus. 

andena, entis, ae(;. witli ron^. and sup, [^ : ol 
audeo], dating, bold, intr^nd, courageous : auil eli- 
tes deua ipse iuvat, 0.: Tu ne cede malis led 
contra audentior ito, Y. : audentissimos quis^ue 
miles, Ta. 

(andenter), adv., only comp., boldly, fearlessly, 
ras/Uy: audeutius progredi,Ta. 

andentia, ftc, /. [audens], daring, boldness: 
privata cuiusque, Ta. 

aadeo, ausus sum (subj.perf. aus!m), ere [I 
AV-], to venture^ dare, be bold, dare to do, rith: 
tantum faciuns, T. : nihil : f raudem, L. : ultima, 
desperate measures, L. : proelium, Ta. : pro vita 
maiora, Y. : res est andenda, L. : ausum Talia 
deposcunt, him who dared so much, 0. : ausurum 
se in tribunis, quod, etc., tM dealing with ti-ibunes, 
L. : multo dolo audebantur, L. : audendum dextr&, 
now for a daring deed,\.: nil muttire, T. : alqd 
optarc: loco cedere, S. : sapere aude, have the 
resobUion, H. : vix ausim credere, 0. : ad auden- 
dum impudentissimns : si audes, fac, eta: nee 
quia audent, sed quia necesse est, pugnare, L.: 
Auctor ego audendi, Y. : audendo potentior, 1^. : 
longius ausuri, Ta. — Of style: feliciter, fi. — 
Poet: in proelia, to be eager for battle, V. 

andiendUB, adj. [P. of audio], to be heard, 
worth hearing: si quid loquar, H. 

audiena, ntis, adj. [P. of audio]. — As stAst., a 
hearer, listenet*: animis audientium : cum adaensu 
audientium agere, L. 

andientia, ae,/. [audio], a hearing, attention: 
facit ipsa sibt audientiam oratlo, covimMnds : ao- 
dientiam orationi facere. 

audio, I VI or il, ItU8,Ire [2 AY-], to hear: quae 
vera audivi, taceo, T.: verbum ex te, T. : de te ex 
te, your account of yourself : ista de maioribos: 
ab ipso, H. : eum querentem, N. : boo roaiores 
natu dicere: a maioribus natu mirari solitum, 
etc.: Audiet civis acuisse femim, H. : Bibulus 
nondum audiebatur ease in Syria: Cur ita credi- 
derim audi, II. : audi Quid fenit, H. : id ex eo au- 
divi, cum diooret, etc. : do Psaltrift bac audivit, T.: 
illoe de quibns audivi : quin iu lioc audi, listcHf T.: 
audin' (for audisne ?), do yom heart T. — Supin, aec.: 
vocat (roe) hie auditum scripta, EL — 8upin* obL : 
rem auditu crudelem.— P.;w«t. .* oui non aunt audi- 

Digitized by VjiOOQlC 

andltio C 

I Demostheuis yigiline : non uni militi sed unirer. 

\ audiantar, L. : Audita arboribus fides, H. : nu- 

A advertitis cursum, already hnwon by r«pori, V. 

VSubat,: nihil habeo praeter auditum, heamay: 

|fert audita, what lie had heard, 0. — To listen to, 

f attenlioH to : etsi a vobis sic audior, ut, etc. : 

di, luppiter, et tu, lane, L. — To hear, be tattght 
L learn from: te annum iam audientein Gratip- 
Vm : audiendam sibi de ambito, i. e. mwA exam- 

! t/ie charge: de pace audisse, entertained pro- 
i/ji, L. : dolor, inveetigate, V. — To liiiten to, 
' an eary regard^ hear^ grant: di nieas preces 
jidiverant: neque preces audiri iuteIIegit,Cs.: si 
»}»nsi8set aaditad preces, L. : Audiit et genitor In- 
ti)iiuit,y.: paellas Ter vocata audis, H. — To hear 
miih amenl, aecepL, agree vnih, approve^ yield to, 
grant, ailoto: fabulas: turn id audirem, si, etc., / 
9ould aeaent to U, if, etc. : audio, nunc dicis all- 
<[nidy granted: non audio, Ida not admit it, — To 
obey, heed: sapientiam: roe, L.: te tellus audit 
Hiberiae, H. : neque audit currus haben;is, V. — 
In the phrase, dicto audiens esse, to obey: sunt 
ili quidera dicto audientes: dicto audientes in 
tantft re : dicto audiens esse huic ordini : TuUio 
iobere popnlum dicto audieiitem esse, L.: dicto 
audiens fait iassis, X. — 7b be eailed^ be named, re- 
ported^ regarded: si curas esse quod audis, H.: 
Id audire, to bear that name, Y. : bene aadire Telle, 
tobenraieed: bene a parentibus : male audies, yov 
riU be in bad rqoHle, T. : insuetus male audiendi, 
X. : minos oommode aadire, ue,to be injured in 

au^tio^ 5nifl, /. [ audio ], a hearing, liidening 
to : fabellaniro : hoc solum auditione expetere, by 
heaitay, — Talk^ nanor, report^ fietn: levis, Cs. : 
si aocepisaent famft et auditione, esse, etc. : fictae 
auditiones : falsae, Ta. : auditionibus pennoti, Cs. 

auditor, oris, m. [audio], a hearer, atuUtor: 
attentus: scriptorum, U. — A pupil, tcholar, die- 
ciple: Zenonia. 

anditoxliixii, T, n. [auditor], a lecture-room^ Ta. 

1. aaditiia, P. of audia 

2. ancBtoa, fts> m. [audio], the hearing, aenee 
of hearing: audita percipi, tier.: semper patet. 
—A heatwg^ lietenhig: auditu oompertum habere, 
Co. : plurium audita acdpi, Ta. 

aaliBro, abetoll, ablfttus, auferre Fab+fero], to 
take awag^ hear off, carry off, vitharaw, remove: 
istaec iotro, T. : e proelio auferri: mnlta domum 
nani : liberi per deleetfls aufenintur, Ta. : caput 
domino, Y. : Ille aibi ablatus, robbed of hie own 
formy O. : illi Tertiee erinem, taken from her head, 
v.: aaferri e oonspecto, to disappear, L. — Of 
waves, wind, etc, to carry away, waft, bear, whirl : 
ilqaem ad soopulum e traaquillo, T. : auferor in 
soopalos, Ol: in ailTam pennis ablata, Y. — To 

) angiiralia 

carry off, snatch away, rob, tteal: a nobis hoc, T. : 
ab hoc abaci vasa omnia : pecuniam de aerario. 
— 7o sweep away, destroy, kill,day: abstulit mors 
Achillein, H. : quidqaid mora aufert, L. : alqd 
Mulciber abstulerat, had consumed, O. — Fig., to 
carry off, gain, obtain, get, receive : intiltum uum- 
quam id auferet, T. : paucos dies ab aliquo : ut in 
foro statuerent (statuas), abstulisU, i. e. have pre- 
vailed. — To carry away, learn, understand: hoc 
non ex priore actione, posse, etc. — To get off, «- 
cape: baud sic aufereiit, T. — 7b take away, snatch 
away, remove: hi ludi dies quindecim auferent, 
take up: iinperium indlgnis, /rom the unworthy, 
L. : conspectum eius contioui, deprives, L. : vitain 
senibus: spem: fervorem, L. : roetQ9,Y.: somnos, 
H. : me velut de spatio, /roni my subject, L. : for- 
tassis et istinc abstulerit aetas, wUlfree me from 
them, H. : poilicitationes aufer, away with, T. : 
aufer Me voltu terrere, desist, H. 

aufiigio^ f ugi, — , ere [ ab + f agio ], to flee 
away, run away, escape: die roilii, aufugistin ?'T. : 
propter furtura : ex eo loco, L. : aspectum paren- 
tis, jff««/i*ow. 

angeo^ auxl ^nuxitis for auxeritis, L.), auctus, 
€re [AVG-], to increase, augment, enlarge, spread, 
extend: in augends re, accumulating : iudusLriam, 
T. : bencToIentiam : vim morbi, L. : uumerum : 
annos, : copias, S. : flammam, feed, 0. : volu- 
crum turbam, to be clianged into birds, 0. : lem bo- 
nis rationibus: grati& posscssiones, K. : (dona) 
meis renatibus, i. e. offered additional gifts, V. ; 
teiTam imbribus, to efirich : secando vomus, Cu. : 
amnis imbribus auctus, 0.: aucto in barbarum 
cognomento, lengthened, Ta. — Supin, aec. : licen- 
tiara auctum properatis, S. — F 1 g., to magnify, 
exalt, praise, extol: quae vellet: munus suum: \io- 
stium Tim. — 7b exaggerate: fama (proelium) mul- 
tis auxerat partibus, had exaggerated, Cs. : multi- 
tudinem, Cu. : aucta est apud hostes fama, Ta. — 
7b furnish abundantly^ enridi, load: bonis aucti- 
bus (ea omnia) auxitis L. (old prayer) : te scientift : 
auctus praed&: senectus augeri solet consiiio: 
augeatur isto honore is vir: damno auctus, enriched 
by a loss, T. — 7b honor, advance: te augcndum 
putavi: honoribus auctus, U. 

augMOO, — , — , ere, titc&. [augeo], to grow, in- 
crease: uva calore solis augescens : roihi augescit 
aegritiido, T. : tantis incrementis, L.: corpora 
lente, T. : ceteris auimi, S. 

augur, uris, iw. and /. [ avis + GAR-], a seer, 
soothsayer, diviner, augur : inolitus, L. : lovis, i. e. 
a member of the College of Augurs: Apollo, V.: 
Quod si non desipit augiir ( i. e. the poet ), H. : 
Yana vox auguris, 0. — Fern.: aquae augur An- 
nosa comix, H. 

augurilio, e, adj. [augtir], of divination, sooth- 
saying: libri : insignia, of an augur, L. — As subst. 

aQeamtio 84 

n., ihi part of the camp where the general took 
augwriee: ante augurale, To. 

aitisiiratld, unis [auguro], a divining (by au- 
gury): ex passeribns. 

augtirato, see anguro. 

1. auguratua* P, of auguro and of auguror. 

2. augnratcui, fls, m. [augurorj the office of 
augur: insigne auguratOs: auguratu praeditus, 
Ta. : scientia auguratils. — Plwr.y Ta. 

auguxium, I, m. [ augur ],'fA€ obeervanee of 
omenSy interpretation of omens^ divination^ augury : 
in aroe augurium agere: capere, L.: alcui dare 

St Apollo), V. — An omen^ aign^ event interpreted 
augury: Kemo augurium venisse fertur vol- 
tures, L: dare, V. — A predtdion^forecaet: augu- 
ria rerum futurarum: coniugis, 0.: saeclorum 
futuronmj,/orc6oflKw^.' tu rite propinques Augu- 
rium, i. e. the fidjilment^ V. 

augnxlas, adj, [ augur ], of an angttr^ of the 
pt'ofeesion of augur : ius. 

augnro, firl, atus, fire [augur], to act as augur^ 
take the auguries of consult by attgury : sacerdotes 
salutem populi augtiranto. — Abl. absol, impers.: 
augurato, after augury, i. e. under the sanction of 
augurieSyh, — To imagine^ con jedurCy forebode: si 
quid veri mens augurat, V. — To consecrate by 
auguries: in augurato templo. 

augnror, fitus sum, ArT, dq>. [au^r], to ad as 
augury augury predict, foretell : alcui ex alitis in- 
volatu : ex passerum numero belli anuos : Critiae 
mortem : pugnao fortunam cantu, Ta. : (diem) non 
procul auguror esse, 0. — To surmise, imagine, con- 
jedure, suppose : contentos auguror esse dcoa, 0. : 
quantum ego opinione auguror. 

auguste, adv. with oomp, [augustus], reverent- 
ly : venerari : dici augustius. 

1. augOBtuSy adj, with eomp, and sup, [augeo], 
consecrated, sacred, reverend: Eleusis: fons. — Ven- 
erablcy nvnestie, magnificent, noble: templa, L.: 
moenia, Y. : mens, O. : forma m augustiorem, L. : 
Tir, L. : augustissima Testis, L. 

2. Augustas, I, m. [1 Augustus], a cognomen 
given to Odavius Caesar m emperor; his majesty, 
— Hence, As adj., of AttgttatuSy of the emperor, iw- 
perieU: caput, O.: mensU, the month of August 

aula, ae (gen. aulai, V. ), /., = «rfXr/, a court, 
fore-eonrty yard: immanis ianitor aulae, I. e. Cer- 
berus, H. : medi& in mulft, 0. — For cattle, H. — An 
inner court of a house, haU,Y. : leotus genialis in 
aula est, H. — A palace, residenee, royal court: illft 
3e iaotet in aula Aeolus, in las rdidence, V. : in- 
videndus, H. : laeta Priami, H. : disoors, i. e. the 
courtiei's, Ta.: puer ex aula, a page, H. — ^Poet, 
of the cell of the qiteen-bee: aulas et cerea regna 


. St? 

veStagantyY, --^Prineely power, royalty: anctori 

aulaeuxn, I, n., =iab\aia, embroidered sir 
tapestry, — A curtain, canopy: suspensa aulaea^ I 
superba, V. — The €U}*tain of a theatre (lowei 
to show the stage, and drawn up to hide it) 
laeum tollitur : premitur, H. : mittitur, is dropp 
Ph. — ^The figures seemed, as it rose, to lift it : . 
Purpurea intexti tollant aulaea Britanni, Y. — *A 
covering for beds and sofas, tapestry: aulaeis 
superbis conposuit, V.: Cenae sine aulaeis 
osiro, H. : piclae aulaea togae, the vast folds, I\P, 

aulious, I, m. [aula], a cowtier. — Plur., N. J 

auloedus, X, m., one who sings to the flute, { 

aura, ae (al, V.),/., =: avpa, the air (in motioii), 
a breeze, bn-eath of air, wind, blast: me . . . omniess 
terrent aurae, V. : ▼entosi murmuris aurae, V. : 
rapida, 0. : flammas exsoscitat aura, the breathy O. 
— ^Fig., a breath of air, wind: ramoris: famae, 
y . : spf i, L. : voluntatis defensionisque, infiuence : 
fallax, i. e. the fickle wind of favor, H. : popularis, 
popular favor, C, L., H. : aura favoris popularis, 
L. : gaudena popularibus anris, V. : aura, non con- 
silio ferri, the favor of the mob, L. : divinae parti- 
cula aurae, i. e. ^ soid, H. — Sn^ asr, atmosphere, 
vital air (poet.) : auras Vitales carpis, V. : vcsci 
aura Aetheria, to live, V. : captare naribus auras, 
to snuff the air, V, : Ubertatis anram oaptarc, a 
hnpe, L. — Hetght, heaveUy tlte upper air : adsurgerc 
in auras, V. : telum contorsit in auras, tgawards, 
V. : Stat ferrea turris ad auras (poeL for ad altaX 
rises, V. — The %ipper world: Eurydice superaa 
veniebat ad auras, V. : pondus ad auras Expulit, 
i. e. was ddivered of, 0. — Daylight, publicity : om- 
nia ferre sub auras, to make known^ V. : f ugcrc 
auras, to hide, V. — An odor, exhaUUion : illi Dnlcis 
compositis spiravit crinibus aura,y.: unde anri 
aura refulsit, spilendor,Y. 

aurarla, ae,/. [aurum], a gotd-mine, Ta. 

auratui^ adj. [aurum], adorned wiUi gold, cov- 
ered with gold, gilded, golden : tecta : tempora, teiih 
a lielmd of gold, V.: vestes, O.t milites, with 
shields of gold, h.: monilia, 0.: peUis,Ot. 

aureolus, adj, dim. [aureue], golden : malum, 
Gt.'^Jieftdgent, splendid: libellus: pedes, Ct. 

aureus (poet anrea, aureS, aurels, disyl.X adj. 
[aurum], of gold, golden : imber, T. : corona (a 
military distinctioa), L. : vis, of turning into gold, 
O. : nummufl, a gold coin, piece ( worth $5.10 or 
£1 ]a.).-^As subsL m. (so. nummus), L., Gu. — 
Golden, oimamented with goldy gilded: sella : cin- 
gula, v. : CQSpis, O. : Pactolus, with golden sand, 
V. — Pi g., glittering like gold, golden : color, O. : 
YenvByWitli golden hair, Y.: luna,0.: oaesarieSfY. 
— Beautiful, golden, magnifieenty excellent : aether, 
0. : mores, fi. : vaedvionfM^^^^^ mmuy H. 

Digitized by 


Aetas, tiU goldm age^ O. : tempus, H. 

adj. [ aiirum 4* ooma 1, gcidm^ 

fetus (arborisX with gcldm fcitagt^ V. 

^uxicnla, ae, /. dvai. [aaris], iht exienuU ear^ 

' mordicua aaferre : Oppono auricularo, H. : 

culft infimft xnollior, the ear-lap: Praeceptiim 

ftculis instillare, H. : molles Auricutae, sensiUve 

[mzlfer, era, erum, adj, [aurum+l rER.],^oW. 
'ing: arbor, L e. bearing golden apples: amuis, 
Tagus, 0. 

knxifez; icia, m. [aomm+FAC-], a golfbmitli, 

amiga, ae, m. and /., a charioteer^ driver, Y. : 

tarigae ex proelio excedunt, Cs. — Fem. : aurigam 

sororem, V. — An ottUr, groom, V.— TAtf Wagoner 

(a oooatellatioD), C — A pilot, 0. 

aiizigeiia, ae, m. [aurum +6EN-], tpmngfrcm 
fold (of Peneafi), 0. 

amiger, era, erum, adj. [aurum+OES-], gold- 
bearing : taari, with gilded home, G. poSt. 

amifl, 18,/. [2 AV-], the ear (as the organ of 
bearing) : aurTs adhibere, to be attentive: admovere 
urciD, to listen, T. : tibi plurla admovere auns, 
bring more hearers, H. : erigere : applicare, H. : 
praebere aurem, to give attention, listen, 0. : auri- 
bus acdpere, to hear : bibere aure, 11. : alqd aure 
Etsarrat, i. e. in the ear, 0. : in aurem Dieere pue- 
n>, i. e. aside, H. : ad aurem admonere: in aure 
(fictare, lo. : Cynthius aurem Yellit (as an admoni- 
tk>nX V. : auribus Yari 8erviunt,/a/^er, Cs. : in au- 
rem utraroria dormire, to sleep soundly, i. e. be un- 
eoncemed, T. — Plur., the ear, critical judgment, 
*Mte: offendere aures: elegantes: alcius implore, 
to satisfy: in Maeci descendat aures, H. — The ear 
rf a plough, earth-board, V. 
anzitalofl^ I, m. dim. [auritus], an ass. Ph. 
anntiUk adj. [ auris ], vtiih ears, having large 
ears, long-eared: feporea, V. — Listening: quercus, 

atironi, ae,/. [AVS-l, the morning, daum, dag- 
break : nibescebat stelhs Aurora f ugatis, V. : ad 
primam auroram, L. — Me ton., the goddess of 
morning (Gr. 'n«c), V., 0.— 2%e 3xst, Orient : Au- 
rorae popuH, V. : Eiirus ad Auroram reoessit, 0. 

annuii, I, n, [AYS-], gold: auri pondus : auri 
▼enae: carior auro, more precious than, Ct. — 
Pro v.: raontls auri polliccri, T. — TTie color of 
ffold, golden lustre, brightness : spicae nitidum, 0. : 
•Dguis cristifl praesignis et auro, 0. — 77ie Golden 
Ape: redeant in aurum tempora priscum, H. : ar- 
gentea proles, Auro deterior, 0. — An ornament, 
implement, or vessel of gold: plenum, a golden gob- 
Id, y. : andllae oneratae anro, golden jewellerg, T. : 
faule, neeklaee, O. : aesUYom, a light ring for sum- 
mer, In. : f ulynm maudunt sub dcotibus aurum, a 

golden bit, Y. : auro potiri, the golden Jleece, O.— 
Coined gold, money: auri iodigere: Auri sacra fa- 
mes, Y. : otium non venale auro, E,-^A gilded 

atuoultator, driS| m. [auscuico], a hearer. 

aoeciilto, ftvi, ttus, ftre [* auseulta for auricu- 
la], to Iiear with attention, listen to, give ear to : 
auseulta pnucis, T. : populum, Ct. : lamdudum au- 
sculto, have listened long, H. : quod super est auda- 
ciae, T. — To heed, cfieg: seni, T. : mi hi auseulta. 

aiiaim, see audeo. 

auspex, icis, m. and/, [avis + SPEC-], an in- 
terpreter of omens given bg birds, diviner, augur, 
sooUtsayer: Providus, H. — An author, founder, 
director, protector, favorer : auspices legis : divia 
Auspicibus ooeptorum operum, Y. : auspice Mu8&, 
H.: Nil desperandum auspice Teucro, H. — Plur., 
at a marriage, the responsible witnesses, persons who 
gave away the bride: nuptiarum auspices: nubit 
nullis auspicibus. 

auflpioato, adv. [auspicatus], after taking the 
auspices: urbem condere: instruere aciem, L. — 
In good time, auspiciously : hue me attuli, T. 

aaapioatoa* adj. with comp. and sup. [P. of 
auspicor], inaugurated, consecrated by enupices: 
locus: impetas Koatros, U. : oomitia, L. — Fortu^ 
nate, favorable, auspicious: Yenus auspicatior: au- 
spicatissimum initium, Ta. 

anspioiimi, I, m. [auspex], divination by the 
Jlight of birds, augury from birds, auspices: co- 
mitia auspiciis iropedire : auspicia habere, author- 
ity to take the auspices^ L. : observare, L. — A sign, 
omen, divine premonition, indication by augury : 
optimis auspiciis ea geri : alitem auspicium fecia- 
se, L. : melioribus auspiciis, under better omens, 
Y. : cui (diviti) si libido Fecerit auspicium, i. e. an 
impulse, H. — Since only the chief in command 
could take |lie auspices for the army, command, 
guidance, auHiorily: ductu auspicioque eius res 
gerere, ll : tuis Auspiciis coufecta duella, H. : II- 
lius auspiciis moenia Tiota, 0. : maioribus ire au- 
spiciis, i. e. o/ Jupiter hinuelf Y. — JUght, power, 
incli$iation,wiU: meis ducere vitam Auspiciis, Y. : 
populum paribus regamus Auspiciis, Y. 

auspioor, fttus, firl, dep. [nuspex], to te^ee the 
auspices : tripudio : auspicari posse, L. : auspican- 
di gratift, Ta. ; see also auspicate. 

auater, trf, m. [AYS-], the south wind: portua 
ab austro tutus, Cs. : vehemens: turbidus, H. : 
pluvius, 0. : frigidus, Y. : floribus austrum inmisi, 
have exposed to the parching blast, Y. — The south 
country, the south: in aqutlonis austrive partibua: 
mundus Libyae devexus in austros,aoti<A of Libya, 

austere^ adv. [austerus], severely, morosely: 
agit mecom Cato. ^ ^ ,.^^^ ^^ V^OOglC 



aiifltenifl» adj. with comp., = avanipSc^ 9evere, 
riffidy moroee : austero more ac modo : uusterior 
et gravior. — Of stjie : suavitas, teriow : poemata, 
H. — BurdcMome : labor, H. 

auBtrilio, e, adj. [ auster ], aouthem : regio : 
ciDgulus, the tortHd xone : ora : polus, 0. 

auatxiniuiy o^;. [auster], totUhem: calores, V. 

austmi, I, n. [audeo], a bold deed^ reckU» act: 
fortiii aiisui, V : auao potiri, to succeed in boldnetSf 
V. : ausi paenitet, 0. 

auBiia» jP. of audeo. 

aut, conj.y introducing an antithesis to what 
precedes, or: omnia bene sunt dioenda . . . aut 
eloqueutiae nomen relinquendum est : quibusnam 
manibus aut quibas viribus, Cs. : cita mors venit 
nut victoria laeta, H. : ruminat berbas aut sequi- 
tur, V. — So introducing successive alternatives: 
quo iure aut quo mure aut qiiA lege, or , , , or: 
Uispanorum aut Gallorum aut Threcum mille. — 
Introducing two alternatives, aut . . . aut, eitJier 
. , ,or: ubi enlm potest ilia aetas aut calescere, 
aut ref rigerari ? : per unam aut vivam aut moriar 
sententiam, T. : aut morte aut victoria : ne imma- 
nitas aut extitisse aut non viiidicata esse videatur : 
neque enim sunt aut obscura aut non multa post 
coromissa : nihil est tam aut fragile aut flexibile, 
quam, etc. — Introducing three or raoi-e clauses: 
aut equos Alere aut canes ad venandum, aut ad 
phtlosophos, T.~With two pairs of disjunctive 
claujies : ne aut de Laelii aut do huius generi aut 
arte aut glorift detraham. — Praegn., adding an 
emphatic alternative, or surdy^ or at least : quae- 
ro, num ininste aut improbe fecerit, or at least un- 
fairly: profecto cuncti aut magna pars fidem 
mutavissent, S. : quid ergo aut huno prohibet, aut 
etinm Xenocratem, etc. : aut libertatem aut certe 
inpunitatem adeptus, L. — ^Emphatic, or dse^ other- 
totM, in the contrary case: Redduc ^xorera, aut 
quam ob rem non opus sit cedo^ T. : nunc manet 
iiisontem gravis exitus: aut ego veri Vana feror, 
V. — Correcting what precedes, or^ or rather, or 
more accurately : de hominum genere, aut omnino 
de animalium loquor. — Beginning a sentence: 
Aut, ita qui sentiet, non apertissime insaniat f or 
is not rathei\ etc. — With potius: erravit, aut potius 
insanavit Apronius? — Neque . . . aut (for neque 
. . . neque): nee coniugis umquam Praetendi tae- 
das aut haec in foedera veni, V. : nee litore tenus 
adcrescere aut resorberi, Ta. ; cf. non eo dico, quo 
niihi veniat in dubium tua fides^ aut quo, etc. 

autem, eon/., nn adversative particle which 
regularly follows an emphatic word, or two or 
more closely connected words, Intt, on the other 
luindy on the contrary^ however: hostium vim sese 
perversurum putavit, pervertit autem suam : cum 
hie Roscius csset Aroeriue, T. autem iste Roscius 

Romae : moleste enim tulerat . • . ego autem xi|| 
rooleste fero. — In contrasted conditions, «t . . 
autem; si or Mm . , , sin autem: si non Yeu 
quid attinet ? si autem venit, quid attinuit ? — |i 
a condition in contrast with a preceding negatif 
or question: nobiscum neo animo certe est 
corpore. si autem domi est — Ellipt. : T/L 
Ego non tangam meam ? CA. Tuam autem, f urt 
fer ? YourSj say you f T. : peril, quid hoc auten 
roali ? T. — In exclamations : ecoe autem alteniJn^ 
T. : eccui autem non proditur revertenti ? — Inf a 
correction or explanation: num quis testis Porit- 
humium appellavit? Testis autem? non accusa- 
tor?: In Africam transcendes. Transeendcs ati- 
tern dico, L. : ab hostibus captae. quibas autem 
hostibus ? nempe iis, etc. — ^In a transition, Imt^ and 
now: atque haec in raoribus. de benevolentia 
autem, quam, etc: de inferendft quidem iniurii 
satis dictum est. praetermitteiidae autem, etc. — 
Introducing a parenthesis : quod ritium eflfugere 
qui volet (orones autem velle debent) adhibebit, 
etc. — Resuming a thought: honestum autem id, 
quod exquirimus. — ^Adding a new circumstance or 
a climax : tulit hoc graviter filius ; augebatur aa- 
tcm eius molcstia, etc: magnus dicendi labor, 
magna res, magna dignitas, summa autem gratia. 
— In a syllogism, to introduce the minor proposi- 
tion, nowj but, G. 

authepsa, ae,/, = aw&«\f/j|c, an urn, boiler. 

autor, antoritaa, see aucto-. 

autunuiiUs (not auct-), e, adj. [autumnos], of 
autumn^ autumnal : aequinoctium, L. : pruna, Pr. 

1. aatamnuB (not auct-), T, m, [A V-], autwnn : 
gravis, C?'. : pomifer, H. : letifer, sickly, lu. : per 
autumnos, H. : inaequales, changeaUe^ 0. 

2. autUmnuB, adj.^ autumnal, of the autumn: 
f rigus, 0. 

autumo, avi, — , &re [alo], to say aye, assert, 
aver, affirm, say: facturum automat, T. : insanom 
(cum), H. 

auxiUSriB, e, adj. [auxilium], aiding, helping, 
assistant, auxiliary : uudae, 0. : dea, i. e. Lucina, 
0, : carmen, in aid of /ason^ 0. : acra, sounded to 
drive away an eclipse, 0. — Of troops, auxiliary: 
cohortes, C^. — As subst. sing, and plur., an auxilia- 
ry soldier, Ta. ; auxiliary troops, Cs. — Hence, sti- 
pendia, the pay of auxiliaries, Ta. 

auxiliariUB, adj. [auxilium], assistant, auxilia- 
ry: coI)oi*s: cquites,S. 

auadliator, Oris, m. [auxilior], a Jidper : hand 
inglorius, Ta. 

aiucillor, fttus, ftrT, d^. [auxilium], to give Mp, 
aid, assist, succor: facultas auxillatidi, Cs.: alcui 
nil, T. : mihi, 8. : (podagram) aquis, to cure, 0. 

atucUitun, I, n. [ AVC- ], help, aid, assistance, 
tuppoii, twccorj. a^d jij^xi^i^)^^^. : plurimis 



^ Jfe : ab alquo expetere : Jaboram, meant 

t saaioff 

^ ^- ^> , 

r Gran'^ife^, V. : auxilia portare, & : magna duo 
L the t.' y^vrett o/oid^ L. : Mittat ut auxilium sine 
5 chatki^inr^ mtxiliary troopt^ auxiliariea: barba- 
a cha A odventicia : Pompeio mittere : cogere, V. : 
r- Atf^ci in mediam aciem coniectis, Ca. — Military 
^ Of ^ troops: infirma, Cs. 

i . ^are, adv. with eomp. [avarus], greedUy^ covet' 
^%(^y •Hngily: preiium statuere arti, T. : nihil fa- 
c:^idum: imperitare victis, L. : avarias bellare, L. 
^▼aritta, ae, /. [ araruB 1 inordmat$ desire, 
p.mtl, avarice, eoveUjueneta : gloriae, Cu. : hians et 
-^Aiiineus, gaping and eager: aniens: claeseni 
ritiH perdere : animas aeger araritiA, 6. : pro- 
da, S. — /Y»r. : omues, every kind of aeffiafinevu 
.vanU| adj. with camp, and sup. [1 AY-], eager- 
degirom, grasping : roare, H. : Tenter, rav^yioiK, 
i| : laadia, H. : pecuniae, Ta. : avArae Spes, too 
^AibitiouSj H. : praeter laudem nulliua, eager oti!y 
N r glory^ H« : Agrioola, asalowt, Y . — Avatieious, 
a veiousy pennrioue : meretrix, T. : homo roiniroe : 
qi antum dificordet parcna avaro, H. : in rapacltate 
» idk>r f : homo aTarisaime : Htus, Y. : Troia, 0. — 
i ) eubet.^ a mtser, eovetous men: Semper avarus 

aveho^ Texl, Tectos, ere [ab+veho], to carry 
oiT, take away: quos turbo alias avexerat oras, 
V. : dona domos, L. : equites Aegyptum, L. : citato 
equo ex proelio avectus, L. : Greditis avectos 
hostes ? have sailed away, Y. : avectua ab suis, 
rode ateay, L. 

avello (vclU), rolsus or vulsus, ere [ab+rello], 
to tear away, rend off^ pluck, snatch away: pom a 
ex arboribnis r\ : alqd a corpore : f i-ondes, 0. : le- 
porum avulsos arraoe edere, H. : avolsum umeris 
caput, Y. : tnineiB corpora, 0. : tibi mavis pre- 
tium arellier? H. : sibi avelli iubet spiculum. — 
To tear away, remove hy force : ab eA sese, T. : de 
niatris hunc eomplexu : ut sperem posse avelli, he 
Mfparaied, T. : neque avelli po^sunt, leave, the place, 
v.: coroplexa avulsus luli, Y. — To pluck away, 
rtaate : hunc convitio a tanto errore. 

avena, ae, /., oats, Y. : steriles avenae, wild 
oais,y.: si avenam videris, i. e. weeds. — An oat- 
strav, straw (in a shepherd's pipe) : structis cnntat 
aveniii, O. — Hence, an oaten pipe, pastoral pipe: 
tenui Muaam meditaris avenft, Y. 

1. aveo (hay-), — -, — , Sre [AY-], to wish for, 
kmg after, desire earnestly, crave: avena Ponere 
signa praeceptia, H. : propins accedere, 0. : scira 
quid agas.— Of things: aret (ara) Spargier agno, 
U. : parto quod avehaa, H. 

2. (aTed), see (haved)L 

AvemaUak ^i odj. fAvernusl of Lake Aver- 
nw: aquae, H. : nymphae, 0. : Sibylla, Pr. 

ATdmiiB, adj., ss dopvoc ( prop., birdJess, be- 
cause its exhalations destroyed life ). — Hence 
( with or without hicus ) : Avernus, a lake near 
Ctunae, the fabled entrance to the lower world, C, 
Y, \j,—Of Lake Avernus: freta, portus, Y.— 0/ 
the lower world, infernal: stagna, Y. : luno, i. e. 
Froserpirui, O. — Plur. n., the region about Aver- 
nus, v., O.-'T/te lower world, Y. 

averro, — , — , ere [ab + verrol, to sweep away : 
carft piscTd mensA, L e. to clear the {Jislinionger^s ) 
table at a high price, H. 

a-Terrunco, — , — , Are, in religion, to avert : 
dii averruncent: averruncandae deum irae victi- 
mas caedere,/of' averting, L. : prodigia, L. 

1. averaor, atus, ArT, dep, intens. [averto], to 
tw-n from, turn away, shHfik from : aversari ad- 
vocati et iani vix ferre posse: haerere homo, 
averaari. — 7b repulse, scorn, dedine, shun, avoid: 
tilium, L. : aspectum alcius, Ta. : scelus, Ou. : pre- 
cea, L. : honorem, 0. 

2. aTeraor, Oris, tn. [averto], a tkief, embezzler : 

aversns, adj. with sup. [P. of averto], turned 
away, turned back, on the back side, behind, back- 
wards: et adversus et aversus impudicus es: 
nversum hostem videre, tlie backs of tfie enemy, 
Cs. : ne aversi ab hoste circumveuirentur, shut 
off in the rear, Os. ; quern aversum transfixit, in 
the back, N. : aversos boves caudls in speluncam 
traxit, L. : porta, in tlie rear, L. : porta aversis- 
sima, farthest back, L. — Plnr. n, as snbst., the 
hinder part, back:, per aversa urbis fuga, L. : in- 
snlae, L. — F i g., withdrawn : milites a proelio, Cs. — 
Disindincd, alienated, unfavorable, opposed, averse, 
hostile: a Musis: aversissimo a me animo esse: 
a propoaito, L. : aversii auribus questa« to deaf 
ears, L. : Deae mens, Y. : amici, H. — ^With <iat. : 
nobis, Ta. : mercaturls, H. : lucro, not greedy of, H. 

a-verto ( avor- ), ll, sus, ei-e, to turn away, 
avert, turn off, remove : flumina : se : a DohibellA 
pecuniam : iter nb Arari, turtied aside, Cs. : a 
ceteris in se oculos, attracted, L. : eo itincre se, 
Cs. : Capuft Hannibalem, L. : ItaliA regeni, Y. : in 
fugam clossem, L. : ab bominibus ad deos preces, 
L.: rcgnum Libycas oras, Y. — Peus.: aversa est 
Xata lovis, turned away, 0. : a iudicibus oratio 
revertitur. — Poet., with ace,, to turn from, shnn: 
fontes avertitnr (equus), Y. — 7h turn away, retire, 
withdraw: avertens roseA cervice refulsit (sc. seX 
Y. : prora avertit, Y. — To carry off,pfm*Unn, steal, 
embazle : pecuniam : a stabulis tauros, Y. : prac- 
dam domum, C«. : pellem Colchis, Ct. — Fig., to 
turn, divert, withdraw, keep off: a me animum : ut 
nee vobis . . . averteretur a certaminc animus, L. : 
Hannibalem ab incepto, L. : Sabinos (sc. a pugnA), 
L. : sanos sensOs, to charm, inflame^^^^^^ a^t^ 




"Wird off, turn away: morbos, H. : hoc omeD : An- 
toni oonatuB a re p. : periculum victimft, Ph. — To 
alienate^ ettrange : auimos, S. : legiones a C. An- 
toni scelere : civitates ab eius amicitia, Ga. 

aveto (hav-), inUrj., see (haveo). 

avla, ae,/. [avus], a grandmotJi/er : anus, Cu. 

aviarinm, I, n. [avis], a pouUry-yard^ C— 
Plur. : inculta, th/B tnld haunts ofbii'dsy V. 

avide, adv, with comp. and mtp. [avidusl eager- 
fy, greedily : adripere htteras : pransns, H. : avi- 
dius so in voluptates mergere, L. : avidissime ex- 
spectare alqd. 

avidltaa, fttis,/. [avidns], eagemeu fwy avid- 
ity, longing, vehement deeire: animi, Gu. : cibi: 
sermoDis : legendj. — Chreed of gain, oovetoutnen, 
avarice : ingeni : iuflammati aviditate. 

avidos, adj, wilh eamp^ and mp, [1 AV-], tong- 
ing eagerly, deeirom, eager, greedy: libidines: por- 
ca : amplexus, 0. : oursOs, V. : cibi, T. : laudis : 
potentiae, S. : novarum rerum, L.: ad pugnam, 
L. : f uturi, H. : avidi, mne-^nbbers, H. : avidior glo- 
riae : avidissima caedis, 0. : avidi committere pug- 
nam, 0. : in pecuniis : in direptiones manus, L. : 
Volcanu8,/cry, H.: legiones, ca^er /or hattle,TA. 
— E 8 p., greedy of gain, avaricious, covetous : pater, 
T, : animus : manUs heredis, H. : ad rem avidior, 
T. : gens avidissima, Cu. — Voracious, ravenous, 
gluttonous : avidos f unus Exanimat, H. : canes, 0. : 
oonvivae, H. : mare, insatiable, H. : ignis, 0. 

aviB» is {obL avi or ave),/. [8 AV-], a bird: 
cantas avium : Velaiur avibus, i. e. eloihed with 
feathers, 0. — Collect. : Candida venit avis, the 
iirds, y. — M e t o n., nnoe omens were taken from 
birds, a sign, ometi, portent : malft ducis avi, H. : 
Ite bonis avibus, 0. : secundis avibus, L. 

avitiis, o^p. [avus], of a grandfather, ances- 
tral: possessiones : nomen, 0.: solium, V.: ma- 
lum, hereditary, h. : nobilitas, Ta. 

avin^ a<ff. [ab+¥ia], out of theway,^^ ^ ^^^ 
trackless, untrodden :_ vii'gulta, V. : monti _ Jl 

itinera, by-ways, S.— /Yur. n, as subst,, unfreq^Qih^^ 

places, solitudes : avia oursu Bum sequor, V, ^h 

Avia, 0.: nemorum, trackless woods, 0. — M^d \^'*si 
a way, impassable : avia oommeatibus loca, f, L— 
P o e t, of persons : in rooutes sese avius ab<)f jji; 
by a pathless route, V. : volat avia longe, far ^^id 
of the way, Y. Jj 

aTOoatio, Cnis,/. [avoco], a dtvertian, distrdwt^ 
tion : a oogitandil molestifi. [ | 

a-TOOd^ ft VI, fttus, ftre, to call off, call awa^: 
populum ab armis, L.: partem ezercitfis ad h^ 
lum, L. : pubem in aroem obtlneudam, L. — F i i ^ 
to call off, withdraw, remove: a rebus occult is 
philosopbiam : ad Antiochum animos, L. — j ''o 
call off, divert, turn: aliquem ab aliquA re v o- 
luptas avocat : Pompeium a Oaesaris coniun ^ 
tione : quos aetas a proeliis avocabat : avoca ri 
ab spe, L. 

a-TOlo, ftvl, fttQrus, lire, to fly away: sublime r. 
per umbras, Gt — Tojiee, hasten away: nescto qu< k 
hinc: citatis equis Bomam, L. : iuvenis avolat ips \ 
v. — ^Fig., to flee away, vanish: voluptas avolail: 
me hinc arolaturum, quit this world entirely, 

avonouliuii I, m. dim» [avus], a maternal unde, 
mother*s brother: tuus : eius, L. : magnus, a great- 

avus, I, m. [1 AV-], a grandfaHier: huius; 
maternus, L. — Of bees, a grandsire^ V. — An an- 
cestoy,forefatIier : paternus, H. : avi atavique, V. 

asda, is, m. [1 AG^], an axle, axle-tree: faginus, 
y. : ab nxibus rotarum, L. — A cltariot, car, wagon: 
tonan8,y. — Hur., a wagon, O. — 77w axis (of the 
world ) : caeli. — The pole, C, Y. — Tlie heaven : 
Btellis aptus, y. : longus, 0. : sub axe, under the 
open sky, Y, — A region, clime: hesperius, tlu wot, 
O. — A board, jplank: trabes axibus religare, Cs. 

Babylo, onis, m., a Babylonian, i. e. Kabcb, T. 

baca (not bacca), ae,/., a small round fruit, 
berry : bioolores, 0. : lauri, y . : ebuli, y. : oleae, 
an olive: olivae, H. : bioolor Minervae, the olive, 
0. : bacae amarae, i. e. of the wild olive-tree, 0. : 
silvestres, y. — A fruit of a tree: (arborum): 
rami bacarum ubertate incurvesoere. — A peati: 
Onusta bacis, H. : aoeto Diiuit baoam, H. 

baoatofl, adj. [baca], set with pearls, Y, 

bacoaxia (baooh-), &ns, /., =pdKKapic, a 
plant whose root yielded a fragrant oil, Y. 

Baooha, ae,/., = BaKxt, a Bacchante. 

baoohabundiu, adj. [bacchor], raving, riot- 
ous: agmeUjCu. 

Baoohanal, illis, t». [Bacchus], a place dedicated 
to Bacchus, L. — Plur., the feast of Bacchus, revd- 
ries of Bacchus, L., C. : vivere, to live riotously, lu. 

bacohantos, urn, /l [F, of bacchor], bacchan- 
tes, piiestesses of BaccMu: Bacchantum ritu, O. 

bacohatio, onis,/. [bacchor], plur., orgies, 
revelries: nocturnae. 

Baooheua (-ohaiiiaX or BaoohicuB, 09 
BaochiUB, adj., = B^kycioc, or Boicxuroc* or 
BoKxtoc, Bacchus, of BaeiXus : sacra, O.: ululatus, 
0. : serta, 0. : Baccheia dona, i. & wine, Y. 

baoohor, fttus, ftri, d^ [Bacclius], to eelebraU 
the festival of Bacchus, rave like Bacchae, ret»d: 
quanta in voluptate, emUt: in vestra cajede: non 
Digitized by V^OOQIC 



» Huiofl Bd6iii8, H.: per arbein, fwm» in frtimf^ 
\ v.: Faina per arbem, rtina vsildy V.— With aee, : 

Grande carmen, lo. ; cf . Euhoe baochantea, raising 
k the cry of Bacehtu, Ct. — Poet: virginibus bac- 
r cbata(i«gft)»>-e.yrf9ii«ii/erf6y <A«r«r«&,V.: Bao- 
t diatam iagis Naxon legimus, i. e.wiih vine -dad 
I kilU, v.: bacchante vento, holdirig revdfy, H. — 

Of extraTagance in language : f urere et baochari. 

BaochiiBk I, m., = Ba«^oc, (he ton of Jujnier 
and SemeU, the god of wine, of intoxieation and 
ini^firation. — Hence, me erjf or invocation to JSac^ 
ckue (lo Baocbe !) : andito Baccho, Y. — The vine: 
Bacchus amat coUea, V.: fertilis, H.-^Wine: 
molto hilarans oonyivia Baccbo, V. : verecundua, 
in moderaUony H.: pocula Bacchi, V. 

baoifer, fera, feram, aty. [baoa+1 FBB-], 
hearing olioee: Pallas, O. 

bBCilltun, I, n, dim. [ baculus ], a vand, C. : 
dextram subiens, lu.— E s p., a lictor^e rod^ 0. 

Bactrloflk adj., ofBaciria (in Asia), 0. 

bacnlmn (or poet, baonlus, m., 0.), l, n. 
[BA-], a tticky daff^ walking-eOek : bticulo susttnet 
artOx, O. : baciilo oculos alcai tundere : baculo 
iDQixna, O.: bacolum qoem lituum appellarunt, 
L — A eceptre: auream, Cu. 

Baiae ( disji. ), ftrnm, /., a wUenng-'iilaee in 
Campania: Baias iactnre, i. e. luxurioue holidaye. 

baialo^ — ^ — , are [baiulus], to carry (of a 
heavy burden) : sarcinas, Ph. 

baiultuife I, m., a porter^ carrier, 

balaena (ball-), ae, /, = ^oXoiva, a whale, 0. 

bilaJMk ntis, m, and /. [P. of balo], a bleater, 
eheep (otHypUr, ; poet for oves), V. 

balamui, i, /, = ^ovoq ( prop, an aoom ; 
hence), a fragrant tiW, bennnut, H. 

balatro^ oois, m., a babhter^jeater, buffoon^ H. 

balitcui, Os, m. [balo], a bleating: Palatum 
exercere, V. : tener, 0. : aegri, 0. 

balba% adj. [BAL-, BAR-], ttammering, attU- 
tering : Demosthenes : os, H. : verba, Tb. 

balbutio, — 1 — , Ire [balbus], to etammer^ etut- 
ter^ epeak thildiehly : perpauca: de natura: ilium 
Balbutit Scaurum (i. c. balbutiens appellat), H. 

balineam or balneum, i, ft., or balnaae, 
&ram,/., =:i3aXivciov, a baih^ baihing^pHaee : ba* 
lineaque enervaverant corpora, L. : balineum cal- 
fieri iubere: e balneo exire: in balneoa venire, 
Her. : balnea vitat, H. 

baliata, see balk baUaena, see bala-. 

ballista or baliata, ae,/., an engine for hurU 
ing: balistae emiasiones lapidam habent : aaseres 
bftllistis missi, Cs. : porta ballistis instructs, L. 

balnea, balnaae, see balneum. 

balnearlua, a^, [balneum], of bathe, at bathe: 
fur, Ct — Piur. n. as «n6«^., a oatii, bath-room. 

balneator, oris, m. [balneum], a bath^keeper. 

balneolnm, l, n. dim. [balneum], a email bath, 

balnenm, see balineum. 

balo, avl, — , ftre [ BAL-, BAR- ], to bleat, 0. : 
balantea hostiae, i. e. oves, Enn. ap. C. : pecus bo- 
lans, lu. 

balaanram, l, n., s: fiaXuaftov, the baUam-tree: 
balsami umor, Ta. — ^JFYur., a fragrant gum, baUam, 
v., Ta. 

baltens, l, m. vlur. poet baltea, drum, n. [cf. 
Engl, belt], a girdle, belt, sword-belt^ shoulder-band, 
baldric: auro caelatus, 0. : (phnretram) cii*cum- 
plectitur auro Balteus, a guiver-bdi, Y. : verutum 
in balteo defigitur, Cs. : quotiens rumoribus ulci- 
scnntur Btiltea, i. e. aveitge strappings by slattdere, 

barathrum, l, n., = Papa^pov, an abyss, chasm, 
gulf pit : inmane, V. : imus barathri gurges, Y. : 
barathro donare alqd, i. e. throw away, H. — ^Of a 
greedy man : barathrum macelli, an abyss of the 
buic/ur's staU, H. 

berba, ae,/. [Engl, beard], tlie beard: pro- 
missa, hng, L, : inpexae barbae, Y. : prima, In. : 
barbam tondere: ponere,H. : metire, lu. : rcci- 
dere, 0. : submittere, Ta. : barbam vellere alicui, 
to pluck one by the beard, H. : sapientem pascere 
barbam, i. e. to study the Stoic philosophy, H. : 
barba maiore : maxim& barb& : incipiens, 0. : dig- 
nus barba Maiorum, i. e» like an old Roman, lu. — 
Rarely of animals : luporum, H. 

barbare, €idv. [barbarus], ruddy, incorrectly: 
loqui. — Ro^tgUy, cruelly : Laedens oscula, H. 

barbaria, ae (nom. also -lea, ace. iem),/. [bar- 
barus ], a strange land, foreign country ( opp, 
Greece and Italy): barbariue helium iiiferre: 
Quid tibi barbariem . . . numerem ? 0. : Graecia 
barbariae conlisa, i. e. Phrygia, H. : quae barbaria 
India vastier. — Rudeness, savageness, barbarism : 
ista quanta barbaria est, savage state of society : 
inveterata : domestica, corrupting influence. — An 
uncivilised people : quale bellum nulla barbaria 

barbariona, adj., foreign, strange: supellez, 
L. : aatante ope barbaricJl, Eastern^ Enn. ap. C. : 
ope barbarica Yictor, with Eastern hordes, Y. 

barbariea, see barbaria. 

barbariamua, l, m., = PapPapuxfioc, *^n «m- 
propriety ofspeec/i, barbarism, Her. 

barbarua, adi. with (poet) comp., = ^fiapoq, 
of strange speech, speaking jargon, unintelligtble : 
lingua, S. : sum, quia non iutellegor ulli, 0. — 




nor Roman: mixta Oraiis turba, 0.: regeff, H. : 
geiites, the Oermaru. — As wbtt, : multa miiia bar- 
baroruiD, L. : apud barbaroa in honore : barbaro- 
mm soli Germani, etc., Ta. : quae tibi virginurn 
barbara serviet f H. — Of things : carmen, PAry- 
<;ian (opp. Dorium), H. : Prora, 0. : tegmina cru- 
rum, V. — Like a/oreiffner^ rude^ tmculHvated, iff no- 
raniy uneivilixed: homines: supcrstitio. — Savage^ 
crvd^ barhai-om, fierce : in edictis: pirata: con- 
suetudo : mos, H. : sacra suo barbariora loco, 0. 
—As tmbst. : exsultat barbaruSf the barbarian^ 0. 

barbatnlttB, adj. dim, [baibatus], loith a small 
beard: muUi: iuvenes, i. e./oppwA. 

barbatUB, adj. [barba], liaving a beard, beard- 
ed: luppiter: hirculus, Ct. : equitare Si quern de» 
Iiectet barbatum, a grovon man, H. : nondum, i. e. 
fohOe a boy, lu. : bene unus ex barbatis illis, i. e. the 
oldJiomaM(\y\\o wore full beards). — ^Of animals or 
fishes : muUi : hirculus, Ct. — As subet., a goat, Ph. 
— Since the Stoics wore long beards: magister, 
teacher of philosophy, lu. 

barbltos, I, m., a lyre, lute: die Latiuum, Bar- 
bite, Carmen, H. 

barbula, ac, / dim, [barba], a Uttle beard, 

barditus or baxitUB (baxr-), I, m., the war- 
9ong of the Germans, Ta. 

barduB, adj., = fipadvQ, stupid, duU, 

baria, idos,/., ^ fiapis, a small rouhboat, Pr. 

barituB, see barditus. 

bard, onis, m., a simpkton^ blockhead. 

baxTUB^ T, m. [Indian], an elephant, H. 

bascauda, ae, /. [ cf. Engl, basket ], a teoven 
mat, dish holder of basket-vtork, lu. 

baaiatio, Onis,/. [basic], a kissing, kiss, Ct. 

baailica, ae,/, = j3o<riXiic^ (sc. <rrod), a porti- 
co, basilica; in Rome, a public building ^ssedfor 
a merchants' exchange ana for the courts, batUica : 
basilicas spoliis ornare : neque enim turn basilicae 
crant (B.C. 212), L. 

baaid^ avi, &tus, are [basium], to kiss : oculos, 
Ct : alqm multa basia, Ct. 

basia, is, /, = fiaaiQ^ a foundation, base, sup- 
port, pedestal: villae: (statuft) abiecta basini 
manere: Scipionis, i. e. of his statue, — A base: 

baaium, I, n., a kiss : da mi basia mille, Ct. : 
basia iactare, to throw kisses oftlu hand, Ph., lu. 

batillum (vatilluin), I, m. dim., a fire-pan, 
chafing-dish : prunae, H. 

battuo (batu-), — , — , ere^ to beat (vulgar). 
heite, adv. [beatus], Aoppi/y: vivere: est mihi 
bene nc beate, quod, etc., ut 
beatitifli atis, or baatitadOb inis,/. [beatus], 

feUeity (each word coined by C. and used but 
beataxn, l, n. [beatus], happiness, felicity. 

beatUB, acfi* with comp. and sup. [P. of beo], 
happy, prosperous, blessed, fortunate : beatus, ui 
unum hoc dcsit, T. : Beatus ille, qui, etc., U. : nihil 
est ab omni Parte beatum, H. : beatissima vita: 
res p., L. : quo beatus volnere, H. : dici beatus, 
0. : quicquid scripsere beati, exulting, H. : DiTitiis, 
H. — As subst. : quod est optabile omnibus bonis 
et beatis : beatius arbitrantur, think it a lutppier 
lot, Ta. — Opulent, wealthy, rich: mulier : Phyllidis 
parentes, H. : Persarum rege beatior, H. : homines 
non beatis8imi,/ar/rom WcA, N. — Fig., of things, 
rich, abundant, excellent, splendid, magnificent : ga- 
zae, H. : arcea, H. : sedes, ofhapfnness, Y. : beatis- 
simum saeculum, most pi'ospet'ous, Ta. 

bellanai ntis, m., see bello. 

bellator, oris, m. [ bello ], a warrior, soldier^ 
fig/ding man: do re p. : primus, L. — ^E 8 p. in ap- 
position for an adj., warlike, ready to fight, martial, 
valorous : bellator Turnua, V. : deus, tlie war-god 
Mars, y. : equus, spirited, V. : bellator equus, the 
war-liorse, Ta. ; cf. feroci Bellatore sedens, lu. 

bellatriz; Icis,/ [bellator], a female warrior; 
freq. in apposition for an a^., tsarlike, skilled in 
war, serviceable in war: Penthesilea, V. : Mineira, 
0. : bellatrix iraoundia, warlike rage. 

belle, adv. with sup. [ bellus ], prettily, neatly, 
well : belle ot festive (in appUuse) : sc habere, to 
be well: minus belle habere, to be not quite well: 
bellissime esse : hoc non belle, a fault, H. : cum 
hoc fieri bellissime posset, would have served the 
purpose perfectly: cetera belle, everyt/ting else is 
well enougli. 

belliooBUB, adj. with comp. and sup. [bellicus], 
warlike, martial, valorous, given to fighting : gen- 
tes: b^llicosissimae natlones: naturft gena, &: 
provinciae, Cs. : quod bellicosius fuerit, would 
have been a greater achievement, L. : bellicosior 
annus, a more warlike year, L. 

bellicum, I, n. [ bellicus ], the war - trumpet, 
war-signal ; only with canerc, to call to arm*, sig- 
nal for the onMt: rootus novus bellicum canere 
coepit : bellicum me cecinisse dicunt, began Itoxtil- 
i^««t.— Of style: canere quodam modo bellicam, 
sounds like a trumpet. 

belliCOB, adj. [belluml of war, military: bel- 
licam rem adniinistrare : disciplina : laus, military 
glory, Cs. : caerimoniae, L. : casOs, the chances of 
war: tubicen, O. : naves, Pr. — Warlike, fierce in 
war : Pallas, 0. : virgo, 0. 

beUiger, era, erum, adj. [bellum+OES-], war- 
like, marticU, belligerent : ensis, 0. : gentes, 0. 

belliserob — , itus, 

Digitized t 



«ar, leage war : nee caaponantes benum, sed bel- 
Hgerantcs, i. e. tit eomes/, Enn. ap. 0. : cum for- 
tana: tomultoatom Terias qaam belligeratain, L. 

bellipotexu^ ntis, atfj, [ bellum + potens 1, 
miff/Uy in battle^ Enn. up. C. — Subtt., u e. Mars, V. 

bellow avi, &tum, ftre [ bellum ]» to wage rear, 
cany on toar, war: cum Aetolis: adversum pa- 
trem, N. : pro Samnitibus adversua Romanos, L. : 
ad bellandum profecti, Ta. : bellura a consulibus 
bellatuna, eondwied, L. : cum mulierculis bellan* 
dum. — JSupin. ace. : AgesUaum bellatum mittere, 
K. — P, as ntbMi. : quem (deum) adesae bellantibus, 
warrwr^TtL — To Jiaht^ contend : quem prohibetit 
anni bellare, O. : bellante prior (boste), triumphr 
inff over, H. 

Bellona, ae, / [bellum], the goddeu of war, 
titter of Mart, L., Vl, H., 0. 

bellor, — , arl, dep., to waryfiyhi (rare for bel- 
lo) : pictb ai-mis, V. 

bellna, see belua. 

beUnm, old and poet, daellmn, I, ». [DVA-, 
DY I-], war. — Form dnellum : agere rem duelU, 
C. (lex) : purum piumque, L. (old record) : victoria 
duelli, L. (oracle): Pacem duello miscuifc, H. — 
Form bellum : Germanlcum, againgt (lie Oet*mant, 
Ci. : Sabinum, L. : regium, againtt kings : civile, 
Ci. : Helvetiorum, against the H., Gd. : Pyrrhi : 
com lugurtlia: cum Samnitibus, L. : adversua Ve- 
stinos, L. : contra patriam : in Peloponnesios ge- 
rere, N.: in Asia gerere: gerere apud Mutinam, 
K. : civifcati bellum indicere*: patriae facere : pa- 
rare, L. : parare alcui, against, N. : decemere ali- 
cui : indicere, L. : facere alicui : sumere, to under- 
take, Sw : facere atque instruere, carry on: difficul- 
tates belli gerendi, Cs. : Hannibale duce gerere, 
L. : trahere, to protract, L. : bellum non inferre, 
sed defenders not aggressive but de/entive, Cs. : 
depouere, to diteoniinue, S. : velut posito bello, L. : 
positis bellls, V. : oomponere, to end by treaty, S. : 
sedare, N. : oonficere, to end succett/uUg: finire, to 
irrminaie, L. : f utura bella delere, make impotti- 
hit: legere, to read about: consentire, to ratify a 
dfdaration of war, h.: ad privatum deferre, to give 
the command in : mandare alcui, L. : alcui bellum 
gerendum dare: bello iroperatorem praeficere: 
alqra ad bellum mittere: ad bellum proficisci: 
bellum in Gallifl coortum est, broke out, Gs. : exor- 
tum. L. : spargi bellum nequibat, be waged by de- 
Uukmentt, To. — In expressions of time, manner, 
etc.— Belli {toe. case), in war, during war : magnae 
res belli gerebantur ; usu. with domi : belli domi- 
que, & : rel belli rel domi : in bello, in war-time, 
L: in civil! bello: in Yolsco bello, L. : bello Ro- 
manoram: res bello gestae, during ^war, L.: res 
pace belloque gestae, L. : princeps pace belloque, 
L. : bello doEsiqae, L : omnibus Punids bellis : 

victor tot intra pauoos dies bellis, L. : mos int«r 
bellum natus, L. : iustum, righteous, L. ; also, reg- 
ular warfare (opp. populabundi more)^ L. : belli 
eventus, the retmt : belli exitus : bella incerti exi- 
tfls, indecisive, L. : fortuna belli, the chances of war, 
L. : varia, L. : belli artes, military skill, L. : iura 
belli, the law of war: genus belli, the character of 
the war, — Me ton., of animals or things, %oar: 
parietibus bellum inferre : pbilosophiae . . . bel- 
lum indicere : ventri Indioo bellum, H. : mlluo est 
bellum cum corvo.^^Afeudy private hottilUy: cum 
eo bellum gerere quicum vixeris : hoc tibi iuven- 
tus Romana indicimus bellum, L. — P ersonified 
(for laiius) : sunt geminae Belli portae, etc., V. : 
Belli postes portasque, H. — Flur,, an army: Ne- 
reus Bella non transfert, 0. — BatUs : bello ezoe- 
dere, S.: laus eius belli, L.: Actia bella, V. — A 
history of a war : gaudebat Bello suo Puuico Kae- 

bellu% adj. with sup. dim. [for *bonu1ns, from 
bonus]. — Of persons, jJr«f/y, handaome, neat, pleas' 
ant, fine, agreeable : puella bellissima : fac bellus 
revertare, in good spirits : homines, gentlemen,^ 
Of t\\m^,cfioice,fine, nice, charming: pietatis si- 
mulatio : pueris locum esse bellissimum : non bella 
fama, undesirable, II. : quara sit bellum, cavere 
malum, what ajbie thing: frons ac voltus, cheer* 
ful : epistula : fama, H. 

belua (not bellua), ae, /., a beast, wild beast, 
monster : fera : saeva, H. : Lemae, the Ilydixi, V. : 
in usu beluarum: quantum natura homiiils pecu- 
des reliquaque belua, lower animals. — £ s p., the 
elephant, T. : beluarum manQs, Gu. : Oaietula, lu. 
— Fig., a beast, brute: age nunc, belua, T. : in hac 
inmani belu&, in the case of: taetra. 

beluoBiu, adj. [belua], a6oum^/9i^ in monsters: 
Oceanu.s, H. 

bene, adv. with comp. meliua, and sitp. opU- 
me [bonus ; for ♦ bone]. — Of manner, well, better, 
best • ager bene culius : olere, agreeably, V. : suc- 
cedere, prosperousli/, T. : optione vcndcre, dear : 
emere honorem, eheapiy, V.: habitare, in good 
style, N. : optime video Davum, tnost opportune- 
ly, T. : Optimo suos nosse, thoroughly, N. : mo- 
nere, advise well, T. : nuntias, your news is good, 
T. : putas, aright, T. : partes descriptae, cteeurats- 
ly: melius cemere: melius inperatum est, there 
was better generalship, L. : pugnare, successfully, 
S. : naturft oonstituti, we// endowed: instituti, edu- 
cated: de re p. sentiens, jEM/Wo/f« ; sentiens, with 
good intentions : animatus, favorable, N. : quod 
bene cogitasti, laudo, your good intentions : consu- 
lere, to plan well, & : Si bene quid de te menu, 
have served you, V. : vivere, correctly : mori, with 
honor, L. : ea bene parta retinere, honorable ac- 
quisitions, S. : iura non bene servarc, faiihfuUy, 
0.-In paitleular ph^8^ji[i^l|3^tj]g)gi vales, 

bene dioo 


bene est^ i.e, lam glad: optnmest, very wU, T. : 
beoe est, nil ampUos oro^ / am taHMjiei, H. : 
inrmt bene soUs esse maritis, are well off^ H. : 
spero tibi melius ease, thai you art better : mihi 
bene erat pullo, L e. / enjoyed a meal t^MMs H. : 
bene habet^ it it well: bene dicere baud absurdam 
est, S. : alcai bene dioere, to pratM: rertere Ad 
bene dioendum, I e. etdoyy^ H. : nee bene nee male 
dicta, eheera wjt imprecation*^ L. : Bene dixti, you 
are rights T. : bene audire, see audio: bene agere 
cum aliquo, U> treat weff, T. : Di tibi Bene f aciant, 
do you aood^ T. : bene sane f acis, sed, etc., many 
ManJb, htty etc. : Bene factum, / am glad of it, T. : 
bene facit Silius qui transegerit, / am glad tJuU : 
bene facta male locata male facta arbitror,/am>ri.* 
Quid bene facta iuvant, V. : bene factorum reoor- 
datto, good deed* : bene gratia facti, V . : bene gesta 
res p^ wdl adminittered: oocasio rei bene geren- 
dae, a chafiee of sueceat^ Gs. : nee (res) gesturos 
melius eperare poterant, L.: qui de me optime 
meriti sunt, have done nu excellent service: de re 
p. bene mereri, to be uae/iU to the etate: bene me- 
litus dvis : quod bene verteret, turn out wdl, L. : 
Bi Tortant bene Quod agas, bring out well, T. : bene 
Pericles (sc. dixit) : melius hi quam nos (sc. facie- 
bant) : quod (imperium) si (ei) sui bene credide- 
rint civea, did wdl to intrwtt to him, etc, L. : me- 
lius peribimus quam, etc., it mil be better Jor ue to 
pertehy L. — Of intensity, ««ry, quite: sermo bene 
longus : fidum pectus, H. : lubenter, T. : penicus, 
very intimately : notus, widely^ H. : bene plane 
magnus (dolor) videtur, exceedingly : bene ante lur 
oem venire, «oi7ie time: mane, very early: tutus a 
perfidift, eniirdyy L.: scelerum si bene paeuitet, 
nearfily, H. 

bene dioo^ bene dictum, bene Cacld, 
bene factum, see bene. 

beneficentla, ae,/. [beneficus], kindneu^ prae- 
tiealgood-mlly philanthropy: quid praestantius be- 
neficentia ? : adversus supplices, Tn. 

beneficlaxii, drum, m. [ beneficium 1, soldiers 
exetnptfrom common labor, a body-guard, Cs. 

beneficium, I, n, [bene +2 FAC-], a favor, 
benefit, service, kindness: Pro maleficio beneficium 
reddere, T. : alcui dare : apud bonos beneficium 
conlocare, lay under obligation: lugurtham bene- 
ficii^ vincere, S. : in regem : crga me : Abe quivis 
homine beneficium accipere, T. : adfici beneficio : 
beneficio sum tuo usus, have received from you : be- 
nefici memor esse, S. : beneficio tuo salvus, thanks 
to you : nostri consulatus beneficio, by means of: 
hoc beneficio, by this means, T. : sortlum beneficio 
incolurais, by the lucky turn of, Gs. : alqd per be- 
neficium civitatibus ooncedere, as a favor: (alqd 
illis) in benefici loco deferendum, offered as a kind- 
ness: codptatio oollegiorum ad populi beneficium 
transferebatur, i. e. t^ power to choose was vested 

in: in beoefidis ad aerariom dektos est, i. e. eun&mg 
thoae who had done service to the state: ne qua ta- 
bula benefid figerelar, no man posied as privileged, 
— An honor, distinction^ 9ffi^ promotion : benefi- 
cio populi R omatus : vestris beneficiis praeditos : 
quae antea dictatorum f nerant beneficia, in the gift 
of, L. : beneficia Tostra penes optomos f orent, S. 

beneflcns (not benif-), adj, with wp, [benc+ 
2 FAG-I, generous, liberal, serviceable, bmejicent, 
bountiful: viri: in amicum: Toluntas: nt ii sint 

beneTole (not beniv-), adv, [bencTolus], kind- 
ly: fieri : praesto esse alcuL 

beneTOlen% ntis, <Hff. with eomp, and fujx, 
friendly^ kind: illi benerolens, T. : benevolentior 
libi : officium beneTolentissimL 

benevolentia (not beniv-X <^/ [benevolas], 
goodwill, benevolence, kindness, favor, friends/tip : 
ad benerolentiam coniungendatn : beiievolenttam 
capere : animps ad benevolentiam adlicere : alqm 
benevolentiil complecti : quae benevolentiae esse 
credebant, likely to conciliate, &: tna erga me: 
sua in Aeduos, Cs. : cum alquo benevoiaiti& cer* 

benevolvB (not beniv-), adj. [beoe+l VOL-], 
wdlrwishing, kind, bountiful, friendly: alcui esse: 
animus : servi, devoted — For cony, and sup., see ^ 

benig;ne^ adv. with comp and tup, [benignns], 
in a friendly manner, kindly ^ benevolently, eourte^ 
ouslyy benignly : facece, T. : viam monstrare, cour- 
teously : audire : respondere, S. : adloqui, L. : arma 
capere, cfieerfully, L.: plurimis benigne fecisti, 
luive renderei kindness : qnibus benigne videbitur 
fieri, wlio shall appear to receive favors : benigne 
dicis, you are very kitul, T. : benigne ac liberaliter 
(ironical), kind atul generout : * At tu quantum yis 
tolle.' ' Benigne,* no, I thank you, H. — Abundant- 
ly, liberal/y, frfdyf generoudy : quod opus sit be- 
nigne praebere, T. : praedam ostentat, in abund- 
ance^ S. : benignius Deprome roeruro, H. 

benignitae, fttis^. [benienus], kindness,friend' 
liness, courtesy, benevotenee, oenignity : me sura ma 
cum benignitatc auditis : benignitate adducti alqd 
concedere : defim, L. — Kindness, liberality, bounty, 
favor: ubi meam Benlgnitatem sensisti in te 
claudier? T. : deorum benignitate auctae fortunae: 
benlgnitatem comitate adiuvabat, L. : me beuigni- 
tas tiia Diuvit, H. 

bemgnne, adi. with eomp. [benc+GEN-], kind, 
goodf friendly, puoMtig, favorable, benignant: ani- 
mus in alqm, T. : numen, H. : oratio : benigniora 
verba, L. — Beneficent, obliging, liberal, brntnteous: 
fortuna mihi. H. : benigniores quam res patitur : 
vini somnique benign us, a hard drinker and a lover 




H. : eornu, H. : ingeni Benigna vena eat, H. : prae* 
da, O. : messes terra benigoa daret» Tb. 

bed^ &tT, fttus, ftre [cf. boons], to make happy^ 
fflaiiden^ bleu : te, (frahfif^ T. : caelo Mosa beat, re- 
teanU, H. : Mnnere te, H. : Latittm divite liDguA, 
H. : O £ictam bene, beasti, lam delighted, T. 

bemllos (beryl-), T, m., = pnpvWoCt the beryl^ 
lu. — A ring leitk a herifl^ Pr. 

bes, bessis, m. [for ^bi-assi-s], two thirds: te- 
nas factum bessibus, l e. at two thirde of an as 
per hundred each monthy eigHptr cent,per annum. 

bestia, ae,/., a beast, animal: fera bestia, N. : 
tametsi bestiae sunt (canes): bestiae toI acres, 
birds : mntae, L. : ad bestias mtttere alqm, to fight 
vith (in the public spectacles) : mala, Ae odor of 
the aniqfUs (cf. capra), Ct, 

besttaxiiiBk I, m. [bestia], one who fights with 
wild beasts (in the shows) : duoenti. 

bestiola, ae,/. dim. [bestia], a small animtd^ 
little Using creature. 

1. beta, ae,/., a beet {k vegetable), C, Ct 

2. beta, «., tiuM., the Greek letter B, In. 
XAf^praep. insep, [DVA-], fwtee, double. 

bibUotfaeea, ae (rarely 6r. aee. -6c<3n, 0.),/* 
= )3t/3X(o3qici|, a library, room for boohs : abdo 
roe in bibliotbecam. — A library, collection of books. 

bibo, biU, -— , ere [BI-], to drink: vinam, T. : 
mella diluta, H. : lac, to suck, 0. : geinma,/rom a 
jzwdUd cicp, y. : caelato (sc pocuIoX lu. : Quod 
iuftst ei dan bibere, to be given her to drink, T. : ut 
bibere sibi tuberet dari, L. : lovi bibere miulstra- 
re : sitis exsttncta bibcndo, 0. : ab tertfa horft bi- 
bebattir: Graeoo more (i. e. propinando): Xan- 
thum, 1. e. water from, V. : Caecubam uvam (i. e. vi- 
nnm). H. — P ro t. : aut bibat aut abeat (at a feast). 
— W ith the name of a river, to visits rea^frequent, 
dwell in the region of: si Hebrura blbamus, V. : 
Arsrim Partfans bibet, Le.the Parthians will come 
to Oermang, V.: Extremum Tanain si biberes, 
Ljoe, IL — ^"Bibere aqnas, i. e. to be drowned, O. — 
)leton., to take in, absorb, imbibe: sat prata bi- 
berant, have been watered, V. : (terra) bibit nroo- 
rem, absorbs moisture, Y. : Amphora f nmum bibere 
institute, H. — Of the rainbow: bibit ingens arcus, 
V. — Fif;., to receive, take in, drink in: longum 
aroorem, V. : Pngnas bibit aure, H. : aniroo Bangui- 
nem, thirst for: Hasta bibit cruorero, drew, Y. 

bibuluB^ a(fj. [bibol, given to drink, dritikinp 
frteig : potores, u. : Falerni, H. — Of things, at 
sorbent, thirsty: harena,V. : lapis, V.: talaria, 
moistened, O. : bibuUs tinguebat murice lanas, 0. 

biceps cipitis, adj. [bi- + caput], with two 
heads, two-headed : pu^la : lanus, 0. : partus, Ta. : 
Pamasoa, with two summits, 0. 

bioolor, ons, ac^. [bi^+oolor], of two colors^ 
two-colored: equus, V. : baca,0. 

Bioomiger, gen, m. [bi-+comiger], the two- 
homed, L e. Bacchus, O. 

blconiii^ e, adj. [bi-+comu], with two horns, 
two - homed : caper, 0. : fauni, 0. : f urcae, two- 
pronged, V. : luna, \.e,the new moon, H. : Rhenus, 
with two mouths, V. 

Isioorpor, oris, adj. [ bis- + corpus ], of two 
bodies : manua, of a eentaitr, C. po^L 

bldens, entis (abl. enti or entc ; gen. jHur. en- 
tium or entum), adj. [bi-+den8], with two teeth: 
forfex, two-bladed, Y. — ^As svbst. m., a heavy hoe, 
mattock with two iron teeth: glaebam frangere 
bidentibus, V. : bidentis amans, i. e. agriculture^ 
lu. — Fern., an animal for sacrifice: intonsa, Y. : 
mactant bidentis Cereri, V. : caede bidentium, H. 
— ^ sheep. Ph. 

bldental, ftlis, n. [ bidens ], a place stmck by 
lightning (consecrated by a sacrifice) : triste, H. 

bidnum, I, n. [bi-+d!es], a period of two days, 
two days : ooncedere, T. : biduist Haec 'sollicitudo, 
is a matter of, T. : omnino biduum supererat, re* 
mained, Cs. : eximere biduum ex mense : biduum 
cibo 86 abstinere, N. : supplicationes in biduum 
decretac, L. : uno die longior roensis aut biduo: 
eo biduo, during those two days ; eo biduo, after 
those two days, Cs. : biduo ante : biduo post, two 
days later, Cs. : biduo quo haec gesta sunt, Cs. : 
bidui vi& abesse, two days* marai, Cs. : biduum 
aut tiiduum abesse, two or three days. 

bienninm, l, n. [bi-+annus], a period of two 
years, two years: per biennium: ad alqd bieunium 
sibi satis esse, Cs. : provinciam obtinere, for two 
years : comitia biennio habita, in the last two years, 
L. : post biennium, after two years' delay : biennio 
prope : biennio ante : eo biennio, Cs. 

bifaiiam, adv. [bi-+l FA-], on two sides, 1. e. 
twofold, double, in two ways, in two parts, in two 
places, seveixUly : divisis copiis, L. : aequaliter dis- 
tributa : ingressi hostium fines, L. : gemina rieto- 
ria duobus bifariam proeliis parta, L. 

bifer, era, erura, adj. [bi- + l FER-], bearing 
twice : biferi rosaria Paesti, blooming twice a year, 

bifidna, adj. [bi-+2 FID-], eUft, parted, split: 
pedes, 0. 

biforlfl, e, adj. [ hi- + foris ], with two doors, 
folding : valvae, 0. : cantus ( tibiae ), i. e. of the 
double tibia, V. 

bi-foniiata8» adj., of two forms, double: im- 
petus, C. (poet.). 

bilonnia, e, eidj. [bi-*f forma], of double form, 
two-formed, two-shaped: Minotauru8,y. : lanus, O.: 
paUr, i. e. Chiron, 0.-J•Jj|.J^^^.^Jg^fJr^H. 




fal-frona, ontis, acfj., with two foreheaeU, teith 
two faces: lanuSyV. 

biftzrous, adj. [bi-+f ureal having tvooprottgz, 
two-pronged: ramus, two-forked, 0. : valli, L. 

Inga, ae (verj rare), and bigae, Arum,/, [for 
biiugae], a span of kones^ pair, two horses harness- 
ed to an open car : raptatus bigis, V. : bigis in 
albis, with white horses^ V. : citae, Ct — Sing. : ha- 
benae bigae, Ta. 

bigatus, acfj, [bigae], bearing the figure of a 
two-horse car: argentum, L.— Henoe, as ««&«^., a 
stiver coin stamped with a harnessed span of horses : 
quingenti, L., Ta. 

biiugia^ e, adj. [ bi- + iugum ], ^foked two to- 
gether: equi, V. : biiugam CJolla lyncflm, 0. 

bilugUB, adj, [bi- + lugumj, yoked two together: 
leones, V. : oertamen, a dtartot-raee^ V. — Plur, as 
subst. m. (sc. equi), two horses yoked abreast : .tclo. 
Adtnonuit biiugos, V. : desiluit biiu^s, L c from 
hi$ chariot^ V. 

bl- libra, ae,/., two pounds: bilibria farris 
emi88e,/or ttoo pounds of com each, L. 

bilibris, e, adj. [bilibra], of two pounds; hence, 
cornu, lioUUng twopinis^ BL 

bilin^fl, e, a^. [bi-+lingua], two-tongued, 
speaking a jumble of languages: Canusini moie, H. 
— ^Fi g., double-tongued, hypoa-Uical^false : Tjrii,V. 

bilia, is, ahl II or le,/., bile: aut pituita ant 
bllis : purgor bilem, H.— Fi g., anger, wrathy choler, 
indignation: bilem commoYere: mihi Bilem mo- 
vere, H. : bile tumet iecur, H. : splendida, FI. : bi- 
lem eflfundere, to vent, lu. — Atra, black bile, i. e. 
melancholy, dejection : nigra. 

bilix, Icis, adj. [bi- 4- LAO-, Lia], with a double 
thread: lorica, V. 

biluBtrlB, e, adj. [bi-+ lustrum], titat lasts ten 
years : bellum, 0. 

bi-maris, e, adj.^ between two seas: Corintlius, 
H.: Isthmos, 0. 

bi-maritU8, 1, m., the /tusband of two wives, a 
bigamist (once). 

(bi-mater, tris), a^., having two mothers (only 
ace, sing.), of Bacchus, 0. 

bimembris, e, adj. [ bi- + membrum ], witli 
double members: puer, half man, ftalf beast, la.— 
Of the Centaurs: forma,'0. — i^Mr.m. as «<&»«., 
the Centaurs: nubigenoe, V.: germani, 0. 

bimiBtxis, e, adj. [bi'+mensis], of two months: 
stipendium, L. ; porous, two months old, H. 

bimnliiB, adj. dim. [bimns], only two years old: 
puer, Gt 

bimufl, adj, [bi-+hlems], of two winters, of two 
ywu^^ two years old: morum, fl. : faonos, O. : sen- 
teuUAy a commission for two years, Plane, ap. 0. 

tnni, ae, a (gen. blnQra), num. distr. [DVA-], 
two by two, two to ea^ two each, two at a time: ex 
praediis talenta bina, eveiy year two talents, T. : 
censores binos in singulas civitates : si uuicuique 
bini pedes adsignentur, two to each : turres bino- 
rum tabulatorum, Gs. : binos imperatores sibi fe- 
cere, S. : Garthagine quot annis annui bini regea 
creabantur, N. : inermes cum binis vestimentis 
exire, L. : reges, two at a time, Ta. : Bina die sic- 
cant ovis ubera, i. e. twice, V, — For duo, dottble, 
two, in pairs (usu. with plur. tantum) : binae (ti^ 
terae), two: bina eastra: binae hostiuro copiae: 
inter binos ludos : biuis centesimis faeneratas est: 
binos (scyphos) habebam, a pair, two of like farm: 
bina hastilia, V. : arae, O. : fetus, Y. : si bis bina 
quot essent didicisset, tioiee two, 

binoctium, l, n. [ bi- + nbx ], a space of two 
nights, TtL. 

(binomlnl^ e), adj. [bi-+nomen], bearing two 
names, only gen, sing. : Ascanius, 0. 

BioneuB, adj. [Bio], ofBion (a Greek philoso- 
pher), i. e. witty, satirical: sermones, H. 

bipalmi% e, adj. [bi- +palmus], two q>ans long: 
spiculum, L. 

bipartilto or bijpertito, adv. [bipartitus], in 
two parts, in tieo divisions, in two ways : classcm 
distribuere: signs inferre, to attack in two divisions, 
Gs. : equitcs emissi, L. : ita bipartito f ueruut nt 
Tiberis interesset 

bi-partitUB, adj., divided: genus. 

bl-patena, adj., urith double opening: portae, 
foldifig, V. : tecta, with doors on both sides, V. 

bi-pedallB, is, ac(j., of two feet, measuring two 
^eet: trabes, two feet t/iick, Gs.: modulus, two feet 

bipexmifer, era, erum, adj, [bipennis + 1 FER-], 
bearing a two-edged axe : Lycurgus, O. 

bipennlBk e, adj. [bi-+penna], with two edges, 
two-edged: ferrum, V. — As subsLf, (sc. secaris), 
with ace. em (onoe -im, 0.), a6/. I (ouce e, Tb.), a 
two-edged axe, double axe, battle-axe: oorreptA bi- 
penni, V. : lata, 0. : ilex tonsa bipennibus, H. : 
formam bipenni adsimulare, Ta. 

bi-peB, pedis, adj., two-footed, biped: equi, V. : 
asellus, lu. — Plur. m, as subst., bipeds, men. 

bireml% e, adj. [bi-+remu8], vfifh two oars, 
two-oared: scapha, H. — With two banks of oars: 
lembi, L. — ^As subst. f, a galley with two blanks of 
oars: bireraes impulsae vectibus, Gs. : Phrjgiae,V. 

\Ab, adv. num. [ DVA-, D VI- ], twice, at two 
times, on ttoo occasions : non semel sed bis : bis ac 
saepius, N. : Ms mori, H. : bis consul, twice a con- 
sul: tkte bis terre (litteras) acoepi, two or three 
times: Quem bis terve bonnm miror, H. — Me- 
ton., doubly^ twofold, in fw> a twofold 
Digitized by VjOCJglC 





r; bis facero atulte, T. : bis improbtu : Tar> 
tarns Bis patet in praeoeps tantam, quantus, etc., 
twice at mndi as^ etc., V.*— With expressions of 
time: bis in die, twee a day: bis die,y. — With 
cardinal numbers, twice : bis mille equi, H. : bis 
sex loci, v. : bis doo, Od— With distrit>utires : bis 
bina, twice two: sestertiurn bis niiliens: quot an- 
nis Bis senoe dies, V. : bis octoni anni, O. : bis 
denis navibas, V. : bis quiuoe silet dies, Y. 

bl-snlcnBt adj.^ having two fnrrowe^ forked^ 
cloven : lingaa, O. : pes, 0. 

bitnmen, iuis, n., mineral pitchy Ifitumen : ni- 
grum, V., H. : tenax, 0. 

bitominenfl^ adj. [bitumen], of bitumen: 
Tires, 0. 

hMaB, adj. [bi- +Tia], of two ways, having two 
approaehee : fauces, V. — As ntbtt. n., a place where 
two roade meet : portae, the fork at tJu gate, V. : ad 
biWa oonsistcre, L. 

Idaesnflfe adj., = pKaia6Q, lUpittg: lingua, 0. — 
Piur., ttammerere, i. e. drunken, In. 

blanda^ adv. with eomp. and etqo. [ blandns ], 

fitteringly, eoothingly, eourteously: bominem ad- 
ui, T. : rogare: exeepti hospitio, Ll: blandlus 
peiere: blandissime adpellare hominem. 

blandiena, entis, m. [ P. of blandior ], a fiaU 
terer, Ta. 

blandiloqnentia, ae, f [ blande + loquens ], 
fawning rpeecJi, £nn. ap. G. 

blandimentnni, I, n. [ blandior ], flattering 
worde, blandiehment, complimentary tpeech, flat- 
tery: Ibi blandimentum sableyavit mctum,l^a. — 
Vs\i.phsr.: blandiroenta ptebi ab senatii data, L. : 
adrersos plebem, Ta. — F i g., an allurement^ pleae- 
ure, charm : voluptatis : Titae, Ta. : sine blandi- 
mentis cxpellunt famem, seasoning, Ta. 

blandior, Itus, Iif, d^. [ blandus ], to fawn, 
soothe, caress, fondle, coax : cessit tibi blandienti 
Cerberus, H. : modo blanditur, modo . . . Terret, 
0. : miht per Pompeium : patri ut duceretur, etc., 
L. : Totis suis, i. e. believes what he wishes, 0. — To 
flatter, makejlatiering speeches, be complaisant : qui 
litigare se simulans blandiatur : paTidum blandita, 
tiimdly coaxing, 0. : miiii : eis subtiliter : patruo 
800, 0. : ne nobis blandiar, i. e. to speak plainly, lu. 
— Fig., U> please, soothe, gratify : quam voluptas 
sensibua blandiatur. — To entice, alhtre, invite : 
igooscere Titiis blandientibus, Ta. : suA blandttar 
popolus ambrft, 0. 

blanditia, ae,/ [blandus], a caressing, fond- 
ness^ Jiattering, Jtattery : in aroicitiil pestis . . . 
blanditia: popularis. — Plur., flatteries, blandish- 
ments, aUwrements : btandltiis voloptatem explore, 
T.: (beneyolentiam) blandltils oonligere: mulie- 
bres, L. : pueriles, O. : Perdere blanditlas, to watte, 
0.— F i ^ enticement, ^arm : Tolttptetom. 

bUmditna, o^ [ P. of blandior ], agreeable, 
charming: ro8ae,Pr. 

blandus, adj. with comp. and sup. [MAL-], of 
smooth tongtie, flattering, fawning, caressiftg : homo 
blandior, T. : arnicas : adfabilis, blandus, N. : ca- 
nes, V. : adrersus alqm : in publico, L. : blandus 
fidibus Duoero quercQs, H. : chorus doclft prece 
blandus, H. — Fig., flattering, pleasant, agreeable, 
enticing, alluring, charming, seductive : oratio: vo- 
ces, V. : preces, H. : verba, O. : iulecebrae volup- 
tatis : manus Non snmptuosa blandior ho8ti&, not 
more acceptable with a costly victim, II. : caudae, 
0. : otiuin consuetudine in dies blaudius, L. : vo- 
luptiites, blandissimae dominae, most seductive. 

blatero, --, — , ire [BAL-, BAR-], to talk 
foolishly, babble, prate : cum magno clamore, U. 

blatta, ae, /., a moth: lucifuga,y.: vestis, 
Blattaruiu epulae, H. 

boarina or bovariaa, a«jfj. [bos], of neat cat- 
tle : forum, the cattle market, C., L. : arra, Pr. 

bdbua» dat. and M. plur. of bos. 

Bocohar (-oar), aris, m., a king of Mauretania, 
L. : Gum Bocchare lavari, a Moor, lu. 

BoeotiaB» adj., Boeotian : mocnia, of Tfiehes, 0. 

Boeotn% adj., Boeotian : tellus, 0. — Plur. m. 
as tubst., tlis Boeotians (proverbial for stupidity), 

boletna^ I, nu, ss ^XinfCt a mushroom, hu 

bolna, I, m., = fiuXoc, a throw (of dice, etc.) ; 
hence, a haul, piece of luck: mihi ereptus c fauci- 
bus, a i^toice btt, T. 

bombns^ l,m,, = fiofiPoc^ a hollow sound, hum- 
ming, buzzing : raucisonus, Ct. 

bomb^oinna^ adj. [borobyx], silken, lu. 

bomb^ ycis, m., s= ^ofifivK ( sillc - worm ), a 
silken gaiTnent : Arabius, Pr. 

1. Bona dea, the goddess of chastity and fer^ 
tUity, C, 0., lu. 

2. bona, drum, n., see bonus. 

bonitaa, &tis,/. [bonus], goodness, excellence: 
agrorum, Gs. : ingeni : naturae. — Of cliaracter, 
goodness, honesty, intearity, uprightness, virtue, 
blameUssness : fidem alicuius lx)uitatemque lau- 
dare: potestatem bonitate rettnere, N. — Goodness, 
kindfuss, friendliness, benevolence, benignity : nihil 
est tam populare quam bonitas : odium bonitate 
leu ire: mXMtsXis, kind-heartedness,^.', hereditates 
bonitate consequi, N. — Parental love, tenderness : 
in suos: erga homines: facit parentes bonitas, 
uon necessitas, Ph. 

bonna, adj. ^old doonus], good; as con^ in 
use melior, ons [of. uaXXov], better; as stm. 
optinina [2 AP-, OP- J, best: vir bonus, morally 
good, perfect; rarely Ig^niiSgj^ri^^rorura bono* 




rum numero haberi, honeti: qHem voles ▼inim 
bonum nominator producam, rhpedabU: bone 
aocUsator, lumorabU: eooer eiua tj^r multam bo- 
nus est: vir optimus, mott w<trihif^ optimus olim 
VergiUua, H.: iudej^jtmi: imperatpr, nkilfid^ S. : 
consul, L.: opifez, H. : pater faroiliaa, thrifty, N. : 
8ervu8,/atlA/W; vir, a good kutband,-lj. : custos, 
T. : civia, a good ct/uen.— Of the goda : \.fata boat- 
que divi, H. : pater optime (luppiter), 0. : in tem- 
plo lovis Optimi Mazimi : di boni, graeiom 
gods : o mihi. Manes, este boni, propUiout, V. — 
Of things, good, of good qualUg, weU-made, vm/uI : 
scyphi optimi, most artistic: agrum Meliorem 
nemo habet, more fertile, T. : nummi, eun-eiU : 
yKMXA,goodlooks,0,\ Ji^sifgi^ixo, prosperous : tem- 
pe8ta8,}fn« weather: ova suci mQ\\ot\%,fifu Jlavor, 
H. : sietfiSy ifie prime of H/e: melior8en8us,^ee7t«r: 
raentem vobis meliorem dnri, more sense, T. : bo- 
nam deperdere famnm,^ooc? nmne, H. : otinm, val- 
uable, S. : optimae fabulae : esse meliore condi- 
cione, better off: essespebonA: meliora responsa, 
more favorable, L. : aronis Doctus iter melius, less 
injurious, H.: meliore Tempore dienm, more op- 
portune, H. : librorum Copia, ample^ H. : meliorem 
railitem id certamen fecit, L. : vobis eadem quae 
niihi bona malaqiie esse, S. : bona bello Oornus, 
vsefnl, V. : pecori bonus alendo (mons) erat, L. : 
eloqui copiose melius est quam, etc. : optimum 
visum est captives deportare, L. : constituerunt 
optimum esse domum reverti, Gs. : optumum factu 
credens ezercitum augere, S. : hoc vero optimum, 
ut is nesciat, etc. — In particular phrases, with 
venia: bonA venia, with (your) kind permissioti, 
6^ (your) leave: abs te hoc bonA veniA cxpeto, T. : 
oravit bonA venia Quirites, ne, etc., L. — With jmix; 
cum bonA pace, or bonA pace, without dispute: 
alteri populo cum bonA pace imperitare, bg com- 
mon consent, L. : omnia bonA pace obtinere, L. — 
With res: bonae res, comforts, luxury, prosperity : 
bonis rebus morte privarl: omnibus optirois rebus 
usus est, N. : bonis Rebus agit laetum oonvivum, 
in luxury, H. : de bonis rebus in vita, de malis, of 
moral good and eviL — With ars: bonae artes, 
lumorahle conduct, S. : artis bonae famam qnae- 
rere, an honorable acfiievement, S. : bonarum ar- 
tlum studia, liberal studies: optimarum artium 
Rtudia, the highest ctUtttre, — With fdes: bona fides 
or fides bonA, good faith, sincerity, fairness : polli- 
ceor hoc vobis bonA fide : ego defendi fide optimA, 
in perfect sincerity: ad fidera bonam pertinere, 
notum esse, etc., equity: quidquid dare facere 
oportet ex fide bonA (in a judicial decree). — With 
pars: metior pars, the bdter party, party in the 
right : maior pars ( senatfts ) meliorem vicit, L. : 
gratia melioris partis, the optunates, L. : (fait) me- 
liorum partium, of the artstoeracy: bona pars, a 
large part, good slutrs: bonam roAgnamque par- 
tem ad te attatit, T. : aermoDis : liominum, H. : 

8 Bom»onts 

meltor pars aeta diei, mostyV. : in optimam psrti 
accipere, fTiotf kindly: in optimam partem eogi 
sci, most favorably.^— Wlih. mores: boni moK 
morality, an upright life : propter eius suavissin 
et optimos mores: ex optimo more. — With M 
mus, good spirits: bono animo es, cheer up, 1 
hoc animo meliore feme, more cheerfully, O. : b 
num animum habere, L. : bono animo dioere, kiii 
ly: bono animo in popuhim R. rideri, frietfd^ 
Os. — With ius: iure optimo, tot^A entire juMik 
deservedly: quod ei optimo iure contigit. — i 
s}d)st., of persons, a good man: nee cuique boa 
mali qiiidquam evenire potest: Qui meliorem ti 
cet in ius, a better man, H. : da locum melioribm 
your betters, T. : apud bonos beneficinm conlocanl 
Fortes creantur fortibus et bonis, H. — Plur., m 
better dasses, aristocracy, rich : meam cnusam oiaJ. 
nes boni susceperant : bonis invidere, S. : coroi-i 
tantibus omnibus bonis, N. : bonorum consuetude^ i 
of gentlemen: boni, my good friends, H. : me «»• 
sulit, *0 bone,* good friend, H.: '0 bone, ne te 
Frustreris,' my good fellow, H. : optimus quisque, 
every good man, all the good: sua eonsilia optimo 
cuique probare: dolor quern optimus quisque 
suscipit : optimo cuique pereundum erat, all end- 
netit dtizats: optimo et nobilissimo cuique omtio 
gratissima, the patricians : imperium semper ad 
optumum quemque transfertur, tits best man in 
each case, S. : qui (aditus laudis) semper optimo 
cuique maxime patuit — Of things : bonuin, a good 
thing: siAiimum bonum, the chief good, end of 
being: nihil boni nosti, nothing useful: gaude isto 
tam excellenti bono : maximum bonum in celeri- 
tate ponerc, advantage, S. : gratiam bono publico 
quaerere, by a public service, L. — P r o v. : cui 
bono? for whose advantage f — Plur,: tria genera 
bonorum, maxima animi : bona tolerare, prosper- 
ity, T. : bona mea deripere, my property. — With 
aequum, fairness, equity: neque bonum atque 
acquom scire, T.: alqd aequi bonique impetrare: 
istuc Aequi bonique facio, regard cufair, T. 

boo, — , — , Are [BOV-], to cry out, resound, 0. 

boreal ae, m., = fiopkaiQ, the north wind: sae- 
vus, Gt. : ventus, N. — The yortli: Boreae finiti- 
mum hitus, H. — ^As a god, 0. 

bordiu or boriias, adj., ^fiopnoc, northern: 
axis, 0. 

boa, bovis, gen. plur, bourn or bovum, dot. bo- 
bus or bfibuB, m. and/., = /3ovC) on ox, bull, cow: 
umeris sustiuere bovem : enectua arando, H. : fe> 
mina, L.: eximiA, Li: torva,V.: boves vendere: 
cura boum, horned cattle, V. : iuga demere Bobos 
fatigatis, H. : est bos oervi figurA, eta, a wild ox, 
Gs. — Pro v.: olitellae bovi sunt impositae, the 
saddle is on the wrong horse : Optat ephippia bos 
piger, envies the horse^ H. 

Bosponu^ It m., ssBMnropoc [heifer*s ford, 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 



K-^Jsnue^WB pumge; ef. Oxford). I. Tht wtraU of 
^etsConttanlinople, H. — H. (Sc. GimmeriusX the Cim- 
t: kHerftOH Bot^fonu^ C, 0., Pr. 
■^■^ bovaiioflk see boarius. 
^7 bovfllua, adj. [bos], of homed cattle^ of neat 
y doUU: grex, L. (in old formala). 

boviflk gen. of bos. 
:>: • braca, ae, /. (very rare), and braoae (braoo»), 
• ftnim, /., trowaers^ breechee (of the Oauls, e(c.X O., 
: Pr.,Ta.,Iu. 

bracatos ( braoo- ), adj. [ bracae 1, wearing 
; hreeehee: Dationes: bracatorura pueri, Soye from 
: Omtd^ la. : bracatae cognationis dedeous, even to 
barbarian kindred, 

braoobiolnm* I, n. dim.^ a email arm^ delicate 
- arm: teres pneliulae, Gl 

bracchlum (brieh-), l, n., = Ppaxi*>v, thefore- 
onu, heser arm : bracchia et laoerti, 0. : (f eininae) 
nudae bracchia et lacertos, Ta. — I n g e n., /A« arm : 
' bracchium fregisse: diu iactato bracchio scutum 
emittere, Cs. : collo dare braochia circum, V. : 
bracchia Cerrici dabat, H. : Bracchia ad superas 
extullt auras, V. : iuventus horrida bracchiis, H. : 
matri bracchia tendere, 0. : tendens ad caelum 
bracchia, O. : diversa bracchia dueens, i. e. eepa- 
ralivg uiddg^ V. — P r o v. : dirigere bracchia con- 
tra Torrentem, to ewUn against the current^ Fu. — 
Of gestare: extento bracchio. — Of the Ojclopes 
at work: bracchia tollunt In numeru^, keeping 
iime, V. — ^F i g. : aliquid levi bracchio agere, to do 
negligently: me molli bracchio obiurgas, gently: 
Praebuerim sceleri bracchia nostra tuo, lend a 
hand, 0. — U e t o n., of animals, the dawe of craw- 
fiA^ 0. — The dave of the constellaiions Scorpio 
and Cancer, V., 0. — Of trees, the branchee : in ra- 
mo8 braochia crescunt, 0. — Of the vine, V.— -4n 
arm of the sea: nee bracchia porrexerat Amphi- 
trite, 0. — A fhip^s yard: iubet intendi bracchia 
velis, V. — A leg (of a pair of dividers) : duo ferrea 
bnicelua, O. — ^In fortifications, an outwork : brac- 
chio obiecto, L. : muro bracchium iniunxerat, a 
line of ccmmunieaiionj L. : bracchiis duobis Pi- 
raeum Athenis iungere, valley L. 

bractea or brattea, aeyf^metallie foil, gold- 
leaf: tenuis, O. : crepitabat bractea vento, the 
golden leaves, Y, 

bracteola, ae, /. dim. [ bractea ], gold-leaf a 
JUm of gold, lu. 
brasoica, ae,/., eahbage, Pr. 
brattea, see bractea. 

brevi, adv. [abl. of 1 brevis], in a little while, 
in a short time, soon: brevi pogtea, soon after: 
brevi post, L; : uti equos brevi moderari consue- 
lint^ soon, Cs. : fama brevi divolgatur, S. : tarn bre- 
vi rem crevisse, L. : cunctatus brevi, after a little 

delay, 0. — Briejty, in few words: id peroarram 
brevi : definire : reepondere litteris. 

breviloqnena^ entis, adj, [ brevis +loqaor], 
brief, sparing of words, 

brevlSf e, adj. with eomp. and sup. [BR£0-]. — 
In space, shoi't : via, V. : brevier via, N. : cursus 
brevissimus, V.: brevius iter, 0. : tarn brevis aqun, 
so narrow a stream, 0. : soopulus, small, 0. : bre- 
vibus Gyaris, lu. — Of stature, short, snuill, low: 
index brevior quam testis : (puella) longa brevis- 
que, 0. — Of height: ut pleraque Alpium, sicnt 
breviora, ita adrectiora sunt, lowet\ L. — Of depth, 
shallow : vada, V. : puteus, lu. — Plur. w. as subst., 
sluillow places, shallows, shoals: Eurus In brevia 
urget, V. — Of the line of a circle : ubi circulus 
spatiu brevissimus ambit, makes the shortest path, 
0. — Fig., of life: vitae curriculum: vitae brevis 
cursus: fila vitae breviora, 0. — Little, small : bre- 
vibus implicata viperia, H. : caput, H. : alvus, V. : 
folia breviora, H. : census, H. : sigillum, O.^As 
subst. n. : scis In breve te cop, i. e. to be rolled up 
closely (of a book), H. — Met on., of time, short, 
brief little, short-lived : tempus: brevissimum tem- 
pus, L. : anni, H. : occasio, T. : omnia brevia tole* 
rabilia esse debent: vitae summa brevis (gen.), 
H. : littera, a short vowel: syllaba, a short syllable, 
H.: dactylus, qui est e longft et duabus brevibus: 
aut omnia breviora aliquanto f uere, aut, etc., occu- 
pied a shorter time^ L. : flores i-osae, short-lived, 
H. : QexiVi, frugal, H. : ira furor brevis est, H. — Of 
discourse, short, binef, concise: narratio: Grass! 
oratio: quam brevia responsu!: cum se breves 
putent esse, brief: brevis esse laboro, Obscurus 
fio, H. : breve facere, to be brief: in breve coactae 
causae, L. : tam in brevi spatio, in so short time, 
T. : bi-evi spatio, a little while, S. : spatio brevi, H. : 
brevi tempore ad nihilum venire, in a little while. 

brevitas, &ti8,/. [1 brevis].— Of space, sliort- 
nets: brevitas nostra, small stature, Cs. : spati, Cs. 
— M e t o n., of time, shoi-tncss, brevity : diei, i. e. the 
short days: temporis: vitiie: in eftdem brevitate 
qua bestiolae reperiemur. — Of discourse, brevity, 
conciseness : orationis : tanta in dicendo : Est bre- 
vitate opus, ut currat senteutia, H. : brevitatis 
causa. — Of pronunciation: pedum, syllabarum: 
brevitates in son is. 

breviter, adv. with comp, and sup. [1 brevis], 
shortly; hence, of style, briefly, in brief, in few 
words, concisely, summarily : multa breviter dicta: 
rem breviter oognoecite: respondere: disserere, 
S. : adfari, Y. : brevius dicere (opp. pturibus ver- 
bis) : omnia Pacuvio breviter dabit ( in a few 
words'), lu. : agam quam brevissume potero.— Of 
pronunciation : Mn ' breviter dicitur, is pronounced 

BnaSSB, idos,/., a daughter of Brises, i. e. Hip- 
podamia, H. ^.^.^.^^^ ^^ ^^OOglC 

Bittttinioiui 96 

Britannloufl, adj., JBrUantUc, Brituk 
ike Brituk Channel: lingua, Ta. : balaena, lu. 

Britannus, adj.^ of Britain: cauBidici, lu.: 
esseda, Pr. 

Bromiufl^ I, m., s=Bp^/uocy <> eumame of 
Bacehue, 0. 

brnma, ae,/. [for ♦brevuma, tup, of brcTis], 
the ekoriest day in the year, the winter eoUtiee : 
ante bramam, T. : solstitiae brumaeque, tke winter 
time, winter: iners, H.: sub extremnm bruniae 
imbrem, ifie last rain of winter, V. : per bnimam, 
H. : brumae tempore, lu. : hibeniae frigora bru- 
mae, Tb. : hibernae tempora bruniae, Pr. 

brfunalia, e, adj. [bruma], of the winter aoleiice: 
dies : signum, i. e. Capricorn,^ Wintry, of winter: 
tempus : horae, 0. : irigus, Y. 

brutOfli adj, [2 OAR*], heavy, inert, immovable: 
teUus, H.-.i)t4 intensible, irrational. Her. 

bubile, is, n. [bos], a ttailfor oxen. Ph. 

bub5, onis, m. [BOV-, BV-], an owl, Jtomed 
owl: ignavus, 0. : profanus, O.—Once/. ; sola, V. 

bubnlcaa, I, m. [bubulusl an oxdriver, kerda- 
man, V. — A ploughman, C, 0., lu. 

buboliiB, adj. [ bos], </ neat cattle, of oxen: 
fimuni, L. 

babiu, dat. and abl. plur, of bGs. 

bnooa, ae, /. [BV-l, the cheek (internal): 
flueutes buccae : ambas Iratus buccas inflet, H. : 
bucc& foculum excitat, i. e. by blowing, lu. : quid- 
quid in buccam venit, i. e. what eomee vppertnott, 
— A mouther, deelaimer : Curtius et Matho buc- 
cae, lu. — A trumpeter : notaeque per oppida buc-^ 
cae, lu. 

baccina, buooinator, see bQci-. 

buooula, ae,/. dim. [bucca], tke beaver, mouth- 
piece of a helmet: bucculas tergere, L. : fracta de 
cuspide pendens, lu. 

buceni% adj., = povKtpu^, ox-fiomed: ar- 
menta, 0. -^ 

bnoina (not bucc-), ae,/. [for ^ bovicina ; bos 
+ 1 CAN-], a trumpet, ^ont.— For military signals : 
bucinft datum signum, L. : bucinarum cantus : bel- 
lo dat signum Bucina, V. : ad tertiam buoinam, at 
the thiixl watch, h. — ^For calling an assembly : bu- 
cina datur, homines concurrunt, a trwnpet-^alL — 
Poet: Bucina, quae conoepit ubi aera, etc., i e. 
Triton*8 horn, O. — Fig,: f oedae bucina f amae, 
dander'e trumpet, lo. 

boolnator, Oris, m. [bacina], a trumpeter, Oa. 

buooUoua^ adj., =s povKoXuc6ct pattoral, bueo- 
lie: modus, O. 

buotila (boc A ae,/. dim, [bos], a heifer, young 
cow, y. : ex acre Myronis, tke braun hafer. 

biilo, Onis, m. [BV-], a toad, V. 

bolbaa, l, m., r= poXpo^, an onion (in a play 
on the name Bulbus), 0. 

buleateriOD, n., s= fiovktwiipwv, a tenale- 

bulla, ae,/., a water-bubble, bubble: perlucida, 
0. — A boee, knob (upon a door): bullae anreae. — 
A ttud (in a girdle) : noUs fnlserunt dngula bol- 
lis, V. — An am\ilet worn upon tFie neck by boys of 
free birth {mostly of gold): sine buUft Tenerat: 
filio bullam relinquere, L.— -Orig. an Etruscan cus- 
tom ; hence, Etruscum aurum, lu. : bnll& dignis- 
slme, i. e. childisli, lu. — On the forehead of a pet 

biillatiia» adj. [bulU], wearing a bulla : beres, 
i. e. still a child, lu. 

bumacitllB, I, /., = fiovfiaarot, a grape pro- 
ducing large clusters, V. 

buxiiy is, ace im, m., a plough -beatn, crooked 
timber holding the ploughshare, V. 

buataaxiuflk adj. [bustum], of a place for burn- 
ing ifte dead: gladiator, who fought at a funared 

buBtum, I, n., ajiptce*bf burning and bttrying, 
fimeral - pyre : semiustaslBusta, V. — A mound, 
tomb: bustum everterQ^: Catibna^ ingens terrene 
ex aggere, V."; a place in Rome was named bosta 
Gallica, the tomb of the Oauls, h. : civilia busta (of 
Philippi), Pr.— iY«r., of a single tomb : Nlni, O. 
— F i g., of Tereus : so vocat bustum miserabile 
nati, 0. : bustum legum, I e. one who anmUled tke 

boxifer, l, adj, [buzus+l FEB-], bearing box- 
trees : Gytorus, Ct. 

biuram, I, n. [buxusl ^ %oood of ike boz^rte, 
box-toood: torno rasile, v. : ora buxo Pallidion, 
0. — An instrument of box, flute, pipe: inflati mur- 
mur buxi, 0. — A top: volubile, V. — A comb: cri- 
nes depectere buxo, 0. : caput intactum buzO| la. 
— A writing4ablet : Volgare,Pr. 

baxna, T, /., = vv^o^, the box-tree : densa f oUis, 
0. : perpetuo Yirens, O.^-A pipe, flute: tympana 
vox buxusque Tocant, Y. : longo fonunine, O. 

Digitized by 






caba]lill» I, m., a nag, padt-hone^ haek^jade: 
▼ectari caballo, H. : Gorgonens, i. e. Peffonu, lu. 
— P roT. : optat anire caballas, i. e. tsanU a change^ 

cachlimatlo, 0m8,/.[cachinDo], vioieni lauffh- 
tar, exeeuive langhUr. 

cachizino, — , — , are, to laugh alovd^ laugh 

ca^hfn'^^ffL t, ITU, a loud laugh^ immoderate 
laughter^ jeenng : cachinnum sustulisse: ioUere, 
H. : perversus, 0. : rigidus, meering, lu. — Of the 
se^aplathiftg: leni resoDant plaogore cachiuui, 

caco» avi, atufl, ftre, to^o to stool, — Supin. aec., 
H. — ^With acc.y to pasty void, Pb. : cacata charta, 
smeared wilh refuse, Ct. 

caooetlie% is, n., szcaiedif&cc, « ^x^ liabity bad 
wndUum: scribendi, an incurable passion^ lu. 

cacnmen, inia, «., an extremity, powii I'm^* 
top, Mummil : inoDtia, Ct : rupia, L. : arboris, V. : 
niobroea caeamina, V. : praeacuta ( ramonim ) : 
tmnulum cacumine rupit, O.: videsne cacumen 
illud? peaky L. : Exaerit e tepida molle cacumea 
hamO, O. 

cacumind^ — , — , &re [cacumen], to make 
pointed, sharpen : summas auils, 0. 

cadaver, eria, n. [1 CAD-], a dead bo<fy, corpse, 
coroatt.- aqua cmda?eribas inquinata: Unctam 
oleo, H. : Informe, V. : paene in ipsis cadareribus 
deoatue,CflL: ho6tiumcadaTera,SL: dtlapsatabo, 
v.— F i 1^ of a worthleBS man, a carcass : eieotum 
petebam t — M e t o n., ruins : tot oppidam cada- 
ren, Snip. ap. C. 

cadaTerooiu, adj, [ cadaver ], like a eotpse, 
ghttstUf,cmUnarous: facie8,T. 

CadmeiiB, adj., of Catbnus, Cadmean, Theban: 
TjTOs, Pr. — Ab suist.f (sc arx), the citadel of 
Thebes, f(. 

Cadmeifl, idis, / adj, [ Cadmus ], of Cadmus, 
Tkebeas: domus, an, matres, 0. — As suhst., a 
daughter of Cadmus, Semele, O. 

oadoy oecidi, casQrus, ere [CAD-l, to fall, fall 
damn, daeend: lacmroae cadunt gaudio, T, : (apes) 
praecipHea cadont, V. : caelo cedderunt sereno 
Folgora, V. : a mento cadit maHus, O. : de mani- 
bu8 arroa oeeidiaseDt : vela eaditnt, are furled, V. : 
AUmb atqoe cadant imbree, Awn a greater height, 
y.—To fail,faU down, fe& proi^raie, fall over: 
De illc eeeiderit, hae had a fall, T. : Teiut si pro- 
lapsus ceddiaset, L.: prolapsa in volnus mori- 
boada eeodit^ L. : in pectus pronua, 0. : easura 
moe&ia Tronm, 0. : caaarae aroes, Y.— Of beaven- 

ly bodies, to set, go down, fall, sink: iuxta solem 
cadentero, V. : qu& (nocte) Orion cadit, H. : oriens 
mediasre cadensve Phoebus, 0. : primis cadenti- 
bus astris, /uKfi^, i. e. at dawn, V.—lh fall off, 
fall away, fall out, drop off, be shed: barba, Y. : 
Prima (folia) cadunt, H. : gregibus lanae cadunt, 
0. : poma ramis, O. : eiapsae roanibus oecidere 
tabellae, 0.— Of a stream, tofaU, empty itself: in 
sinum maris, Ll — Of dice, to be thrown, fait, turn 
up: illud, quod eecidit forte, T. — Of ahadows, to 
oe thrown, fall (poet): cadunt de montibus um- 
brae, V. — To fall dead, fall, die, be slain : in acie : 
Civili acie, 0. : pauci de nostris cadunt, Cs. : plurea 
Saguntini cadebant quam Poeni, Ll : ante diem, 
prematurely, V. : suo Marte (i, e. sua manu), 0. : 
iustft If orte, H. : femineo Marte, 0. : a tanto viro, 
0. : a centurione, Ta. : In pio officio, 0. : in patriA 
cadendum est, tee m;ust perisli, — Of victims, to be 
slain, be offered, be saerijieed, fall (poet) : Multa 
tibi cadet hostia, V. : Si tener cadit haedus, H. : 
Viotima vota cadit, 0. — Of a woman, to yield, Tb. 
— F I g., to come, fall under, fall, be subjeet, be ex- 
posed: sub sensuro: in conspectum, to become 
tfisible: si regnum ad senritia caderet, into servile 
hands, L. : sub imperium Romanorum : in delibe- 
radonem : in suspieionem alicuius,N. — To belong, 
be in eioeordance, agree, refer, be suitable, apply ^ fit, 
suit, become: non cadit in boa mores ista suspitio : 
cadit ergo in bonam virum mentiri ? : Heu, cadit 
in quemquam tanturo scelus? V.: sub eandem 
rationem.— Of time, to fall upon: in alienissimum 
tempus: in banc aetatem. — To fall due: in earn 
diem cadere nummos. — 7b befall, fall to the lot of 
happen, come to pass, occur, restut, turn out^ fall 
out: mihi peropportune : insperanti mihi oecidit, 
ut, etc. : Sunt quibus ad portaa eecidit custodia 
Borti, V. : Ut iliis . . . voluptas cadat, H. : verba 
cadentia, uttered at random, H. : verba si Gracoo 
fonte cadent, be derived from, H. : vcrebar quor- 
sum id casumm esset, how it woiUd turn out: 
praeter opinionem, N.: si quid adversi caderet, 
L. : fortuito in melius easura, Ta. : curare Quo 
promissa cadent, how fulfilled, H. : Vota cadunt, 
are fulfilled, Tb. : tibi pro vano benigna cadant, 
Pr. : Quo res cumque cadent, V. : si non omnia . 
caderent secunda, Cs. : ut inrlta promissa eius 
caderent, L.: libertas in servitutem cadit: in 
hnnc bominem ista suspitio: ad inritum cadens 
spes, turning out to be vain, L. — To lose strength, 
fall, perish, be overthrown, drop, decline, vanish, 
decay, cease: cadentem rem p. fuletre: tna laus 
pariter cum re p. ceeidit: virtute Neronis Anne- 
niiis eecidit, H. : non tibi ira oecidit, L. : animus, 
to fail, h. : cadere animis, to 4M«^^'^MYr>eeci- 

Digitized by " 

r^/t n 





dere illis animi, 0. — To fail (in speaking), /after.* 
orator cadet. — Causa cadere, to lite the eavte : ca- 
dere in iudicio: Ut cecidii fortuua Pbrjrgum^O. — 
Of the countenance or features: tibi tamen ocull, 
voltus, verba oecidissent, i. e. aqprtaaed terror. — 
Of words : Malta renaseentur, quae lam oecidere, 
faUen into dieme^ H. — Of theatrical representa- 
tions, to faii, be condemned: cadat an recto stet 
fabula talo, H. — Of the wind, to abate^ mbnde^ die 
away: cadit Eurus, O.: yenti vis omnis cecidit, 
L.— -Of words and clauses, to be terminated^ end^ 
doee: Yerba melius in syllabas longiores cadunt: 
similiter cadentia, having tJke eame mdinffe. 

cadaoeator, Oris, m. [cadaceus], a bearer of a 
eadwxua^ herald, messenger of tntce, L., Gu. 

oaduoeos, I, m., = KtipvKtMV, a heralds staff 
f orig. an olive branch), the token of a peaceful em" 
bassy: caduceo omatus: oratores cum caduceo 
mittere, L. : caduoeum praeferentes, L. 

oaducifer, I, o^^*. m, [caduceus+1 FER-], 
bearing a herali^s staff: Atlantiades, Mercwry, 
0. — ^As sivhsi^ Mercury ^ 0. 

caduoius adj. [1 CAD-l, that faUs, that has 
fallen^ faiHng^f alien: frondes, V. : lacrimae, 0. : 
poma, Pr. : lignum In domini ciiput, H. : fulmen, 
hurled^ H. : bello caduci Dardanidae,/a/20n in toar, 
V. : iuvenis, destined to die^ V. — Inclined to faU^ 
that easily falls ' yitis, quae naturft caduca est. — 
F i g., frail, fleeting, peiHshabU, transitory, vain: 
res humanae : fragile et cadacum (opp. stabile et 
firm urn): tpee, futile, 0.: preoea, ineffectual, 0. — 
In law, lapsed, vacant, having no heir : hereditates ; 
hence, doctriuae possessio quasi caduca. — ^As eubst. 
n.^ property without an heir, an unowned estate: 
dulce, lu. 

cadnrcuni, T, M.^Prop., of the Cadurci (in 
Gaul) ; hence, linen (fi*om Gaul) : niveum, a white 
bed-cover, la. 

cadas, I, m., = Kaioi, a large vessel for liquids^ 
wine-jar^ jug : vina cadis onerare,V. : fragiies.O. 
-^Wine (poet.): Chius, H., Tb.~-4 funeral ufn: 
aSnus, V. 

oaeoitaB, fttis, /. [caecas], blindness: horri- 
bilis. — F i g. : mentis ad omnia : animi. 

caeco, ftyl, atus, are [ caecus ], to make blind, 
blind: largltione mentis imperitorum: ut (animi 
ncies) ne caecetur erroribus : caecata mens subito 
terrore, L. : pectora serie caecata laborum, 0. — Of 
style : celeritate caecata oratio, made obscure. 

Caeoubufl, acfj., of Caecubum (a plain of La- 
tium, famous for wine): vina, H. — As subst, n., 
Caecuban wine, H. 

oaeoias, adj. with (once in H.) comp. [SGA-], 
not seeing, blind : qui caecus annos multoa fuit: 
corpus, the blind part^ back, 8. — Pro v.: ut si 
Caecus iter monstrare velit, H, : apparet id qui- 

dem etiam caeco, a blind man can see thai, L. — 
Fig., of persons, mentally or morally blind, blinded: 
non solum ipsa Fortuua caeca est, sed eos eflScit 
caecos, etc.: mater caeca crudelitate: cupidine, 
S. : amentiA: qoem mala stultitia Caecum agit, 
H. : mens, Ta. : ad has belli artes, L. : Hjpsaei 
caecior, H. — Of wolves : quos ventris £xegit cae- 
cos rabies, bUttd to danger, Y. — M e t o n., of pas- 
sions : avaritia : praedae cnpido, 0. : amor sui, 
H. : festinatio, L. : timor, Ph. — P r a e g n., blind, 
at random, vague, indiscriminate, aimlau : caecae 
suspitionis tormentum : caeca regens filo vestigia, 
V. : consilium, r€uh: casus. — Not seen, not diseern- 
ible, invisible, concealed, hidden, obscure, dark: val- 
lum, Cs. : fores, private, V. : tabes, 0. : volnus, m 
the back, v. : domds scelus, V. : viae, hUnd ways, 
Tb. : res caecae et ab aspectas iudicio remotae : 
fata, H. : eventus, V. : tumultus, secret contra- 
cies, V. : stimuli in pectore, 0. : murmur, mt^Ud, 
V. — Obstructing the sight, dark, gloomy, thick, 
dense, obscure : nox, Ct. : caligo, V. : in nubibus 
ignes, i. e. deepening the gloom,Y. : domus, without 
windows: pulvis, V.: acervus, dtaotic, O.: quan- 
tum mortalia pectora caecae Kootis fattbeni ! i. e. 
dissimulation, O. : exspectatio, i.e. of an uncertain 
resuU : crimen, that cannot be proved, L. 

caedes (old oaedls, L.), is,/. [2 SAC-, SEC-], 
a cutting-down : ilex per caedes Duett opes, gathers 
vigor by the blows, H. — A killing, slaughter, car- 
nage, massacre : civium: magistratunm : 'designat 
oculis ad caedem unumquemque nostrum: lam 
non pugna sed caedes erat, Cu. : ex medi& caede 
eifugere, L. : homines Caedibus detemiit, H.: 
magnA caede f actA, N. : caedem in aliquem ffeuxre, 
S. : caedes et incendia faoere, L. : stemere caede 
viros, V. : saeva, O. : arma MilUibus sine caede 
Derepta, without a battle, H. : Nullum in caede 
nefas, in killing (me), V. : studiosus caedis ferinae 
(i. e. ferarom), 0.: btdentinm, H. — Heton.,^Kr- 
sons slaughtered, the iJain: caedis aoervi, V. : pie- 
nae caedibus viae, Ta. : par utrimqae, L. — 27te 
blood shed, gore : tepidft reccns Caede locus, V. : 
caede madentes, 0. : permixta flumina caede, Cl : 
uod mare Non decoloravere caedes ? H. — A mw- 
rous attack : nostrae iniuria caedis, on us, V. 

oaedo, ceddi, caesns, ere [2 SAC-, SEC-], to 
cut, hew, cut down, fell, cut off, cut to pieces : aiix)- 
res: robur, 0.: silvas, Cs.: marus latius quam 
caederetur ruebat, L. : lapis caedendus : securibus 
vina (frozen), V. : oomam (vitisX '^^ • d^^i^ mon- 
tis fodisse meduUis, Ct. — P r o v. : ut vineta ego- 
met caedara mea, i. e. attack my own interests, H. 
— To strike upon, knock at, heat, strike, cudgd: 
ianuam saxis : verberibos te, T. : virgis ad neoem 
caedi : flagellis Ad mortem caesus, H. : nudatos 
virgis, L. : servum sub f urcm, L. : caesae peotora 
palmis, i. e. beating, 0. : in iudicio testibus caedi- 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 





tar, i. e. it premed, — Of men, to ttrike fnorte%, iU//, 
murder: illi dies, quo Ti. Gracchus est caesus: 
caeeo Argo, 0. — ^Poet., of blood: caeso sparsuros 
saDguine flammani, $ked, V. — Of battle, to day^ 
davghUr^ cut to pieeet, vangvUk^ destroy : eierci- 
tus caesus f ususque : infra arcem caesi captique 
maiti, L. : passim obvii caedebantur, Cu. : iugen- 
tem cecidit Antiochuni, H. : placare ventos virgiae 
caesAf V. — Of animals, to daugJUer (esp. for sacri- 
fice) : greges armentorum : boves, O. : deorum 
mentis caesis hostiis placare : yictimas, L. : binas 
bidentia, V. : Tempestatibus agnam, V. — Fig.: 
pignus caedere (in law), to dedare the forfeiture 
of a security^ confiscate a pledge: non tibi ilia sunt 
caedenda: dum sermones caedimus, c/top toordt^ 
chat, T. : Caedimur, cudgd one another (with com- 
pliments), H. 

caelamen, inis, n. [caelo], a bau-rdUf: clipei 
caelamina, 0. 

caelator, oris, m. [caelo], an artitan in batao- 
rdievo, carver, engraver, C. : curvus, lu. 

oaelatiUto P. of caela 

caeleba (not ooel-X libis, adj. , unmarried, mngle 
(whether bachelor or widower) : censores : (ego), 
H. : Tita, the life of a bachelor, H. : platanus, I e. 
mthaut a vMtf, H. : sine palmite truncus, 0. 

(oaelea), itis, o^f. [caelum], heavenly, edeatial 
(not in worn, dng.) : agricolae, Tb. : regna, O. — 
/Yur. m. as mb^., the gods, C, Gt : rex caelitum, 
H. : cedere caelitibus, 0. 

caeleatia (not ooeU), e {abl. dng. -tl ; rarely -te, 
0. : gen^rdwr. poet, -lam, V., 0.), adj. [caelum], of 
Aanwn, frovn heaven, of the heavens, heavenly, edes- 
Hal: aqua, rain^ H. : plagae, O. : aerii mellis dona, 
V. : prodigia, L. — Fiur. n. as ntbst., the heavenly 
bodies. — ^F i g., divine : numen, 0. : irae, L. : origo, 
v.: sapientia, H. : auzilium, of the gods, 0. — Ffur. 
m. as siUnt, the gods: in conciKo eaelestium : mm- 
tia cadestes ita relle, L. : invisns caelestibus, V. : 
bis Bex, the twdve great gods, 0. : magnitudo cae- 
lestiuDi, the dimne majesty, Tn. — Hur, n. as subd.^ 
heavenly objects, divine things: baec caelestia sem- 
per spedato : tentare, experience, i. e. be ddfied, U. 
~ Celestial, divine, godJike, magnificent^ pre-emi- 
nent: legiones: quem prope caelestem fecerint, 
L: qoos Elea domum reducit Palma caelesUs, 
^imfied, H. 

caeUoola, ae {gen. phsr, -colOm, V.X m. [cae- 
lum -I-OOL-], a deUy, god (poet) : caelicolae vita, 
V. : potentes, 0. : couTivla caelicolarum, lu. 

caeUfnr, era, erum, adj. [ caelum + 1 FER-], 
supporting the heavens^ poet of Atlas, V. 

caelo, avi, &tus [caelum, a chisel ; see 2 SAG-, 
SEC.], to engrave in rdief, make raised teork, earve, 
engrave (usu. in silver or copper) : speciem ai^en- 
to: galeas acre : eaelata in auro facta, V. : flumina 

Argento, 0. : scuta auro, L. : calvam auro, emboss, 
L. : si quicquam caelati aspexerat, engraved work. 
— ^Rarely of wood-carving : pocula Fagino, caela- 
tum opus, V. — Fie., to adorn, finish: Caelatum 
novem musis opus, oy the muses, U. : caelatus stel- 
lis Delphin, decked, 0. 

caelum, I, n. [2 CAY-], the sky, heaven, heavens, 
vatUt of heaven: caelum teri-a maiiaque: quod te- 
git omnia caelum, 0. : aliquod caeli signum, sign, 
constellation: in caelo regere, H. : portae de caelo 
tactae, druck by lightning, L. : caelum terraraque 
miscere (of violent winds), V. : de caelo demiseis, 
i. e. of divine descent, L. : albente caelo, at break 
of day, Cs. : vesperascente caelo, in the evening 
twilight, N. — In augury: de caelo servare, to ob- 
serve the dgns of heaven : de caelo fieri (of celestial 
signs), to appear, — ^P row.: quid si nunc caelum 
ruat? (of a vain fear), T. : delabi caelo, to drop 
from the sky (of sudden good-fortune): caelum 
ac terras miscere, to throw everything into ctmfu- 
sion, L. : findere caelum aratro (of an impossibili- 
ty)! ^- — ^^ * pJfty o»i the name Caelius : caeli spa- 
tium, the breadth of the sky (or of the grave of 
Cadius), V. — A sky, dime, tone, region : caelum, 
sub quo natus essem, L. : Caelum non animum 
mutare, H. — 77k« air, sky, atmosphere, temperature, 
climate, weather : foedus annus intemperie caeli, 
L. : caeli spiritus iucundus: caeli morem prae- 
disoere, V. : duoere animam de caelo, the open air: 
Germania aspera caelo, Ta. : salubre : serttum, 
V. : palttstre, L. : foedum irobribus, Ta. — Fig., of 
well-being, heaven, the height of honor^ prosperity, 
happiness : Gaeaar fertur in caelum, protW to the 
skits : vos ad caelum efferre ruroore secundo, H. : 
collegam de caelo detraxisti, deprived of his posi- 
tion : in caelo sum, i. e. very happy: caelum acce- 
pisse fatebor, 0. — Of things : omnia, quae tu in 
caelum ferebas, extolled 

caementnni, I, n, [caedo], an unhewn stone, 
quan-y-^tone : in caemento valere : in insulam cae- 
menUi convexit: caementa non calce durata, ce- 
mented with mortar, L. : caementorum usus, Ta. 

caena, caenaoulom, oaeno^ see cen-. 

caenoBUfl^ adj. [caenum], muddy, foul: gur- 
ges, the Styx, lu. 

caenum (not coenum), l, n., dirt, filth, mud, 
mtr«.* indices caeno obliti: Turbidus (Acheron) 
caeno, V. : caeno eveUere plantam, H. : oorpore 
infames caeno mergere, Ta, — ^Fig.,^^ dirt, un- 
deanness: alqm opponere labi illi atque caeno, 
vilefdlow : plebeium, Vi£ unclean mob, L. 

oaepe (cepe), n. (only nom. and aee. ; nom, 
once cepa,/., 0.), an onion, H., lu. 

Caeres, itis or etis, adj. [Caere], of Caere: po- 
pulu8» L. : domus, V.— The people of Caere were 
Roman citizens, but withoutjot^^^^^^ 




the roU» ofimperfeet eiiisunship, to itM^ Bomtmt 
might be degraded by the eenaor^ H. 

oaerimdnia (paere-), ae,/. [1 CER], a relig- 
t'ottf ueage^ eaered fite, religioue ceremony : maxi- 
mae : legationis caerimoniam poUuere : ludos cum 
oaerimoniA facere: caelestes, L. : eorum gravissi- 
ma, Gs. : libri caerimoniarum, the ritwU^ Ta. — 
M e t o n., a holy dread, atee^ reverence, veneration 
(expressed in forms): sacra summft caerimonift 
conficere. — Sacrednete, eanctiiy : legationis. 

caenileus, aJJ. Tfor * caeluleus, from caelum], 
like the $ky, azure, btue, dark blue, dark green : co- 
lor, Cs. : oculi, Ta. : glacies, V. : aquae, 0. : di, of 
the eea, 0. : frater (lovis), Neptune, 0. : currus, of 
Keptune, V. ; Thjbris, V. : angues, V. : guttae, 0. : 
scutulata, a blue checked garment, lu. : Germania 
pubes, blue-eyed, H. : pauis. mouldy^ lu. : cucumis, 
Pr. — Dark, gloomy, $able, dim, pitchy (poet) : vit- 
tae,V. : imber, V. 

oaeruliaSi adfj. [ for * caelulus, from caelum ], 
azure, blue, dark blue, eerulian : caeli templa : ma- 
ter (AcbillisX i. e. Thetis, H. : color, 0. : colla, V. : 
undae, Tb. — Plur. n. as tubsi. : UAlere in caerula 
caeli, the depths, O. : caerula Terrunt, the blue (sea), 
V. — Dark, gloomy, black, dim: bacis caerula tinus, 
O. : coma (Tmoli), dim, shadowy, 0. 

oaeaailefli — , ace. em, /., the hair^ Itead of hair, 
locks (only sing.). — Of men : decora, V. : flava, lu. : 
pectes caesariem, H. : nmeroe tegens, 0. : promissa, 
L. — Of women : nitida, V. : Oaesariem excussit, 
O.— Of the betad : longae barbae, 0. 

caeBim, adv. [caedo], by etitting (in battle), with 
the edge : petere bostero, L. : ensem deiecit, L. — 
Fig., of discourse, in short douses: dicere. 

caesiias, adj. [2 SAC-, SEC-], cutting, sharp 
(only of the eyes) : oculi Minervae ; beoce, cat- 
eyed, gray-eyed : virgo, T. : leo, Ct. 

oaespes (not cSspes), itis, m. [caedo], a turf, 
cut sod: non esse anna caespites, neque glaebas. 
— For an altar : vivus, H. : Dis focos de caespite 
ponit, 0. : ara e caespite facta, Ta. : Sepulcrum 
caespes erigit, Ta. — A cot, hut, hovel: spemere 
caespitero, H. — A bed {of plants): uno toUit de 
caespite silvam, V. — A grassy afield, green field, 
turf: de caespite virgo Se levat, O. 

caestOB (not cestus), Os, m. [caedo], a gauntlet, 
boxing-glove for pugilists, usu. a strap of bulPs hide 
loaded witJi balls of lead or iron, wound around the 
hands and arms: pugiles caestibus contusi : mani- 
bus induoere caestQs, V. 

oaesua, P. of caedo. 

oaetra (oetra), ae,/. [Spanish], a short Span- 
ish shield, Y., L. : brevis, Ta. 

oaetritoflfe adj. [caetra], armed with a eaetra, 
shield-bearing: oohortes, Cs., L. 

(oalamlater), tri, nk [calamus], a tube of iron 
for curling the hair, ewiing-iron, crisping • pin : 
calamistri vestigia^ — ^F i g., of style, artificial orna- 
ment, C, Ta. 

oalamistratiu^ adj. [calamister], curled with 
the curling-iron, crisped, curled: coma: saltator, 
i, e. effeminate. 

oalamitaa, atis,/. [SCAL-], loss, if\jury, dam- 
age, mischief, harm, misfortune, calamity, diseuter : 
ipsa nostri fundi calamitas, bane, T. : ut quaedam 
calamitas pervadere : in calamitate fructuum,/at/- 
nre: ita eam oppressit calamitas, T. : rei p. : pri- 
vata : in calamitate esse, distress, S. : calamitates 
perferre, Cs. — Poet.: nee repulsam tua sentiret 
calamitas, you in your misfortune. Ph. — ^E s p., the 
misfortunes of war, disaster, overthrow, defeat: 
magnam calamitatem acocpisse, Cs. : Cannensi ca- 
lamitate aeceptft : magna clades atqne calamitas, 
S. : ilia apud Leuctra, N. : insignis, Gs. 

oalamitoae, adv. rcalamitosu8],iifi/<>rfimafc/y, 
exposed to disaster : virere. 

calamitosufl, adj. with comp. and sup. [cala- 
mitas], causing loss, damaging, ruinous, destructive, 
disastrous, pernicious, calamit&us : pestis tempe- 
stasque: calamitosissimum bellum: plebi incen- 
dlum, S. : quid (hac clade) calamitosius t — Suffer^ 
ing damage, unfortunate, miserable, unhappy : agri 
vectigal : calamitosum est bonis e^erti, calamito- 
sius cum dedecore: faraa: oocurrere calamitosis, 
to succor t/u unfortunate. 

calamtis, l, m., =: cdXa/ioc» a reed, cane: caUt- 
mi palustres, 0. : dispares, 0. — Me ton., of objects 
made of reeds, a reed pen : bonus : transrecsus, H. 
— Poet: levi calamo ludere, to tiifie. Ph. — A 
reed-pipe, reed: calamo trivisse labellum, V. : agre- 
stis, V. : curvus, Ct : hians, Pr. — An arrow : ca- 
lami spicula Gnoeii, H. : levis, 0.: Per calamos 
venatriois puellae,Iu. — A fishing-rod: calamo sa- 
lientes ducere pisces, 0. — A lime-twig for snaring 
birds, Pr. — A straw, stalk, blade: lupini, V. 

calathiooias, l, m. dim, [calatlius], a small 
wicker-basket: Wrgati, Ct 

calathus, I, m., = raXa3oc« a wicker -basket, 
hand-basket (for flowers, wool, etc.) : calathi Mi- 
nervae, work-baskets, Y., 0. : oalathis peracta re- 
ferre Vellera, lu. — A cheese-basket, Y. — A wine- 
cup, Y. 

calcar, ftris, n. [1 CEL-, CALC>], a spur : eon- 
citat calcaribus equum, L. : calcaribus subditis, 
Cu. : equi fodcre calcaribus arraos, Y. — ^Fi g., stim- 
ulus, ineitement : alter f rents eget, alter calcaribus : 
vatibus addere calcar, H. : inmensum gloria calcar 

oaloatDa» P. of calco. 

oaloeamentam ( oaloli^ ), t, n. [ oaloeo ], a 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 




(oaloao), — , Atoft [odoeoB], to /wmUk mih 
$hofj put <m tkoeij thoe: caloeati eC restid : cal- 
oeandi pedes, Pb« 

caloeolaflto I, m. dim, [caloeus], a little khoe. 

oalceofl^ I, m. [1 CEL-, CALC-], a thoe, half- 
boot (oovering the whole foot): calcei hablles et 
apti ad pedem : laxus, H. : pede maior subvertet, 
minor oret, H. — ^Because senators wore a peculiar 
half-boot: calceos mutare, i. e. to become eenator, 

oalcid^ caloiamentiim, see oalce-. 

oaldtro^ — , — , ftre [1 calx], to kick, 0,— Fl g., 
to rentt, be refractory: calcitrat, respuit. 

Calco^ &yT, itos, &re [ 1 calx], to tread, tread 
upon, tratnpte: exstructos morientum acervos, 0. : 
<^cata Tipera, trodden^ 0. : in foro calcatur, L. : 
pede, Ta. : Hac ager dulcesqae undae ad plenum 
calcentur, packed in, Y. : dnei^es ossaque legio- 
num, Ta.— F i g., to trample upon, euppreu : hostem, 
la.: libertas nostra, L. : amorem, 0. — Of space, 
to tread, past over: calcanda semel via leti, H. : du- 
mm aequor, the frozen tea, O. 

calcolnat l, m, dim. [ 2 calx ], a email stone, 
pebble : coniectis in os calculis. — Sinff, collect. : 
dumosis calcalus arvis, in the fiddt, Y. — A ttone 
uted in reckoning: calculis subductis, computed, 
catt up, — A counter uted in piaying drauglUt, 0. 
— F i g. : amicitiara ad calcufos 70care, hold to a 
ttrict aceounl: si ad calcalos eum res p. vocet, L. 
— A voting-pdfUe, ballot : calculus ater, i. e. for 
€ondemnati4fti, O. : ad illos calculos revertamur, 
L e. tlicte principlet of action. 

caldior, caldiui. see calidus. 

oalefiicto or calfaoio ( -fioio), ffici, factas, 
ere, pott, caleftu, fieri [ caleo + facio ], to make 
warm, make hot^ heat: ad calefaciendum corpus: 
igne focum, O. : balineum calfieri iubebo : cale- 
facto vi9L,fhuhed, V.—F i g., to exeUe (poet.) : cale- 
factaque oorda Uimultu,y. — To vex, trouble (ool- 
loq.): ealfaoe hominem: alqm luculente. 

cale&ctd, — , — , are, intent, [calefacio], to 
heat, make hot: lignis ahennm, H. 

oalefSMtoflh oaleflo^ see calef acta 

Calendae, see Kalend-. 

caleo^ ui, — , 5re (P. fut. calitflrus, 0.) [3 
GAL-], to be warm, be hot, glow: ut calere ignem : 
terrae sole ^alentes, H. : tare calent arae, V. : 
igmbuB arae, O. : sole caknte, Tb. : spoliant calen- 
tia membra, while tUU warm, V. : febre, lu. — 
Fig., to ^£ow, be routed, be warmed, be injtamtd: 
inridendo calebat: ab recenti pugnft, L. : feminft, 
to become enamoured of, H. : scribendi studio, H. : 
dam ftnimi spe calerent, Co. : desiderio Coningie 
abrepti, O.— 7b be troubled, perplexed.' te istic 
iara cftlere polo: alio mentis roorbo, to labor vnr 
drr,H. : cales venenis officina,/tiin« (like) a labo- 

ratory, H. — To bt driven hotly, bt urged on teal- 
oudy: indicia calent: satis calere res Rabrio visa 
est, i. e. ripened: Veneris bella calent, rage, Tb. 

oalesoo, ul, — , ere, inch. [ caleo ], to grow 
warm^ be heated: calesoere apricatione: unda ca- 
lescit, O.— F i g^ to become excited, glow, be inflamed 
(poet.),T.: flamm& propiore,0.: agitante illo 
(deo), to be tnepired, O. 

calfacio^ oalfido^ see calefacio. 

oallandnim, see caliendrum. 

calidus and (poet.) oaldus^ adj. with comp. TS 
CAL-], warm, hot : omue quod est calidura : caii- 
dior quam aCr : cruor, 0. : de pectore fluraen (san- 
guinis), V. — Plur. n. as tubtt. : Frigida pugnabant 
calidis, cold with heat, 0. — Sing.f. as tubtt., warm 
water : lavi calid&, Ta. — F I g., Jiery, rath, eager, 
tpiriied, fierce, impattioned, tiliement: equus anl- 
mis, of a fiery tpif-it, V. : redeinptor, H. : iuventft, 
H. — ineontiderate, hatty, rath: Vide ne nimium 
calidum hoc sit, T. : consilia : consilia calidiora, 
L. : Caldior est, too quick of temper, II. 

oaliendrum (oalian-), i, n., = KoXXvvrpoy^ a 
high head-drett of f alee hair, H. 

caliga, ae,/. [1 GEL-, GALG-], a t/we of leather, 
half-boot, toldier^t boot, C. : offeiidere tot caligas, 
L e. booted toldiert, lu. 

caligatufl^ adj, fcaliga], wearing toldiert* boott; 
hence, in liob-naued boott, roughthod, lu. 

caligindsuA adj. [caligo], mitty, dark, obteure, 
gloomy: caelum: Stella. — Fig., dark, obteure: 
nox, U. 

1. oaligo, inis,/. [2 CAL.1 a thick air, mitt, 
vapor, fog : picea, V. : atra, V. : noctem eadein 
caligo obtiuuit (i. e. nebula), L. : Boreas caligiue 
tectus, L e. dtttt and doudt, 0. — M e to n., darknese, 
obtcurity, gloom : cum altitude caliginem oculis 
obfudisset, i. e. had catited ditzinett, L. : in tanta 
caligine, L. : obscura: caeca, V.: inter caliginis 
umbras, O. : caligo ac tenebrae, Cu. : quod vide- 
bam . . . quasi per caliginem. — Mental darknett, 
conffttion, ignorance : ilia, quam dixi : caeca men- 
tem caligine consitus, Ct — Calamity, affliction, 
gloom : caligo bonorum, tenebrae rei p. 

2. oaligo, — , —, are [1 caligo], to tteam, reek, 
darken: caligans (Centaurus): (nnbes) uraida 
circum Galigat, V. — ^M e t o n., to M dark, gloomy : 
caligans nigr& formidine locus, V. : sitae caligan- 
tesque fenestrae, ditey, lo. 

callx; ids, m. [2 GAL-], a cup, goblet, drinking* 
vettel: maximi calioes: maiores, H.: plebeii, lu. — 
M e t o n., wine, H. — A eooking*vettel,pot, 0. 

called^ — , — , (ire [ callom ], to be callout ; 
hence, f i g., to be experienced, be tkilfkd, be verted: 
in ea, qnorum nsu calleret, L. — to know by «e- 
periefice, be MIM •".^^w ^<A« ^"^P^f^ ?A ' 




dertCand: illias BenBUin, T. : iara : nrtMnas rusti- 
casque res pariter, L. : BODum didtis et aure, H. : 
Duram pauperiem pati, to know Acno, H. : depren- 
dere, lu. : quo pacto id fieri soleat calleo, T. 

oallide, adv, with eomp, and nip. [oallidus], 
dcUfuUy, ahrewdfyf etpertfy: hoo intetlegere, T. : 
faoere: dieere: venari: cailidiua interpretari, 
Ta. : callidissime dioere : de f utaris conioere, N. 
— Cunningly y craftily: accedere: vitia sua oocul- 
tatis, S. 

oaUiditas, fttis,/. [callidus], tkrewdnett, skill, 
readiness, aptness (rare): ingeni, N. : fori, Ta. — 
Cunmng, era/t, slyness, artfidness: calliditas po- 
tins quam sapientia : calliditate Poenos superare : 
Graeca, L. : servi CalUditates, roffueries, T. 

oallidofl, adj. with comp, and rap. [ calleo 1 
practised, s/irewd, aeperi, experienced, adroit, skd- 
ful,inffenious,prudentf dexterous: agitator: naturft 
niliil callidius : Stamina euspendit callida (i. e. cal> 
lide), O. : Gallidus huic signo ponebam milta cen- 
tum, a co}inoisseur, U. : Ycterum iudex, H. : oalli- 
dus Condere furto, H«: foramina callidiaaimo 
artificio fabricari : inventum, N. : iunctura, H. — 
Crafty y canning, artful, sly: ostendi quam sis cal- 
lidus, T. : in isto artificio callidior: gens non 
astuta neo callida, Ta. : ad f raudem : auceps, O. : 
consilium, T. : ius : liberalitas, calculattna, N. : 
malitia inimici, L. : iuris interpretatio, subtle. 

Calliope, fis, or Calllopea, ae,/, = KaXkiStni 
or KaXXiowcia (fine-voiced). — T/te Muse of epic 
poetry, V., H., 0., lu. — ^M e t o n., poetry, 0. 

calllB^ is, m. and /. [ 1 C£L., CER- ], a stony 
footvfay, foot-path, monntain-path, pctss, defile: in- 
viis caliibus, L. : angustus, V. : suum servare cal- 
lem, O. : deviae, L. : vix singulis perrii, Cu. — A 
mountain -pasturage, alp: Italiae callls praedari: 
per occultos calles, V. 

oallosoflk adj, [callum], hard-skmned^ callous: 
ova, H. 

callum, I, n. [2 CEL-, CER-], a Itardskin, thick 
skin: mibi est calciamentum solorum callum: 
dissiluit percusso lammina callo, O. — F i g., insen- 
sibility, callousness: quasi callum obducere dolori, 

1. oalOp •—) &tus, ftre [ 1 GAL-], to call together, 
summon^ convoke (only of religious assemblies); 
hence, a calatis Gaviis, by the assembled gens Gavia. 

2. oal5, 5ni8, m., a servant in the army, soU 
dier's servant, Gs. : turba calonum, L. — A low ser- 
vant, drudge : plurea calones Pascendi, H. 

calor, oris, m. [ 8 GAL- ], warmth, heat, glow : 
uva calore solis augescens : Dilapsus (in death), 
v.: ficus prima calorque, the burtting heat (of 
August), H. : annuae calorum varietates : ferre 
aequos calores, 0.: mediis caloribus, in the midst 

of summer, L. : oaloret anstrini, V.-^-F 1 g., thejht 
of love: trahere oalorem, O.-^IHur^, H., Pr. 

oaltha, ae,/., a yeUow flower, marigold, Y. 

calumnia, ae, /., trickery, artifice, Aieanery, 
cunning: cum omni calumnift senatOa aactoritas 
impediretur : triumphare calumnia pauoorum, 8. : 
res extracta variis calumniis. — A pretence, etfoeion, 
subterfuge: in istft calumni& delitescere: ne qua 
calumnia adhibeatur. — A misrepresentation, falee 
statement, fallacy, cavil: cifugere aliouius calnm- 
niam. — A false accusation, malicious charge, false 
pi'oseeution : de teroplis spoliatld, L. : causam ca- 
lumniae reperire : ab alquo per calumniam alqd 
petere. — A perversion of justice, bad faith in an 
action at law: personam calumniae civitatt inpo- 
nere, the character of a malicious prosecutor : ca- 
lumniae aocusationem relinquere. — A conviction 
for malicious prosecution : calumniam eff ugere : 
calumniam fictis eludere locis. Ph. : calumniam in 
eum iurare, to swear that the proseattion is in good 
faith, L. 

calumniator, dris, m. [calumnior], a trickster, 
malicious prosecutor, false informer, perverter of 
law: scriptum sequi calumniatoris esse: calum- 
niatores apponere: egens: Galumniator ab ove 
cum petcret canis, Ph. 

oalunmior, iltus, ftrl, dep, [calumnia], to accuse 
falsdy, prosecute unjustly: calumnlandi quaestus, 
of a false informer: calumniando omnia suspecta 
efficere, L. : iacet res isto calumnlante biennium. 
— To depreciate, misrepresent, calumniate, slander: 
te : id unum calumnintus est rumor, Ta. : sed ca- 
lumniabar ipse, i. e. I kept imagining accusations: 
Giilumniari . . . Quod arfoores loquantur, cavU, Ph. 

calva, ae, /! [calvus], the scalp, bald head: cal- 
vam auro caelare, Ll 
oalvitium, I, n. [calvos], baldness, a bald spoL 
calvufl^ adj. [SGAL-], bald, hairless, lu., Ph. 

1. cabc, cis,/. [CEL-, CER- J, tlie heel: (forls) 
calcibus insultare, T. : uti pugnis et calcibus : fer»> 
rata, the spur, V. : nudis calcibus anguem premere, 
lu* : quadrupes calcibus auras Verberat^ i. e. th^ 
fore 'feet, V. : caloe petit, kicks, H. : ferire, O. t 
calces remittere, to kick, N. : aut die aut aocipe 
calcem, take a kick, lu. : calcemque terit iam caloe,, 
i. e. presses dose in his footsteps, V. — P r o v. : ad- 
vorsum stimulum calces (sc. iactare), to kick 
against the pricks^ T. 

2. calx, CIS,/., s=: xoX^f limestone, lime : in In- 
salam calcem convexit: caeroenta calce durata, 
L. ^ F i g., the goal of the race - course ( anciently 
marked with lime): ad ealoem pervenire: ad car-, 
ceres a calce revooari, i. e.from the end to the be- 
ginning: video ealoem, ad quam cum sit decui^ 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 



,mtjf.j== Kapb&pOy a boat wiih ortMi 
deck (in Pontas), Ta. 
camella, ae,/. (ftm. [camera], a ffobletj cup^ 0. 
camellia^ I, m., =r KOfifiXos, a camel, C, H., L. 
Camena, ae, /. [1 GAS-], a Mme: acceptua 
novem Cameiiis, H. : amant alteraa Gamenae, V. : 
Daania, AptdioHy he, of JScraee, H. : veteres, 0. : 
Mirabar, quidnam mane miaissent Camenae, Pr. : 
CameniB lacum sacravit (Numa), L. — Me ton., 
poeiry, a poem, wng: sammft dicende CameDft, 
H. : patria scripta GamenA, 0. : meae, Tb. 

camera, ae, /., = ca/urpa, a vauU^ an arched 
roof^ arch: lapideis fornictbus iuncta, S. : si came- 
ram pereusti, hii the ceUinff, H. 

Camerintiflfe I, a cognomen in the Sulpician 
{•ens, L. — Hence, Gamerinoa curare, i. e. to court 
the nobility, lu. 

camixma, I, m., = Kdfuvoc, afiamaec, emeUing- 
fwmaee, forge : pleni, O. : semper ardens, lu. — 
Poet, d[« forge of Vulcan wuler Aetna, V. — A 
fitmaeefor heating an apartment, H. — Mre: ca- 
roino luculento uti : ramoa ureate camino, H. — 
Pro v.: oleum addere camino, i. e. to aggravate 
the nil, n. 
cammania, l, m^ = icanfiapogt o Muter, lu. 
campester, tri?, tre, adj. [campus], of a level 
field, even, fiat, levd : loci, Ga. : iter, L. : raunltio- 
nes,field'Vork$, Ga. : Scjthae, dwelling on plaint^ 
H. : )ioisX\A, fighting on die open plain, L. — Flur, n. 
as tubet, : paoca campeatrium inaederunt, little of 
the levd country, Ta. : ludua. — Of the Campua 
Martius: arma, ueed in the gamee, H. : oertamen, 
\.e.ofthe eomitia, L. : gratia, among the voters, L. 
—As tubet. n, (sc. velamentum), a wrettUng-apron 
(worn by athleteaX H. 

campua^ I, m. [ SGAP-], a plain, field, open 
anmiry, level place: caropi patentee : virentea, H. : 
aeqoor eampi, V. : in aequo caropi, L. : oampoa 
peragrmntes : redennt iam gramina caropia, H. : 
canipt fmmenti opulenti, L.: pigri, H.: planua 
lateqae patens, O. : in campo aui facere poteata- 
tem, m the open field, N. : ut ignea in campo ob- 
stare qoeratiir, in the open plain, H. : agroa cum 
nib opimia campia : tantum campi, ao vaet a plain, 
V. : A8ris in campia latis, U9. the Elyeian fidda, 
V. : campia atque Neptuno super, on land and sea, 
fl.— Eapw, a graaey plain in Rome, along the Tiber 
(dedicated to liars; hence called Gampus Mar. 
tins), the place of auenMage for the people at the 
oomitia centnriata, L. : quorum audaciam reteci in 
Ctmpo: Descendat in Gampum petitor, H. : con- 
gqlaribos oomitiis conaecratus; it was uaed for 
garnet, exercise, and military drilla ; hence, cam- 
pua noster: ladere in campo, H. : uti Et ludia et 
poat dedsa negotia Gampo, fl. : Qnantos Tirilm 
Campus aget gemttOs (at the funeral of Marcel- 

lus), v.— -4 levd mrfaee (of a sea, a rock, etc., 
poet.): campi liquentea, V.: campua aquae, 0.: 
inmoti attollitur unda O&mpus (i. e. saxum), Y. — 
F i g., a place ofadtion^fidd, theatre, arena : aequi- 
tatia : magnua in re p. : campus Per quem mag- 
nus equoa Auruncae flezit alumnus, i. e. the kind 
of compoeilion practised by Lucilius [satire), lu. — 
The eomitia lield in the Gampus Martius: fors 
domina Gampi. 

(oamur, ura, urumX adj. [GAM-], crooked, 
turned inwards (once) : cornua, V. 

oamoai X, m., =r iei|/«dct <> curb, used as an in- 
strument of torture : civis tradere camo, H. dub. 

oanalifl^ ia, m. [2 SAG-, SEG.], a pepe, groove, 
channel, canal, passage for a fiaid, conduit : ilignia 
potare canalibua nndaro, troughs, V. : canalibus 
aqua inmissa, ditches, Gs. : (aedes) canal i uno dis- 
cretae, L. 

canoelli, orum, m. dim, [cancer (late), a lat- 
tice], a lattice, enclosure, grating, grate, balustrade, 
bars, railings, bar tii a court of justice: fori, the 
barrier in public spectades. — F i g., boundaries, lim- 
its: extra hoe cancellos egredi: forenses. 

oancer, cri, m. [2 GAN-+GVR-], a a-ab, sea- 
crab, river-crab: litoreus, 0. — The Crab (in the 
zodiac ) : sidus Gancri, V., 0. — P o e t. : cancri 
bracchia videre, to visit the far south, 0. : ferve- 
bant bracchia cancri, i. e. tlu sun was in Cancer, 
0. — A malignant tumor, cancer, 0. 

oandela, ae,/. [GAND-], a wax-light, taUow- 
candle, taper: brevis, lu. : candelam apponere 
valvis, to sd fire to the doors, lu. — A cord covered 
with wax (which preserved it from decaj) : fasces 
candelia involuti, L. 

candelabrum, x, n. [ candela ], a cafuffedick, 
chanddier, lamp-stand: e gemmis perfectuin. 

candeil% entia, adj, [ P. of candeo ], shining, 
daxding, white, bright : luna : umeri, H. : cygnus 
candenti corpore, V. : Phoebus, resplendent, V. : 
ortus, Tb. : candenti elephauto, i. e. ivory, V.: 
lilia, O. : de candentibus atra facere, to make white 
black, 0. — Glowing, white-hot : fa villa, V. : carbo : 
lammina, 0. : lamna, H. 

candeo, ul, — , ere [GAND-], to be briUiarU, be 
glittering, s/iine, glitter, glisten : ubi canderet Te- 
stis, H. — F i g., to glow, be hot: aer fenroribus 
ustus Gandnit, 0. 

candeaco, — y — , inch, [candeo], to become 
bright, grow white, begin to glisten : aer solia ab 
ortu, 0. : caput cania, Tb. — To begin to glow, grow 
red hot : currOs candeacere sentit, 0. 

candldatorlus, adj. [candidatus], of a candi- 
date for office : munus. 

candldatUfl^ I, m. [candidus], a candidate for 
offic* (clothed in a white t<^^^gria^ « 



candidate for the praeionhip: oonsuUris: aediliUs 
aloui candidato data: mimia candidatonim : tri- 
banicii, L. : officiosissima natio candidatoram. 

candidultis, adj, dim, [candidus], ehining 
white: dentes: porcus, lu. 

oandiduB, adj. with comp, [candeo], shining 
white^ clear^ hrigJU: luna, V. : Btellae, H. : Taurua 
(the constellation), V. : Daphuis, V. : Gupido, Cl : 
avis, i. e. the lUork^ V. : candidior cygnis, V. : ag- 
nns, Tb. : equi, Ta. : altft nive candidum Soracte, 
H. : nive candidiores equi, 0. : pOpulus, the white 
or eilver poplar^ V. : lilia, V. : foliam nivei iigu- 
8tri, 0. : tentoria, 0. ; vestia, L. — P ro v. : Candida 
de nigris facere, to make black wlUtCy 0. : nigrana 
ia Candida vertere, lu. — Splendid, f air ^ beautiful, 
comely : Dido, Y. : puer, H. : puella, Gt. : cervix, 
H. : ora, 0. — P o e t, of the winds : Favonii, clear- 
ing, H. — Clothed in white: pom pa, 0.: Gandida 
sententia, i. e. a white stone counted for acquittal, 
O. — F i g., unblemislied^ pure, guileleee, honest, vp- 
right, sincere, fair, candid, fratik, open : index, H. : 
Maecenas, H. : ingenium, U. — Happy, fortunate, 
prosperous : fata, Tb. : dies, 0. — Of discourse, 
clear, perspicuous, artless: genus dicendi. 

candor, oris, its. [GAyD-l, a dazzling whiteness, 
lustre, clearnefs, radiance, brightness, brilliancy, 
splendor : solis : candore notabUis (via lactea), 0. : 
caeli : nivalis, V. : candore nives anteire, V. : can- 
dore tunicarum f ulgens acies, L. — Fairness, beauty 
candore mixtus rubor : candor huius et proceritas. 
— Fig., brilliancy, splendor: fucatus. — Candor^ 
integrity, sincerity, openness, frankness (poet.): si 
vestrum memi candoi*e favorem, 0. : Candore noto 
reddas iudicium, Ph. 

oanens, ntis, adj, [P. of caneo], gray, grayish, 
hoary, white: Ganens molli plumfl senecta, V. : 
lilia, O. : leto canentia lumina, dull, V. 

oaneo^ ul, — , ere [canus], to be gray, be hoary 
(poet, and late): Temporibus canebat senectus, 
v. : canet in igne cinis, 0. : gramina, V. : mons 
oUvfi, lu. : canent insignes, grow old, Ta. 

oanephorofl,/. nom^plur. oe, ace. 6s, = cavj^ 
^6poq, a basket-carrier. — Mur., two statues, ran-e- 
serUing maidens carrying bask^ on their heads, 0. 

canesoo, — » — , ere, inch. [ caneo ], to become 
hoary, grow gray, whiten : pabula canescunt (ca- 
lore), 0. — Fig., to grow old: (quercus) canescit 
saeclis.^— Of style: cum orado canesceret, toa« 
grotoing feeble. 

oanicula, ae, /. dim. [canis], tfte dog -star, 
Siritts : flagrans, H. : exoritur. 

Caniniua^ a, a Roman gens. 

oaninus, adj. [ canis ], of a dog, earnne: ster- 
•cus, lu. — F i g. : verba, i. e. cutting, 0, 

canifl, is, m. and/. [2 CAY-], a dog: ater alie- 

nus, T. : acer, H. : oanes Tenatiei : obBcena, shame' 
less, Y. : Echidnea, i. e. Cerberus, O. : caeraleU 
canibus resonantia saxa, the barking mouths {of 
Scylla), Y. : Infemae canes, the dogs of Hecate, H. 
— Sing, collect. : trudit multa cane Apros, a pack, 
H. — ^P row.: cane peius et angui vitare aliquid, 
H. : canis a corio numquam absterrebitur uncto, 
will never be frightened from the greasy hide, H- : 
canis timidus vehementius latrat quam mordet, 
his bark is worse than his bile, Cu. — F i g., a term 
of reproach, dog, T. ; of a backbiter, U. ; of a 
miser, H. ; of parasites: multa canibus suis (opus 
esse). — Me ton., the constellation, the Dog (canU 
maior, or Sirius; and canis minor, or JProcyon): 
adverso cedens Canis occidit astro, i. e. goes down 
backwards, Y. — In pkiy, the worst throw (of dice), 
dog-throw (opp. Yenus), 0., Pr. 

caniBtnim, I, n., = Kavaorpov, a basket of 
reeds, plaited basket, G., Y. 

canitiefl, ace. em, abl. €,/. [canus], a gray color, 
grayish-white, hoariness (poet, and late): lupi, O. : 
rigidis htrta capillis, O. — Meton., ^m^ hair: 
Ganitiem deformat pulvere, Y. — Of the beard: 
inculta, Y. — Oray hairs, old age: Ganitiem sibi 
promiserat, Y. : Donee virenti canities abest, H. : 
usque ad canitiem, Ta. 

canna, &^ /i = Kdyva, a reed, cane : palustris, 
0. : septenis fistula cannis, 0. — ^Meton., a reed- 
pipe, flute, 0. — A small vessd, gondola, lu. 

Cannenaia, e, adj.^ Cannensian, of Cannae 
(in Apulia, where Hannibal routed the Romans) : 
pugna, L. : acies, L. : clades, L. — Hence, fig.: te 
pugna Gannensis accusatorem sat bonum fecit, 
i. e. the proscription of SuUa (in which many emi- 
nent advocates had perished). — ^Of a revel : Gan- 
nensis pugna nequitiae. 

cano, cecini, — , eve{P.perf supplied by canto) 
[1 CAN-]. I. Intrans., to utter melodious notes, 
make music, sing, sound, play, — Of men : celebrare 
dapes canendo, O. : tibicen sine tibiis canere non 
possit : harundine, 0. : imitari Pana canendo, Y. : 
Movit Arophion lapides canendo, H. : ad tibidnem 
de virtutibus, etc.: ululantl yoce more Aaiatico 
canere, to chant, use sing-song^ — P r o v. : non cani- 
mus 6uvdis, preach to the deaf, Y. — Of birds, etc : 
galli victi silere solent, canere victores, to crow: 
gallina cecinit, interdixit hariolus (a bad omen), 
T.— Of the owl, to Aoof, Y.— Meton., of instru- 
ments or a piece of music, to sound, resound, be 
played: canentes tibiae: cum in conviviis sym- 
phonia caneret: maestae tubae, Pr. — Of signals, 
to sound, be sounded, resound: serael bisnc sig- 
num canat in castris, L. : repente a tergo aigna 
canere, 8. : Signa canunt, Y. : classicum apud eos 
cecinit, L. : receptui canere, to somnd a retnat, Cs.: 
Hasdrubal receptui propere cecinit, L. : nisi reoep- 



revooftnteet reoeptui oanente senatu. — ^11. TVant. 
with coffHoU aee., to ting^play^ rthtarue^ recUe^ com" 
pom: id carmen: in earn carmina inoondito, L.: 
▼ersns: verba ad oertoe modos, O.: praecepta, 
H. : indoctam, H. : Haec super arTonim cultu, V. 
— Of frogs: Teterem querellam, croaked^ V. — 
P r 7. : Gantilenam eandeni canis, ever the old 
ittne^ T. — ^With definite o^'., to mng^ celebrate in 
aong^eitiffo/tpraiee: Tirorum laudes: suas laudes, 
L. : regee et proelia, V. : Quas strages Turnus 
Ediderit, v. : Herculem, Ta. : Liberum et Musas, 
H. : plectTO graTiore GigantaSi 0.: arma virum- 
que^y.: (fama) facta atque infeota oanit, trumpets, 
V. — Vrov.i Tana surdis auribua, L. — Of oracles 
or dirinere, to give reeponee (in verseX propheey, 
foreitil, predict, utter: horrandas ambages, V.: 
/era fata, H. : Arttfids scelus, V. : liaeo quae nunc 
fiunt: Sibylla quae senis fata canit pedibus, Tb. : 
te mater auctumm caelestium numerum cecinit, 
L. : quae none usu Teniunt, N. : Hoc signum co* 
cinit miflsunun creatrix (sc. se), V. : quaeque diu 
latuere, O. : oednere Tates, idque carmen perve- 
nerat, etc, L. — Of signals, to blow, eowid, give: 
tobicines signa canere, give the signal for battle, 
Sl : clasBicum apud eum cani iubet, Os. : bellicum, 
call to arm» : Gallos adesse, eignaUed, V. — P o e t : 
(budna) cednit iussos reoeptOs, 0. 

oanor, oris, m. [ 1 CAN- "], tune^ mmnd^ $ong, 
melotUf (poet and late): mulcendas natus ad 
aares, 0. : aeris, V. : lyrae, O. 

canonu^ adj, [ canor ], of melodg^ melodtoue, 
harmonioue: quiddam habere canorum, a melo- 
dioftit voice : modi, lu. : vox . . . nee canora, not 
ting-eong: nugae, mere jingling, H. — Sing. n. as 
siAet., mdody, charm (in speaking) : illud in voce. 
— Producing melodg, sounding mdodiou^y, musical, 
euphonious : orator : chorus, song and dance, In. : 
Aeolides, i. e. Uisenns, 0. : animal (gal I us) : aves, 
V. : olor, Pr. : fides, H. : aes, i. e. tubae, V. 

CflntJJTPff^^, Inis, n. [canto], an incantation, Pr. 

eanteiliUk see canthsrius. 

cantharifl, idis, /., = cavdapic, iht Spemuih 
fyj eaniharides : eantharidis v\B,power of poison: 
cuitharidum sud, O. 

cantbaraa, I, m., a wide drinking-vessd toith 
handles, tankard, pot, H.: parvulus, lu. : gravis, V. 
—A seaJUk, O. 

cantberiiu or oanterioji, x, m. [Celtic], a 
ffdding : albu — P r o v. : minime, sis, can then urn 
ID fossan, do not (put) tJte hack in the ditch, i. e. act 
perverselg, L. 

canticnni, I, n. [cantus]. — ^In comedy, a musi- 
cal monologue, recitative, monody: nostl canticura : 
agere, L. — A song : chorus canticum Inaonuit, Ph. 
—In an orator, sing-song, 

oantllena, ae,/. [cantilo,to trill], a hackneyed 

sang, old song : cantilenam eandem canis, ever the, 
olcTsong, T.—^Silly talk, trite prattle, gossip (oolloq.) : 
sua : ex scholis, a trite formula* 

cantio^ Onis, /. [ 1 CAN- ], an incantation, 
charm, spell, 

cantito, — , &tus, fire, freq, [ canto ], to ting 
often : ut habeas quicum oantites, to practise mtmc 
toith, T. : carmina in epulis. 

cantiunonla, ae,/ dim, [oantio], an alluring 
strain. — Ptur,: (Sirenum). 

oanto, &vl, atus, Sire. freq. [cano]. I. Intrans., 
of men, to produce melodious sourias, sound, sing, 
play : Pamphilam Cantatum provocemus, T. : sal- 
tare et cantare : Arcades ambo £t cantare pares, 
y. : cantando victus, y. : non est Gantandum, i. e. 
there is no occasion for Jiction, lu. : structis ave- 
nis, O. : ad chordarum sonum, N. : tibiis, N. : ad 
manum histrioni, to accompany the actor, L. : gal- 
lis siguum dedisse cantandi, to croic^Ot Inatni- 
menta, to sound, resound : Gantabat f anis, cantabat 
tibia ludis, 0. — II. Trans., with cognate aec., to 
sing, play, recite : Hymenaeum, T. : liaec versibus 
isdem, drawl, lu. : Nil praeter Calvum (i. e. Galvi 
carmina), H. : cantatum carmen, an incantation, O. 
—With definite obj., to sing, celebrate, praise in song: 
amicam, U. : pi*oelia virgin urn, II. : Ty thia (sc. cer- 
tamina), H. : deum, Tb. : cantarl dignus, V. — To 
reiterate, liarp upon, warn against : hanira mores, 
T. : istum (Jaesarem : tot& cantabitur urbe, become 
a byword, H, — To use enchantments, practise incan- 
tations, enchant, charm: cantando rumpitur anguis^ 
y. : cantata Luna, exorcised by magic, Pr. 

oantor, Sris, m. [1 GAN-l, a singer, poet: Om- 
nibus hoc vitium est cantoribus, H. : formularum, 
one who harps on: Thamyras, Pr. — A eulogist: 
Euphorionis : Cantorum oonvicium, hired applaud- 
ers, daque. — A reciter (of verses), ador, player: 
donee cantor ' vos plaudite I* dicat, H. 

cantnot fis, m. [1 CAN-], a musiecU utterance, 
singing, song: cantus vooum: Sirenum: cantu 
tremulo (i. e. voce anili), H. : cantu solata labo- 
rem, y. : in dicendo obscurior, mu8ie€U play of 
voice. — With instruments, a playing^ music: vo- 
cum et nervorum: citharae, H. : tubarum, L.: 
strepuerunt cornua cantu, y. : bestiac cantu flee- 
tuntur, by music. — Of birds and insecta : avium 
citharaeque, H. : seros exercet noctua cantas, y. : 
CantQs lusciuii, Ph. : gallorum, crowing: sub galli 
cantum, at cock-crow, H. : ales caotibus £vocat 
Auroram, 0. : cantu rumpcnt arbusta cicadae, y. 
— Esp., an oracidar song, incantation, charm: 
veridicos edere cantQs, Ct. : cantflsqde artesque 
magorum, 0. : cantu commotae Umbrae, y. 

caiiiia, adj. [2 GAS-], white, hoary: aqua, 
foamy, 0. : nix, H. : montes, y. : pruina, hoar- 




criniB, 0. : caput, Gt. — Plur, m. as mt&if. (sc ca- 
pilliX gray hairs: falsi, 0.: honorati, O. — OW, 
Aoory, venerable: fides, of ancieni times, V. : se- 
nectus, Gt 

oapacitas, atis,/. [capax], space for holding, 
capacity: in animo, 

oapax, ads, acf}^ with comp, and stip, [GAP-], 
containing much, wide, large, spacious, roomg, capa- 
cious: conchae, H.: capadores scjphos, H.: pha- 
retra, 0.: urbs,0.: drcu8capaxpopuli,0.: animal 
mentis capadus, 0. : dbi vinique capacissimus, L. 
— F i g., susceptible, capable of, good, able, apt. Jit 
for : avidae et capaces (aures) : ingenium, great, 
0. : animi ad praecepta, 0. : imperii, Ta. 

oapedo (capudo^ oapp-), inis,/. [GAP-], a 
bowl used in sacrifices* 

capeduncula, ae,/. dim, [oapedo], a small 
dish used in sacrifices. 

oapella, ae,/. dim, [caper], a she -goat, V.: 
graciles, O. — A piece of statuary, G. — Cajpdla, a 
star in Auriga : sidus pluviale Gapellae, 0. : sig- 
num pluviale, 0. 

caper, prt, m., a he-goat, goat: vir gregis, V., 
H. : bicopnis, 0. — The odor of the arm-pits: trux, 
0.,Ct.,E.-^A wild goat, 0. 

capeaso, IvI or il, Itilrus, ere, desid, [capio], to 
seize eagerly, snatch at, lag /lold of: cibum denti- 
bus : arma, V. : principlum libertatis capesseiidae. 
— Of places, to strive to reach, bdake onesdf to, 
repair to, resort to: medium locum: tui-rts, V. — 
F i g., to take hold of with zeal, take up, take in 
Iiand, undertake, enter upon^ engage in, execute, 
manage: bellum, L. : pugnam manu, Ta. : iassa, 
to execute, V. : recta capessens, with upright pur- 
pose, H. : partem decoris, L. : maffistratOs, Ta. : 
audncia ad pericula capessenda,/actn^, L. : capes- 
sere rem p., to enter political life. 

capillatUB, adj, with comp. [capillus], having 
hair,hairg: bene, with a fine head of hair: oapil- 
latior quam ante : eapillato oonsule, i. e. in the 
olden timCf lu. 

capillus, I, m. [caput].— iSKri^. collect., the hair 
of the head, hair: passus, T. : involare alcui in 
capillum, T. : pexus : horridus : capiUo esse pro- 
misso, long, Cs. : longus, N. : horrens, Ta. : niger, 
H. : f ulvus, O. : capillum promisisse, L ; candente 
carbone sibi adurebat capillum, the beard—Ot the 
cony: cuniculi, CL-—Ftur., hairs, the hair: erant 
illi compti capilli : uncti, H. 

capio, cepi (capsis, old foi- ceperis, G.), captus, 
ere [GAP-], to take in /land, take hold of, lag hold 
of, take, seize, grasp: flabellum, T.: sacra manu, 
V. : pocula, H. : baculum, 0. : pignera, L. : mani- 
bua tympanum, Gt : lora, Pr. : arma capere alii, 
seixed their aims, S. : ensem, 0. : tela, 0. : omnia 
arma contra illam pestem, i. e. contend in every 

way: Manliura arma cepisse, had begun hoMiHesi, 
S. : capere arma parabat, was on the point of at- 
tacking, 0. — Of food, to take, partake of: Cibum 
cum ek, T. : lauti cibum capiunt, Ta. — To take 
captive, seize, make prisoner: belli duces captoe 
tenetis : unus e filiis captus est, Gs. : capta tria 
rollia peditum, L. : alquos Byzantii, N. : captos 
ostendere ciWbus hostes, H. : Num capti (Phryges) 
potuere capi ? could they not, when taken, be taken 

ionce for all)? V. : casus est enim in capiendo 
sc. praedones). — To catdi, hunt down, take: pro 
se quisque quod ceperat adferebat: cenrum. Ph. : 
ilia pro lepuscnlis capiebaritur, patellae, etc. — To 
win, captivate, diarm, allure, enchain, endave,fa9ci- 
nate : ut te redimas captum (i. e. amore), T. : qui- 
bus (rebus) ilia aetas capi ac deleniri potest : te 
pecunia captum : quern snft cepit humanitate, N. : 
liunc capit argenti splendor, H. : duloedine Tocia, 
0. : (bos) herbft captus viridi, V. : oculis captis. — 
7b cheat, seduce, deceive, mislead, betray, delude, 
catch: Aut qu& yift te captent eadero ipsos capi? 
T. : eodem captus errore, involved in : suis mise- 
rum me cepit ocellis, Pr. : carmine formosae ca- 
piuntur, Tb. : me dolis, S. : capi alcuius dolo, N. : 
alqm amicitiae mendacis imagine, 0. — To defeat, 
convict, cast, overcome ( in a suit of dispute ) : no 
tui consultores capiantur : in capiendo adversario 
versutus (orator). — To harm, lame, mutilate, maim, 
disable, impair, weaken : oculis et auribus captus, 
blind and deaf: membris omnibus captus: altero 
oculo capitur, loses an eye, L. : capti auribus metu, 
L. : lumine, 0. : numquam erit tam captus eque- 
ster ordo : capta re p. — P. pass., of the mind, 
deprived of sense, siUy, insane, crazed, lunatic, mad: 
mente esse captum : virgines captae furore, L. : 
capti et stupentes anlmi, L. — To choose, sded^ 
elect, take, pick out, adopt, accept : iudicem populum 
R, L. : Me arbitrum, T. : inimicos homines, make 
enemies, T. : sacerdotem sortito : Flaccus flamen 
captus a Lidnio erat, L. — Of places, to occupy, 
dioose, select, take possession of, enter into: loca 
capere, to take up a position, Gs. : castris locum 
capere : locum extra urbem editum capere, N. : 
locum editiorem, S. : capto monte, Ga. : Aventi- 
num ad inaugurandum templa, L. : montes fogfi, 
for refuge, L. : tumulum, V. : terras captas de- 
spectare videntur ( cycni ), to be settling down on 
places sdected, V. — To take by force, capture, 
storm, reduce, conquer, seize: pauca (oppida), S. : 
Troia capta, L.: quod (agri) de Gampanis cepe- 
rant : castra hostium, N. : oppida manu, V. ; cf. 
oppressa capt&que re p. : patriam suam, L. — To 
reach, attain, arrive at, betake oneself to : insulam, 
Cs. : oti ilium portum. — Of property or money, to 
take, seize, wrest, receive, obtain, acquire, get : agros 
de hostibus : ager ex hostibus captus, L. : prae- 
das, N. : ex hostibus pecuniam, L. : cape cedo, 
give and take, T. ^ de w^p^lQ^i^ter gloriam. 




N. : ex calamiute populi R. nomen oapere, Os. : 
regnum Tiberinus ab illia Gepit, ntcoeeded to^ 0. — 
With peevniamy to take iUtgaUy^ exactt extort^ ae- 
c€pt a iribe, take blaebnail : contra leges peeuniam 
cepisse ? : pecuniae per vim atque iniuriam captae : 
aperte pecunias ob rem iudicandam : alqm pecu- 
niae captae areesaere, S. — 2b take^ inherit^ oUain^ 
acquire, geL, accept : morte testamentove alcuios 
alqd capere: a ciribus Romania bereditatea : si 
capiendi loa nullum uxori, lu. — To collect^ reeewe^ 
obtain : ex eia praediis talenta argenti, T. : stipen- 
dium lure belli, Cs. : ex quo (castro) taleuta, N. — 
F i g., to take, eeize, obtain, get, enjoy, reap : Fruc- 
Uim, T. : fnict&s auctoritatis : f ructum vestri in 
me amoria: alquid ex ea re oommodi? T.: utili- 
tates ex amicitift. — To take, aemme, acquire, put 
ou: gestOs roltOsque novoa, T.: flguras, 0. — To 
take, aaeume, adapt, cultivate, cheritIi,po88eta: peti- 
tons personam: patris vim: patrium animum. — 
To undertake, ateume, enter upon, accept, take up: 
provinciam duram, T. : consulatum : honores, N. : 
rerum moderamen, 0. : rem p., S. : magistratum, 
L. — ^With dot. of person, to obtain /or, eeeure/or: 
patres praeturum Camillo ceperunt, L. — To begin^ 
enter tipon, undertake : belUim : labores, T. : augu- 
nam ex arce, L. : aliud initium belli, i. e. toar on 
a new plan, Gs. : conatOa ad erumpendum, L. : nee 
vestra capit diacordia finem, V. : ad impetum ca- 
piundum spatium, to take a start, L. : somnum, 
fail adeep. — Poet. :^ Unde nova ingressQs expe- 
rientia cepit? L e. woa dmead, Y. — To eeiie, em- 
brace, take (an opportunity): si quam causam 
oeperit, T. : tempus ad te adeundl. — 7b/orm, eoti- 
ceiee, entertain, come to, reach : sensum verae glo- 
riae: ex lucri magnitudine oonieoturam furti: 
consilium un» tecum, T. : consilium hominis for- 
tonas evertere: consilium equitatum demittere, 
Ga.: consilium ut exirem: legionis opprimendae 
consilium, Gs. — 2b take, derive, draw, obtain : de 
te exemplom, T. : exemplum ex aliquft re. •— 2b 
take, entertain, conceive, receive, be e^Uijeeted to, suf- 
fer, experience: miaeriam omnem, T. : angorem 
pro amioo : ex huiua inoommodia molestiam : in* 
famiam sine volaptate: invidiam apud patres ex 
largitione, L. : timorem, V. : voloptatem animi. — 
With a feeling as tybj., to seize, overcome, poeaeae, 
occupy, ajfeet, take poeeeedon of move: Gupido 
oepit miseram nunc me, proloqui, etc. : ut caperet 
odium illam mei^ T.: nos oblivio oeperat: Romu- 
lum cupido oepit urbia condendae, L. : animum 
cara oepit, L. : meae si te oeperunt t^a laudis, 
V. : dementia cepit amantem, V. — Of injury or 
Ums, to auffer, take, be nd^eeted to : calamitatem : 
inoommodi nihU. — ^E s p., in the formula by which 
the senate, in great emergencies, gave absolute 
power to magistrates : videant ne quid res p. de- 
triment! capiat : senatus docrevit, darent operam 
copsnles, ne quid, etc., S.— To take in, receive, hold, 

contain, be large enough for : capit alveus amnea, 
0. : terra feras cepit, O. : quid turbae est I Aedes 
nostrae vix capient, scio, T. : unft domo iam capi 
non possunt: Nee iam se capit unda, V. : Kon 
tuus hoc capiet venter plus ac mens, U. : tot do- 
mQs locupletissimas istius domus una capiet ? will 
swallow up. — 2b contain, hold, suffice for, be strong 
enough for, bear : earn amentiam : nee capiunt 
inclusas pectora flammas, 0. : iram Non capit 
ipsa suam, 0. : Nee te Troia capit, is too small for 
your glory, V.— 2b take, receive, hold, comprehend^ 
graep, embrace: gratia, quantam maximam animi 
nostri capere possunt: ille unus veram speciem 
senatCli cepit, L 

oapiB, idid,/. TGAF-], a bowl with one handle, 
used in sacrifices, L. 

capistratua, at^j. [capistrumi hametsed: In 
capistratis tigribus, in a chariot drawn by, etc, 0. 

oapistnim, I, n. [GAP J, a halter : mollia, Y. : 
frenare ora capistris, 0. — Fig. : maritale, lu. 

capital, ftlis. n. [capitalis], a capital offence, 
crime punishable by death or eieile ( civil death ) : 
quique non paruerit capital esto, G. (lex): prae- 
sidio deoedere apud Romanes capital esse, L. : in 
sella R^is consedisse capital foret, Gu. : capitalia 
ausi plerique, L. 

oapitale, is, fi. (late for capital), a capital of- 
fence, Ta. 

oapitalifl, e, o^'. with comjp, [ caput ], of the 
head, chief , foremost^ pre-eminent, distingutslied : 
Ingenium, 0. : ille, a unriter of the first rank: erat 
capitalior, quod, etc., more distinguished. — In law, 
of life, involving life, capital: accusare alquem rei 
capitalia, of a capUal crime: cui rei capitalis dies 
dicta sit^ L. : reus rerum capitalium : flagitia, T. : 
noxa, L. : indicium trium viromm capitalium, wAo 
had charge of the prisons and of executions. — F i g., 
deadly, pernicious, irreconcilable, bitter: flagitia, 
outrageous, T. : hostis, a deadly enemy: ira, H. : 
oratio, dangerous : nulla capitalior pestia. 

oaplto^ onis, in. [caput], 0710 that has a latge 
head, big-headed. 

Capltolinii% adj, [Gapitolium], of the Capitol, 
Cfapitoline: clivus : ludi, L. : querous, a crown of 
oak awarded in the Capitoline aamet, lu. — Plur, 
m. as subst., the directors of the OapitoUne games, 

Capitolium, I, n. [caputl the Capitol, temple 
of Jupiter, at Rome, G., L. — The hul on which the 
Capitol stood, L. : Gapitoli inraobile saxum, V., U. 

oapitalaUm, 04/. [caput], by luads, summari- 

oapltolimi, I, n. dim. [caput], a little head, 
darling, pet : lepidissimuro, T. 

oapra, ae,/. [caper], a ehe-goat, G. : consimilis 
I cprU figure Q. : Ur^^l^c^^^^^^ in 




Auriffa^ V. : iasana Caprme sidera, H. — l%e odor 
of the armpiU: olidae caprae, H. 

oaprea, ae,/ [capra], a tnld she-ffoat, roe^ H., 
v., 0. — P r o V. : lungentur capreae lupis, i. e. the 
imponihle mil occur^ H. 

capreolua, i, m. dim. [caprea], a wild goaty 
c/iomoiSy roebwk, V. — ^M e t o n.^ p^w.^ short pieces 
of timber for supports^ props, stays^ Ca. 

Capricornuflk hnL[ caper + coma ], Capri- 
com, a sign of the iodiac, G. : tyrannus uudae, H. 

caprifiousy I. / [ caper + ficus ], the wild fig- 
tree: magna, T. : erutae, H., Pr. 

caprigenus, adj. [caper +GEN-], of the goat 
kind. — Plur. as subst,^ goats : caprigeu&m peous, V. 

oaprimulgUB, I, m. [caper +MARG-], a milker 
of goats, countryman, Ct. 

oapxinua, adj. [caper], of goats: grex, L. : pel- 
lis. — Pro V. : rixari de lan& caprina, about trifles^ 

oapripea^ pedis, adj. [caper + pes], goai-footed 
(poet): Satyri,H.: Panes, Pr. 

oapsa, ae, /. [ capio ], a repository, box, booh- 
ease, (1 : delatae, H. : aperta (for waste - paper), 
H. : angasta (of a school-boy's satchel), lu. 

oapsula, ae,/. [capsa], a small box, casket, Ct 

capta, ae,/. [P. of capio], a female captive, T. 

oaptatio, odis, / [ capto ], a reacIUng after, 
catching at: verborum. 

oaptator, oris, m. [capto], one who eagerly 
reaches after, who grasps at : aurae popularis, a 
demagogue, L. — A legacy-hunter, H., lu. 

oaptio, dais, /. [capio], a deceiving, deoqfttion, 
fraud, deceit : in parvolft re. — A fallacious argu- 
ment, sophism, quibble, catch: istius generis captio- 
nes: dialecticae: quanta in Terbis.-^^n injury, 
loss: mea captio est, si, eta 

oaptlose, adv. [ captiosus ], insidiously, deceit- 
fully: interrogare. 

oapttdsua, adj. with comp. and sup, [captiol, 
fallacious, deceptive: societas. — Sophistical, mts- 
leading: quo nihil capttosius potest did: captio- 
sissimum genus interrogataonis : captiosa soWere, 
detect sophisms. 

oaptlunonla, ae, / dim, [ captio ], a quirk, 
sophism, fallacy. 

oaptiva, ae,/. [captions], a female captive, 
woman prisoner, O. 

oaptivitaa, Mis,/ [captivus], servitude, cap- 
tivity: monstrata oomminus, shoton to be impend- 
ing, Ta. : urbis, capture, Ta.— Pfwr. .• nrbiam, Ta. 

oaptivus (-voe), adj. [CAP-], taJcen prisoner, 
ce^ive: cives: servi: mnltitudo serrorum, L. : 
pubes, H.: matrefl,0.— Cy captives: sedes: San- 

guis, y. : hicerti, 0. — Caught, taken: pisoes, O.: 
ferae, 0. — Captured, plundered, taken as spoil, 
taken by force: naves, Cs.: pecania, L.: ve«tb, 
V. : portatur ebur, captiva Corinthus, H. : caelam, 
0. : captiva mens, love, 0.— *As subst. m^ a 
captive, prisoner : sine eis captivis: ut ex captim 
comperit, Cs. : vendere captivum, H. : captiro Tie- 
tor potitus, 0. 

capto, AvI, atus, ftre, freq. [capio], to strive to 
seixe, lay hold of, caich at, snatch, chase, hunt, ce^ 
ture: fugientia Flumina, H. : simuUcra fugada, 
0. : laqueis fecas, V. : naribus auras, V. : aurtbus 
afira, listen eagerly for, V.: captata Hesperie, 
watched for, O. — Fig., to strive after, long for, do- 
sire earnestly, caiclt at^ grasp: solitudines: quid 
cum ilio consili captet, T. : plausfLs : risQs, pro- 
voke : populi suif ragia, H. : incerta pro certis, SL : 
nubis et inania, H. : tempus, (^jportunity, L. : oo- 
casionera, to watch for, L. : prendique et prendere 
captans,0.: laedere aliquem. Ph. — 7b watch for 
craftily, lie in wait for, entice, allure : quft via te 
captent, T. : emolumento alqm: hostem insidiis, 
L. — To court, plot for : testamenta senum, H. : 
Coranum, lu. — To take up, begin: ubi captato 
sermone, etc, O. 

1. oaptUB, I, m. [P. of capio], a prisoner, cap- 
tive: inludere capto, V. : ex captorum numero, L. : 
palam captis gravis, H. 

2. oaptaa, Os, m. [capio], comprehension, ca- 
pacity, esp. with ut est: ut captus est servonun, 
non malus, i. e,for a slave, T. : civitas ampla atqae 
florens, ut est captus Germanorum, by the German 
standard, Cs. : prudentes, ut est captus hotuinom. 

oapado, inis, see cap^do. 

oapulOB, I, m. [capio], that which is grouped, a 
handle, holder : aratri, 0. — 77ie hilt of a sword, C. : 
capulo tenxis, V. : insidens capulo manus, Ta. 

oapnt, itis, fu [CAP-], the liead: Capilius dr- 
cum caput Reiectus, T.: caput obnubito, L. : capi- 
tis nives, H. : capite operto: aperire : velare, ll : 
abscindere oervioibus: capite demisso: attollere, 
0. : extollere, to become bold: breve (equi ), H. : 
ooronatum (bovis), Tb. : per caput pedeeque ire, 
heels over head, Ct : dux cum exercitu supra caput 
est, i. e. is ready to fall upon us, & : capita oon- 
ferre, to lay heads togdher, i. e. <o confer in seerel, 
L. : caput aut oollum petere, strike at the vital 
parts: haec alias inter caput extulit urties, towers, 
1. e. exeds, V. : aliena n^otia Per caput saliunt, 
run through the head, i. e. the mind, H. : capitis la- 
bor, mental exertion, H. — Met on., the head, top, 
summit, pointy end, extremity : iocur sine capite 
(of a saorifico), L. : in extis, 0. : Ugnomm, Cs. : 
oornu duxit, dt>nec cunrata coirent oapita, the eiub, 
V. — The origin, source, spring, head (of a river), 
L.: cput unde^rum^it ^i^5^J^^Ui. «p«. 




nrbibus exit, my mmrct wrings mwrng grtai etfiet, 
y. — T%9 mouthy embouehwe (rare) : multis eapiti- 
bas in Oceanam influit, G8.-~Of plants : didocere 
terram ad capita, the rootty Y. : papavera deroiaere 
caput, the headtj Y. : capitum ittgatio, braneha (of 
the Tine). — Of moantains, the tummit: capita 
aspera montia, V. — Of penons, a head^penon: 
ridicalttm caput I T. : carum, V. : duo haec capita 
taetenima: ignota, L. : di oaptti ipsiaa reaenrent, 
for himadf^ Y. : capiti cane talia Dardanio rebua- 
que tttis, L e. for Aeneaa and youneff V. : Perfi- 
dam, H. : de aacrando cum bonis capita alcuius, 
L. : ut capat lovi sacraretur, L. — With numerals : 
capitom Helvetiorum milia CGLXIIIt tottU, Cb. : 
nullum caput Proserpina f ugit, H. : in capita, to 
each jxrmm^ L. ; cf. bus Triginta capitum fetAs 
enixa,y. — Fig., /t/e,jpAvnca/ life: Capitis peri- 
culum adire, to risk life, T. : caput obiectare pe- 
ricUs, v. : capitis poena, capital pumielwnaii^ Cs. : 
certaroen capitis et famae : ut capite dimices tuo, 
L. : caput offerre pro patria : patrlum tibi crede 
caput (i. e. patris Titam), 0. : aocusatus capiUs ab- 
solvitur, of a capital crimen N. : Sthenium capite 
damnare. — CVvw life^ptrmmaUtif, ctvU riff ht$y liber- 
ty and cUizenehip : capitis causae, involving citizen- 
Hop : iudicium capitis : capitis deminutio, /ots of 
ciml riffhtMj Cs. — P o e t : capitis minor,^.~-Of per- 
sons, a leader, chief guide: con<ntandorum Grae- 
coram : capita nominis Latini, heads, ^liefe, L. : ut 
Be Suevorum caput credant, cs^^^n^tf, Ta. : capita 
coniurationiB securi percussi, L. : illic est huic rei 
caput, oHthor, contriver, T. : ab illo fonte et capite 
Socrate : corpori valido caput deerat, leader, L. : 
ipsum Ezpumare caput, the great man himself ^^ H. 
^A head, diief, capital : Thebae totius Graeciae, 
frwt city, N. : Koroa, orbis terrarum, L. : castellum 
eios regionis, principal place, L. : Romam caput 
Latio esse, L. : ius nigrum, cenae caput, principal 
dish: fundus, vestrae pecuniae, chief source of in- 
come: caput esse artis, deoere, the note, charaeteris- 
tie: ad consiHum de re p. dandum caput est nosse 
rem p^Jirst quaUfioaiion: caput litteranim cum 
alqao, reason for eorrmponding : Epicuri, chief 
daigma: caput belli et summa, V.— In writings, a 
dmnon, paragraph, chapter? legis: caput Annia- 
nam de hereditatibus, passage m the will of A.— 
Of monej, theprineipat sum, capUcJ, stock : quibus 
ille de capite dempsisset, reAced their debts: de 
capite dedudte alqd, L. : Quinas hlc capiti meroe- 
des exseeet, eaelorl sbefyper centum^ H. 

carbaaen% o^f. 
Utien: vela: sinus. 


I, ofoarbasus, ofjine 

, \,f.,phir. carbasa, Oram, n., = Kop- 
Teate^,fme fiax^iiM linen, Ct — Hence, a garment 
ofJSne Unen, v.: carbasa, O. — A sail, canvas 
(poet), v.: carbasa dedueere, 0. — As adj. : car- 
basa lioa, embroidered doth, Pr. 

carbatlira% see carpa-. 

carb5, dnis, m. [CAR-], a coal, cJiarcoal: can- 
deus: carbone adurcre capillum, burning coals: 
In carbone tuo ponere, on your altar fire, lu. : cre- 
t& an carbone notati ? i. e. with white or black f H. : 
Proelia nibric& picta aut carbone, drawn wiUt, red 
chalk or coal, H. — Prov. : carbon em pro thesau- 
ro inrenire, i. e. to be deceived in one^s Iwpe, Ph. 

carbtmoulaak X, m. dim, [carbo], a wnaH coal. 

oaroer, eris, m., a prison^ jail : in caroerem 
duci : carcerem ref ringere, L. : eff undere : priva- 
tU8,L.: vindex scelerum : vincla carceris rumpere, 
i. e. of the body. — P o e t, of the cave of Aeolus, 
v., 0. — Esp., the Roman state-prison: inferior 
career, L. ; cf. TuUianum. — M e t o n., as a term of 
reproach, Mii^W, scape-gallows, T. — The barrier, 
starting-place in t/ie race-course: effusi carcere cur- 
ras, v. : cum carcere uterque Emicat, 0. — Usu. 
plur. : cum carceribus seso effudere quadrigae, 
V. : carceribus missi curras, H. — F i g. : ad caroe- 
res a calce rerocari, i. e. to begin life anew. 

oarohestnm, S, n., =: Kapxhoiov^ a Greek drink- 
ing -eup^ oblong beaker with /landles, only plur,: 
Bacchi, V. : manu mixta, 0. 

oardacea, urn, m. [carda (PersianX warlike], 
a dass of Persian soldiers; ace. Cardacas, N. 

oardiacua, adj., = KapiioKoi', of tJie heart, of 
the pit of the stomach : amicus, with heart -Imrfi, 
lu. — As subst., one who lias stomadi-ac/ie^ C, H. 

card5, inis, m. [ CARD- ], a hinge, pivot and 
socket (of door or gate) : postis a cardine vellit, 
y. : (ianua) movebat Cardines, H. : facili patue- 
runt cardine yalrae, lu. : veniato cardine Egredi- 
tur, opening the door, 0. — In astron., a pole: Ex- 
tremusque adeo duplici de cardine vertex Dicitur 
esse poluB, C, 0. — A boundary, limit : intra eum 
cardinem (imperii), i. e. Mount 7'aunM, L. — F i g., 
a turning-point, aisis (poet.) : tantus rerum, V. 

oardaii% I, m. [3 CAS-], the thistle, wild thistle, 

y. _ ^ 

oare, adv, with comp, [carus], dearly, at a high 
price : emit carius, eta : poema emere, H. 

oaraotmn, I, n. [carex], ajleld of rushes, sedgs- 

oareo (P. vraes, gen. plur. carentum, y.), uT, 
ittlrus, dre, to oe without, be free from, be da^iute 
of: illam, T. : culpft, T. : dolore: vitiis, H. : com- 
muni sensu, H. : morte, to be immortal, H. : suis 
flguri, i. e. exempt from transformation into, O. — 
To do without, deprive oneself of deny oneself, re- 
frain, abstain from : cibo, Cs. : lubidinibus baud 
facile, Sb : amicorum facultatibus, N. : satiatis iu- 
cuodlus est carere quam frui, abstinence, — Of 
places, to hold aloof from, not to go to, be absent 
from: foro: proTincift domoque: patrift, N.— Of 



inanimate subjeetSf to be wUhmtt^ be void of ^ be free 
from, idant : tempora carent crimine : nee lacrimis 
caruere genae, V . : Quae caret ora cruore nostro ? 
H. : aditu carentia saxa, inaeeeasibU, 0. : numerOf 
to be eounilesSj H. : Lux caritura fine, 0. — To be 
dqyrived of want, have lost (not of the necessaries 
of life) : patriA, T. : ut Latio careat,/at/ to reach, 
y. : consuetudine amiooruin : commodis omnibus : 
Tate sacro, not to be celebrated by, H. : caret omni 
Maiorum censu, hoe dimpated, ui. : tui carendum 
quod erat, T. : Virque mihi dempto fine carendus 
abest, 0. — To feel the want of mis8: carere signi- 
ficat, egere eo quod habere velis : non caret is qui 
non desiderat : in carendo patientia. 

oarex, icis,/ [S CAS-], a reedffran, aedge, V. 

Cavloa, ae, a dried fig, Carianfig, Q,, 0. 

caries, aee. em,/. [1 GAR-], decay, dry-rot: te- 
k (of a ship), 0. 

carina, ae,/. [1 GAR-], a ked (of a ship) : ca- 
rinae planiores, Gs. : carinas fixerant vadis, L. — 
P o e i, a vesael, booty ship : statio male fida carinis, 
V. : Trahunt siccas carinas, H. 

Cannae, arum,/., the Keels, a quarter in Borne, 
v., L., H. 

cariosna, adj. [caries], full of decay: dentes, 
Ph. — ^Fi g. : scnectus, dnei up, 0. 

oaris, idis,/., = icapic, a kind of sea-crab, 0. 

cariatla, drum, = jmpiarta, a family festival, 
feast of harmony andlove^ 0. 

caritaa, &tis,/ [carus], deamess, costliness, high 
price: annonae: rei f rumentariae : annus in sum- 
raft caritate fuit — Fi g., regard, esteem, affection, 
love : caritatem oonciliare : inter natos et parentes : 
erga patriam, L. : caritatem parare, Ta. : patriae 
et suorum, affection for : liberam, L. : necessitudi- 
nis, arising from: omnis omnium caritates patria 
una complexa est, kinds of affection, 

carmen, inis, n. [1 GAS-], a song, poem, verse, 
oracular response, propJiecy, form of incantatioti, 
tune, air, lay, straiti, note, sound (Tocal or instru- 
mental) : canentes carmina, L. : Garmine vocali 
clarus, 0. : lyrae, Pr. : per me concordant carmi- 
na nervis, 0. : ferale, V. : cygnorum, 0. : citharft 
carmina divides, H. : barbaricum, O. — Esp., a 
composition in verse, poem, poetry, verse, song : can- 
tQs et carmina, melodies and words : Maeonii car- 
minis alite, U. : tragicum, H. : carmina Livi, H. : 
Lydis remixto carmine tibiis, H. : famosum, abus- 
ive, H. : canere, to compose: pueris canto, H. : oon- 
dere, H. : contexere : fingere, H. : docere, H. : ad 
umbilicum adducere, H. — Lyric poetry: Garmine 
tu gaudes, hie delectatur iambis, H.: Garmina 
compono, hie elegos, H. — A jio^iie inscription: 
carminibus templorum aditQs exomare: tumulo 
superaddite carmen, V. — A passage from a poem, 
poetical extract: audiens tarn grande caroMti: 

EuripSdeum illud. — An oracular responMe, propke- 
cy, prediction : Cumaettm,y. : in Ubris SibyUiuis, 
L. — A charm, ineantoHon : Garminibus Circe so- 
cios mutavit UUxi, V. : venefioae Scientioris, H. : 
Auxiliare, 0. — A form of speech, ceremonial phrase, 
formtda (in religious or legal observances) : quae 
(verba) longo effata carmine, L. : diro quodam 
carmine iurare, L. : cruciatQs carmina : lex bor- 
rendi carminis erat, of a dreadful form, L. : Appti 
Gaect carmen, a proverbial saying : magisti-i, a 
school-task for the memory : sacrum, L. 

Carmentalia, e, adj., of Carmentis: flamen: 
porta, near tlte temple of Carmentis, L. 

Carmentlflk is (V.,0.), or Carmenta, ae (L.), 
/. [1 GAS-], a goddess of prophecy, mother ofEpan- 

oamifex or camufex, ficis, m. [caro + 
2 FAG-], an executioner, hangman: camificum 
cruciamenta : iacens Inter carnifices, lu. : suus, 
his destroyer : tuus, employed by you : caniifex, 
scoundrel. — A tormentor, murderer : meus, T. : ci- 
vium, butclier : ad vexandam plebem creatus, L. 

camifioina (camuf-), ae,/. [carnifex], the 
rack, torture, torment, buteheiy: camificiaam su- 
bire : in camificinam duci, L. 

caxnifioo^ — , — , ftre [carnifex], to cut to pieces, 
mangle: camificari (hostes) iacentes, L. 

card, carnis (nom. camis, L.),/. [GRV-], ^/fieaA : 
camem Latinis petere: alicui camem dare, L. : 
lacte et came vivere, Gs. : ferina, tf^nuon, S. : iners, 
tastdess, H. : viscera et cames, tn^ces of flesh, O. : 
putida, i. e. an offensively stupid person. 

carpatintui (carb-), atfj., = Kop^anvoQ, of 
coarse leather, rustic : crepidae, Gt 

oarpentum, I, n., a carriage, c/tariot (oorered, 
with two wheelsX L., 0., Ta,, lu., Pr. 

oarpd^ psT, ptus, ere [GARP-], to pick, pluck, 
pluck off, cull, crop, gather : flores, H. : roaam, V. : 
raanibus f rondes, V. : f rumenta manu, V. — 2h 
take (as nourishment), crop, pluck off, browse, graze 
on: gramen, V.: pabula, O. : (apis) thyma, H. : 
Invidia summa cacumina carpit, 0. : (prandiam) 
quod erit bellissumum, pick dainties, T. — To tear 
off, tear away, pluck offpuU out (poet.) : inter oor- 
nua saetas, V. : vellera, to spin, Y. : pensum, H. : 
ex oollo coronas, to pull off, H. — F i g., to pluck, 
snatch : flosculos (orationis) : luctantia oscula, to 
snatch, 0. — To enjoy, seiee, use, make use of: breve 
ver, 0. : diem, redein, H. : auras vitalls, Y. : quie- 
tem, V. — 7b gnaw at, fear, blame, censure, carp at, 
dander, calumniate, revile: maledico dente: mili- 
tum vocibus nonnihil carpi, Gs. : alquem sermoni- 
bus, L. : opus, 0. — To weaken, enfeeble, wear away, 
consume, desbroy: regina oaeco carpitur igni, Y. : 
invidia carpit et carpitur una, 0. : Tot tnoe labo- 


f&d wjmy v^on, ^Mthtn^ karmm: ogmen 
noram, Ob. : Tiret RomRiuM, L. : eztremit igminlfl, 
L — To etd to pifeet, divide.* carpenda membiia 
minutioribitt oralio: in multos partis exaroitum, 
L.'^To take a/Mrt^ mmgU emt: ta non animadver- 
ts in ounMS^aed «arpes ut velis : carpi paucos ad 
ignomiiiiaiii.*^ ^ go^Ureaduponypam over, nam- 
gote^ mil through^ take otu^ewag, viam, V. : aopre- 
mom iter (L e. iDori), H. : gjnim, to go in, a darde^ 
T. : mare, O. : Garpitar acdivifl tramee; O. 

ouptiiii, ode. [ carpo ], Inf pieeee, by detached 
pertMy in parte^ eeparaUiy, piecemeal: res gestas 
psfscribere, S. : pugnare, in a dettUtory manner^ 
L: eoiiTeiiire carptira partes, ^rt«lua%tii detack- 
made, L. : aggredi, L. : dimissi, Ta. 
oazptor, Oris, m, [carpo], a carver^ lu. 
caxruflk \n^ya vagon for freight^ baggage- 
Kogon (with four wheela), Os., L. 

canmoula, ae, dim, [caro], a bit of JUth: 

camik adj» widi conux and enp,, dear, predom, 
valued, eeteemed, beloved: meo eordl cario, T. : dis 
caras ipsis, H. : apud ezercitum, Cs. : cariores Sa- 
binas Tiris feeit^ L.: parentee: perfugae minume 
can, leatt valued, S. : care pater, V. : pignora nati, 
0. : f rater cariiainwia : habet me se ipso oariorem : 
nihil apod animum carios, S. : corpus meo mibi 
carias, 0. : ei cariora omnia qoam deous, & : si 
nobis Tivere can (Tolumus), to each other (sc. inter 
nos), H. — Preeiowt, dear, coetly, of a high price: 
amor, T. : annona in macello carior : nidor, H. : 
hareoae, coniammg gold, 0. : f ramentum : (agrnm) 
cariasimis pretiis emere, very high. 

oua, ae,/. [SCAD-], a tmaU house, cottage, hut, 
cttbtH, Aed: casae aratorum : habitare cases, V. : 
casae stramentia teetae, Cs. : in casis habitare, L. : 
Aedificare casaa, to build baby-hoveee, H. — ^P r o ▼. : 
ita fogias ne praeter casam, i. e. run beyond the 
kidmg-plaee (in the game of hide«nd-6eek), T. 

eaaoii% a4i' P 0A6-], M: qnos cascos appel- 
lat Ennius. 

oiMiii^I,m^dbMM^Os.: abondare laete : Pin- 
gnu, V. 

c«ri% ae, /., s maaia^ vaQd oniiamon, T.^-A 
jregrant vMrtto, tnuereonf V • 

oiirida. MBff [1 cania], a helmet (of metal): 

1. o«Ml% idis,/. [SCAD-], a hdmet of metal: 
mulionee cum eaflnmbaa, Cs. : eqninis FuWa iubis, 
0.: caelata. In. — ^Poet: aetas patiens cassidis, 

a. oaMd% is, m. [SCAD-j, a htmHng-net, tnare, 
toil: viM> caaae,0.— UeiL^r. : (cerrot) caasibus 
agitate, T. : ponere, C^^A epidir'e web : in foribos 

nu, acfi. [ I CAR.], empty, void, hollow: 

nux, a HtU-thm, H. : canna, hoaow, 0. : sanguine, 
bhodlete : lumlne, t e. dead, V. : lominia enais.^ 
Fig., vain, empty, ueeUee, futile, fruitleee: quid- 
dam : votn, V. : fertilitas terrae, 0. : ia oaaaum 
preces mittorc, vainly, L. 

Caatalta, ae, /., = KacrraXm, a fountain on 
Pamaeeue, taeroito Apollo and the Afutet, H. 

Castalini^ tuff. rCastalia], OaetaUan, of Cob- 
taUa : antrum, L e. the oracular cave at Delphi, O. : 
arbor, Pr. : umbra, Tb. 

oaatanea, ae,/., the ekeetwuMree, V. — A cheat- 
nut, v. : costaneae nuoes, V. 

oasta^ adv, with eomp. and tup. [castus], /ncrd^y, 
^Mtleeely, without stain, virtuoudy : virere: tueri 
Tiriginem. — Pioudy, rdigioudy : haec tribuenda 
deoram numini : castios sacra facere, L. : castis- 
slme colere deoe: placare deos, 0. 

oastellanna, a^, [cnstellum], of a fort, of a 
cadle : triumphi, for the capture of a castle, — 
IHur. m, as siU>st., the occupants of a castle, S. 

oaatellatim, adn, [ castellum ], in fortre&ses, 
like fortresses: dissipati, L e. tn garrisons, L. 

oastellum, l, n. dim. [castnim], a cadle, fort, 
dladd, fortress, stronghold: crebra, Cs. : castellia 
ab ingressione propulsari : multa capere, S. : mon- 
tana castella, V. : castella communit, towers (on a 
wall), Cs. : castella ftLCts^ posts (for guards), Cs. — 
Poet.: Korica Castella in tumulis, i. e. mountain 
homes, V. — ^Pi g., a shelter, stronghold, defence, ref- 
uge: latroeinii: oastellum omnium sceleitim, L. 

Caatigatlo, onis,/ [castigo], a correcting, cor- 
rection, censure, reproof: castigatio oonturoelift 
▼acare debet: tadta, L: castigationibus adfici: 
verborum, L. 

oaatigatOTi Oris, m. [castigo], a corrector, ro' 
prover: lacrimarum, L. : minorum, H. 

oasttgataa, adj. [R of castigo], small, con- 
tracted: pectus, O. 

castigd, avT, fltus, iire [castus+l ACr-], to set 
right ^ correct, chadise,jouinMh, blame, reprove, chide, 
censure, Jlnd fault witn: pueros rerberibus: seg- 
niores, Cs.: castigando proflcere, L.: Castigandi 
potestas, Cu. : littens castigari, ut, etc., Cs. : in 
hoc me ipse castigo quod, etc. : moras, V. : Titia^ 
lu. — To correct, amend, polish : carmen ad un- 
guem, H. : amicae rerba, lu. — To hold in cheek, 
restrain : quid ilium credis faotunim, nisi eum . . . 
castigasf T. : castigatus animi dolor. 

oaatlmonia, ae, /. [castus], purity of morals, 
morality, C. — ^E s p., chastity, eibstinence: Tirorum 
ac mulierum: decern dierum, L. 

oaatttafl» atis, /. [ castus ], ;n*rify, dtattUiy: 
feminamm: metuens alterius Tin, H^* jnmLTa. 

Digitized by VliDOgiC 


OAStor, Oris, m., ssKOffTwp, the caUor^ beaver^ 
0, ; aee. castora, Im 

omaltaKmun, el, n. [1 castor], eaH&reum^ a 
g^rong-mnelling aeerdion of the beaier : viix>8a,y. 

oastra, see oastram. 

oastrenaiBi e, adjj. [castra], of the eamp^ in the 
camp : ratio : latrociniam, i. e. open rebdfion : cod- 
silium, L. : iurisdictio, Ta. : pensa, Pr. 

oastro, &vl, atus, &re, to ema m da U , lu., Ga.— 
Fig., to enervate: rem p. (censored as low by C). 

castnim, I, n. [8GAD-], a /<niijled place, ctutle, 
fort, fortretf: ei Gmnium dederat in Phrygift 
castrum, N. — Plur. oastra, drum, n., a military 
camp, encampment (regularly a square surrounded 
by a trench, and a wall with four gates) : stativa, 
permanent : hibema, L. : navalia, an encampment 
to protect a landing, Cs.: nautica, N. : biua: 
quinis castris oppidum drcamdedit, Cs. : locum 
castris antecapere, S. : capere locum castris, L. : 
castra metari, Cs. : locare, S. : communire, Cs. : 
movere, to decamp, Cs. : castra castris oouferre, 
L. : castra castris oonrertere, Cs. : castris se te- 
oere, Cs.: ex castris abire, S. — Me ton., a day't 
march (since a camp was pitched each evening) : 
secundis castris pervenit, L. : alteris castris, £.: 
quintis castris, Cs. — HUitary service: castris uti, 
non palaestra, N. : in castris usum habere, Cs. — 
F i g., a reeling-place, abode (poet) : oerea, beehivee, 
T. — A camp, army (of contending parties or 
sects) : Hos castris adhibe socios, Mcure a» aUiee, 
T. : Epicuri : nil cupientium, the party, H. 

oastoSk adj, with camp, and sup. [ 2 CAD- ], 
morally pure, unpolluted, tpotle89,guutlea$, virtuoue : 
mentes: vita castissima: quia hoc adulescente 
castior ? Y. : populus frugi castusque, H. : se ca- 
stes senrare: castissima domus: signs, />roo^< <^ 
innocence, 0. : res familiaris casta a cruore civili. 
--^Flur, m, as wiAei,: probrum castis inferre. — 
Chade, unpolkUed, mrtuoue, continent: (roulieres) 
oaatiores : Minerva, H. : roatres, Y. : poeta, Ot. : 
ius matrimonii : voltus, 0. — Pioiu, religioue, holy, 
eaered: Aeneas, H.: sacerdotes, Y.: qui castam 
oontionem defendo, i. e. auspicato in loco : verbe- 
nae, H. : crines, 0. : laurus, Tb. : nemus, Ta. — 
Free from avariee, dieintereited: homo : castissl- 
mus homo. 

oaa€^ aebf, labLot casus ], by chance, catuaU^, 
by accident, ac ci dentally: casu Bomae esse: id 
evenit non temere neo casu : sive casu sire oonsi- 
lio deoruro, Cs. : aocidit casu ut, etc., N. : casu te 
sortiri amicum, H.: si Pallerem casu, H.: casu 
tenebant bracchia nati, 0. 

oaaula, ae,/. dim, [casa], a cottage, hut;i\L 

oamvLB, as (dot. casu, Cs.),f?t. [1 CAD-], a fall- 
ing, falling down, fall: nivis casus terrorem adie- 
dt, L : Antiqui memor casOs, 0. : graviore casu 

DeddoBt, H. : casuque f nit miserabiie carmen, tn 
hi* fall, 0. : conctdit casu gravi. Ph. : altior. In. : 
loci casus, i. e. dettruetion (by an earthqaake>, O. 
—Fig., of time, the etui: sub csffum hiemis, V.— 
A lorn, fall, overthrow, rum, faUure: ex nosCio 
casu banc vitae viam pertioiesoere: ingredi sine 
casu aliquo,/aZM etep: gravis casus in servitiam 
ex regno, S.: urbis Troianae^ Y.«^Of events, an 
occurrence, event, aeddent, ^anee, em e rgency : novi 
castis temporum : in eiusmodi casu, tueh an. enur- 
gency, Cs.: ad talem casum perfugium, I^: si 
quos locus aut casus ooniunxerat, S. : adversi, ee- 
cundi, N. : magno accidit casu, Cs. : rariores : du- 
bii, H. — A chance, occasion, opportunity: lioc ipso 
tempore et casu, Cs. : casfU mortis habere : prae- 
clari facinoris casum dare, 8. — An advene event, 
misfortune, miehap, misehanoe, accident, calamity: 
meum casum tam horribf lem : ne minimo quidem 
casu {dot.) locum relinquere, Cs. : sive alius casus 
lecto te adflxit, H. : Saturnini atque Graoehonim 
casus, i. e. death, Cs. : cum tantum senatoram sui 
quemque casds absumpsissent, L. : Bomilcaria, S. : 
insontis amici, fate^ Y. — In gram., a case (of a 

oatagnplni% .ot^'., ts Koraypa^, painied, 
variegated: Thyne,Ct. 

Catanutaa, l, m. [old for Ganymedes], Gany- 
mede, the cup-bearer of Jupiter, — ^Ab an expression 
of contempt for Antonius. 

cataphraotea^ ae, m., = Kca'a^paxnic, a coat 
of mail with iron ecalee, Ta. 

cataphraotaa, adj., 7=^ tutrapftaxroQ, mailed, 
wearing coats of maiL — Flur, m,, mailed eoldiert, 

oataploB, I, fik, = KordwKovg, a landing: ille 
Puteolanus, arrival at PuteoU. 

oatapulta, ae,/., s KarawfXnie* a» emgiinefor 
hurling nUsmles, c at ap ul t : per tabulate dispositae, 
L. : saxa ex catapultis, Cs. 

oatanuita, ae,/., ~ KarappiumtQ^ a drembridge^ 
porteullie, L. 

oataata, ae, /., r= Koravrame, a eeajfoH on 
whith davee were exposed for sale, Tb. 

oata, adv, [oatus], sagaeioudy, dexterously, 

cateia (trisyl.X ae,/. [Celtic], a barbed ^pear^ 

1. oatella, ae, / dim, [catulus], a femede 
pf^fpg^ young bitA^ lu. 

8. oatalla, ae,/ dim. [oateoa], a Httle cAotn, 
H., L. 

oataUna^ I, m. dim, [catulus], a little dog^ puppy, 
tohelp, C, lu. : Some, catelle,fei; H. 

oateoa, ae,/. [CAT-], a chaki, fetter, shadOe: 
ferrea, Cs. : cateni vinetos, Ta. : ooUo inserta ca- 
tena, Cu. : firma, L. : stridor iraetae oatenae, Y. : 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 


dooasae catenim Laribns, L e. to have hem a Aave^ 
H. — ^Usii-^tfr.; alqm vincire catenis, O.: in ca- 
teiuu oonioere alqm, Ga. : catenaa inioere alcui : 
alqm in eatenis Bomam mitterei JL : catenas alcui 
ezsolvere, Ta. : rumpere catenas, H.— F i g., a con- 
Mhrainiy/eUeTf barrier, bond: belaa oonstricta le- 
gum sacrataram catenia: yalid& teneamur catena, 
Tb. : mille adde catenae, dautee of obligation (in a 

oatenatufli atfj. [catena], Gained, feUered: 
Britannua, H. : iauitor, O. : tabema, fattened with 
a chain, In. 

oaterva, ae, /., a crowd, troop, throng, band, 
mob (of men) : iuvenam,y. : cum caterva sua ve- 
nire : atipatorum, S. : catervae teatium : magnas 
Graecorum implere catervas, I e. add to the num- 
her of Grecian foete, H. — P o e t. : Avium, Jlocke, 
V. — A body of Kld&ere,^ troop, company, band: 
conducticiae catervae, N. : f algentes aere, V. : Ly- 
dae, H.: florentis aere catervas, infantry (opp. 
eqaite8),y. : equitum turmae peditumque cater- 
vae, H. — A company of actors^ troop : tota : cater- 
vae atque concentus, I e. ^ dramatic ehorue, 

oatervatiiii, adv, [caterva], in companies, by 
troope : dare sUagem, V. : incurrere, in dieorderly 
eqmde,^'. eurrere, L. 

oaUiedra, ae, /^^radi^po, a chair, etocl, 
cutMoned eeat, arm-chair: Discipuiarum, H.— ^ 
Utter, eedan chair, lu.— ^ teaeher'e eeat, profeteor^e 
chair, lu. 

oatilhis, I, m. cSm. [catinus], a tmeUl dieh, plate 
of earthenware, H. 

catiini% 1, m., a deep vesed of earthenware, 

catoninm, I, n. [xarui], the lower world (in a 
play on the name Cato). 

oatiilm% I, m. dim, [catua, a 9ki],a yomg aiii- 
fna2, wkdp: catoloa ferae Celent^H.; ol a lion, 
H^ Y., O. ; of a cat, Ph. ; of a wolf, Y. ; of a bear, 
O. ; of a serpent, Y. —-4 yowng dog, pappy: in 
eane quam ia catalo: csaibua catuloa aimills No- 

catufl^ adj.\\ GA-l dear-eighted, intetUgeni, 
eegaeioM, wiae: Aeli«s Sextua, Enn. ap. G. : cuHOs 
bominma Yoce fomasti eatas, H. : eatua quan- 
tomvia rustioQa, ahrewd, H. : iaculari, H. 

canda or (low) coda [cf . caudex, codex], ae, 
f., a taU: leonis: pavonis: Delpblnum caudae, 
7.: picta (of a peacock), BL: tenaisfjma, the 
tmaUeetpari^ 0. — ^P r o v. : caudam traher c, i. e. to 
be moeted, BL: coda iUa Verrina.— 75i^ privy 
■ r,H. 

, icia, m, (cf. eauda], « trunk afa tree, 
etock, atem: caudidbos sectis (in graftingX ^^"^ 
UeiQiLtablockhMd,T.i aee also codex. 


oavlaa^ ftnim, /., a pamage, eniranee (of a 
sheepfold), Y. 

eanUs or oolia, m. [2 OAY-], a etalk, etem of 
a flani: (dictamni), Y. — ^Esp., a cabbage - etaUr, 
cabbage, eoUwort, G. : teneroe caulea, H. : Gole su- 
burbano Dulcior, H. 

canpo or (low) oop5, Onis, m. [CAP-], a pettv 
tradetman^ huckster, innkeeper : ad cauponem de- 
vertere : Perfidus, H. : copo de vi& Latina. 

oanpdna, ae, /. [oaupo], a retail shop, inn, 
tavern, G., H. 

oanponor, &rT, — , <2(sp. [canpo], to irajftc in, 
trade in : belium, Enn. ap. G. 

cauponnla, ae,/. dim. [caupona], a small inn, 
little tavern. 

Caunia (Y.) or Corua (Cs., Y.), I, m. [SCY-1 
the northwest wind 

oanaa (oaoMa), ae,/ [ 1 GAY-], a cause, 
reason, motive, inducement, occasion, opportunity: 
te causae inpellebant leves, T. : obscura : accedit 
ilia quoque causa : causa, quam ob rem, etc., T. : 
satis esse causa, qu& re, etc., Gs. : si causa nulla 
est, cur, etc.: causa quod, etc.: ea est causa, ut 
cloacae subeant, etc., L. : quid causae est quin : 
nulla causa est quin : causa quo mhius, B. : is, qui 
causa mortis fuit: morbi, Y. : noe causa belli su- 
rous, L. : rerum oognoscere causas, Y. : Yera ob- 
inrgandi causiK T.^Poet. : Bacchus et ad culpam 
causas dedtt (i. e. culparum causa fiiit), Y. : oon- 
surgere in arma, Y. : quae rebus sit causa novan- 
die, Y. : meo subscribi causa sepulehro, i. e. of my 
death, 0. — In phrases : cum causa, wUh good 
reason: sine causA, without good reaaon^ sine ulla 
apertft causA: his de causia, Gs.: qui de oaus& 
qu& ex causa : ea causA, S. : ob eam causam, Gs. 
ob eam ipsam causam: quam ob causam, X. 
propter eam quam dixi causam: in caus& haec 
sunt, are respionsible: vim morbi in caus& esse, 
quo, etc., L. : non paucitatem . . . causae fuisse 
cogitabant, to have been tlie cause, Gs. — ^E s p., a6/. 
with gen. or possess, aeff., on account of for the 
sake of: alqm honoris causft nominare, with due 
respect: omnium nostrum causft: vitandae suspi^ 
tionis causft: meft causa, T. : meftpte causft, T.: 
vestrft reique p. eausft: veatranun aedam templor 
rumque causft; cf. quod illi semper sni causft 
feeerant: additur illius hoc iam causA, quicum 
agitur.^M e t o b., oa apology, exams : non cauaam 
dico quin ferat, eta, T. : causae nequiquam nectis 
iaanlfl^ Y. — ^P o e t^ : Et geminaa, causam laorimie^ 
aacraverat aras, I & a piaee to weq), V.-^A feigned 
cause, pretext, pretence: fingit causae na det, T. 
BBorae eausas faeere, reasone for the delay, & 
eausaa innecte morandi, Y. : interre causam, Gs. 
belLandi, X« : per causam exercendorum remigum, 
under t/ie pretext, Gs. .^j^^r^g^u^^^f y>elU. 


L. : gntiain per banc causam conciliare.'— In law, 
a cau8e^ judicial procat^ lawtmt: causam agere: 
pabUcam dioere : prof erre : perdere : toMre, 0. : 
causae actor accesei: cauaam dicere, to defind 
(oneself or as adTOcate): Unguam causis acuere, 
for fleading^ H. : extra causam esse, wii to the 
ftwnt: plura extra causam dixisse : atoue peracta 
est causa prior, i. e. the heating before the decision^ 
0. — A mdsy porty^ faction^ cauee : condemnare 
causam illam: et causam et hgninem probare, 
Os. : puMica, thB common ^»eal^ O.— j4 rdaHon of 
frietubhip^ connection: omnes causae et neoessi- 
tudines veteres : quae mihi sit causa cum Gaesare. 
— A condUion, ttatey mtuation, rdatUn^ position : 
num enim aliA in causa M. Gato fuit, alift ceteri, 
etc. : in eftdem cau8& f uerunt, Gs. : in meliore 
causa. — A commistion^ 6unnen tmdertaken^ em- 
ptoyment: cui senatus dederst publioe causam, ut 
mihi gratias ageret : super tali causft eodem missi, 
N. — In rhet., aconereUquetitioi^ oomefor diteutdon. 
oaiuaiiiui, I, m. [causal— In the army, on« 
whopleadt Hi-healthy an invalid. — Ptur.y L. 

oauBidioiiB, I, m. [ causa + DIG-], a pleader^ 
advocate^gpedal pleader yC,\ purpura vendit Gau- 
sidicum, lu. 

oauaor, Atus, arl, dep. [causa], to allegt aa a 
reaifon, make a preitxt of plead^ pretend: omnia 
Visaque, 0. : looum inmeritum, H. : animi pertur- 
bationem, L. : negotia, Ta. : numquid oausare quin 
abeas victus ? hme you anything to plead fi cau- 
satus consulere reWe^ pretending^ h, : Gausando in 
longum ducia amores, you make pretexte for putr 
ting ojf^ V, 

oaiuwa, see caosa. 

oansnla, ae,/. cKnt. [cansa], a petty lawemL 

oante, adv, with eono}, and «up. [cautus], eau- 
tioudy^ prudently, carefuUy: iter facere, Gs. : di- 
cere, guardedly: cautius adcuro, ne, etc., T.: cur 
olivum Sanguine Gautius vitat? H. : Gautins te 
credere Harti, V. : quam cautissime narigare. 

cantei^ is, or (in plur,) ooteOi/. [1 GA-], a 
pointed rock^ crag: obnoxia ventis, Tb. : saxa et 
cautes timere, Gs. : durae, V. : scrupulosae cotes : 
durae, Y. : iuviae, Gu. 

oaatim, adv* [eautas], eautioudy, varUy^ T. 

oantlo, OnSs,/. [1 GAY-], warineet, precaution, 
caution, keedfkilneee, cireumipection : horum vitio- 
rum una oautio est, nt ne, etc. : tua cautio nostra 
oautio est, i. e. your eafety: ne resciscat cautiost, 
L e. one muet take eare, T. : ei niihi ne corrumpan- 
tur cautiost, I mtut take care, T. : habet multas 
cautiones, i. e. (the subject) hae many dMruUiee : 
quae cantionem non faabebant, could not be guard- 
ed agoMMt.'^ln law, eecmHy, bond, warranty, bail : 
chlrographi, m writing: huno omni cautione de- 
vinxQTtLi, pix^ 

oaator, oris, m. [caveo], an tnnirer, averter: 
alieni pericali. 

oantQfl, adj. with con^. and m^. [P. of caTeo], 
careful, circumspect, teary, cauttoue, provident: 
cautus est, ubi nihil opust, T. : in periculis : in 
verbis serendis, H. : lupus, ily, H. : monuerunt, ut 
cautior esset: ad praesentius malum cautiores, 
L. : adrersus f raudem, L. : erga bona sua, Gu. : 
cautum dignos adsumere,H. : consilia cautiora: 
manus, 0. : oanttssima senectus, Ta.-*j8Ss^tf, aeeure: 
nummos, H. : quo mulieri esset res cautior, curap 
Tit ut, etc., made more secure. 

oaTatoa, aefj, [P. of cavo], hollow (poet.): 
alnos, Y. : sub rupe cavatA, Y. 

oavea, ae,/ [2 OAY-], an endoeure, cage, stall, 
den, coop, beehive, birdcage, 0., Y., H., Gu. — In a 
theatre, die audttorittm, mectator^s seats, benches: 
ingens,Y.: prima, the front seats: in ultima, 
among the lower classes. — A theatre, G. 

oa^eo (vnper. cave for cavS, T., H., 0^ Pr.X 
c&vl, cautus, Sre [1 GAY-], to be on one's guard, 
take care, take heed, beware, guard against, avoid: 
Faciet, nisi cavco, T. : erunt (molesti) nisi cavetis. 
Gautum est,inquit: non fuisse difficile carere, to 
take precautions, Gs. : cum animnm attendisset ad 
cavendum, N. : metues, doctusqne cavebis, H. — 
Gave, look otUf be careful / T., H. : ab istoe caren- 
dum Inteliego, T. : ab emptionibus, Os. : caveo ab 
homine impure : monent, ut ipeis ab invidift cavea* 
tur, L. : sibi cavit looo, i, e, got out of the iMty, T. : 
cares, ne videat, etc., T. : cavet ne emat ab invito: 
cavere necubi iiosti oportunus fieret, & : ne sim 
spemenda, Exempio caveo^ am warned bg, O. : ca- 
vendum est, ne, etc. : non admissum . . . venio, 
sed cautum ne admittant, to prevent, L. : quod ut 
ne accidat cavendum est — Beware of, take eetre 
not, be sure you do not: cave dixeris, T. : cave 
faxis Te quioquam indlgnum, H. : oave sis men- 
Uaris : cave rc^ te, H. : armia oononrtant arma 
cavete, Y. : oaveri foedere, at, etc., that provision 
should be made: cavisse decs -ut libertas defend! 
posset, L.«— With aee., to guard against, be aware 
of, beware of, provide against, keep dear of: tu, 
quod cavere poMis, stultum admitterest, T. : ear 
boo non caves?: cavebat Fompeius omnia, ne, 
eto. : Valium, Os. : hunc tu oaveto, H. : hoc cave- 
rat mens provida, had prevented^ H. : Fata cavens, 
Y. : oavenda est etiam gloriae cupiditas: Quid 
qulsque vitet, numquam homini satis Gantum est, 
H. : in quibus cave vereri (L e. noli) : caveret id 
petere a populo R., quod, eto, S. : occursare ca- 
pro caveto, Y. : commisisse cavet, quod, etc., H. 
— In law, to take care for, provide, order, decree, 
dispose of stipulate: cum ita caverent, si: altera 
(lex) ipsis sepulcris eavet : de quibaa (agria) foe- 
dere cautum est : sibi se prtvatim nihil oavere, to 
stipulate, L. : si cautum enet jBQM9^4PI0iiinin n<x^ 

Digitized by ' 


ease ^einiOB. — With ub, to make oneteff tecurt^ 
procure bail^ take mtrefy: obsidibus inter Be, Ob. : 
nisi prias a te cavero, ne qiuB ampliiiB, etc. : nb 
sese caveat nemmem eue acturam, etCi, take ee- 
cmrily: qaid ita FUtio Bibi oaTere non venit in 
mentem.— 7b fnabe eeeure, gwe eecurity^ guaroxUee^ 
C. : (dvitates) obsidibuB de pecaoia carent, 0%, : 
qaoniam obBidibiu cavere inter se non poissint, 
Ga. — With «fa/., to keep from^ protect^ have a care 
for, make eafe, take care of: quod regi amico ca- 
vet, non reprehendo : melius ei carere volo, quam 
ipse aiiis solet: aliis cavit, non cavet ipsi sibi, 0. 

caTonui, ae, f, [cavuB], a koUow^ caviiy^ eaee, 
emem^ ffrotto^ hole: terrae cavemae : curvae, rocky 
wmlttfV,'. caecae,0.: naviom, Ao/dt. — JHur^^ree- 

cavillatlo^ 6niB, /. [ cayillor ], a jeertng, rail- 
lery^ 9eoffimg, irony, GL : inter consuleB, L. 

cairillator, dris, m. [cavillor], ajeeter, eatnUer, 

cavillor, atus, arl [ cavilla, raillery ], to Jeer, 
mock, eriiicUe, tatiriie^jest: cum ipso: togam eius 
praeCextam : tribunos plebls, L. : in eo, aestate 
grave ease, etc — To reaeon captiously, quibble, L. 

ca^o^ ftvl, &tu8, &re [ carus ], to make hoUow, 
koUow outt excavette: (scopull) pars cavatur Fluc^ 
dbos, 0. : naves ex arboiibus, L. : arbore llntres, 
V. : pannam gladio, i. e. to pierce through, 0. : 
Tegmina tuta cavant capitum, holloa out, i. e. bend 

cacwua, adj, [2 GAV-I, hollow, excavated, con- 
cave: concha, Y.: bucina,0.: cavernae,y.: trunci, 
H. : saxa, H. : qu& cava sunt (pocula), on the in^ 
tide, 0. : tempora, arched, 0. : lumina, sunken, 0. : 
ombra, emedoping, V. : flumina, deat'ehatinelled, 
v.: imaeo formae, unsubstantial, v.— As subsL 
nu, a hde: Tutos (of a mouse), H. — Plur. .- artt, 
Ph. — ^As subU. n., an opening, hole: murum ere- 
bris cavis aperuit^ per quae, etc., loop-holes, L. : 
Inrentos cavis bufo, Y. : nuces cavis abscondere, 

'Ce or -o (not -cce, -cc\ an enclitio partide, 
vith demonstratiTe force (like colloq. Engl here, 
there, with this or that) appended to many pronom. 
words. — ^Form -ce : hice fold for hie), hoiusce ; see 
hie. — ^Form -c ; Bee bie, haee, illio, istic, nanc, sic, 
etc. — Form -ci-, where the enclitic -ne follows; 
see hicine, sicineb 

1. cedo^ cesBl, oessus, ere [ 1 GAD- ], to go 
from, give jSaoe, remove, wUkdraw, go away, do- 
pari, retire: oedam atque abibo: ex ingrat4 civi- 
Ute : patrift : earinft, Gt. : per ora ^hominum), i. e. 
(0 he seen, H. : Sidlift sibi omni cedi, to be evacuat- 
ed, L. : cedere f oro, to leave the exchange, i. e. 6e 
hankrupi. In. : alieui hortoram possessione, i. e. to 
eeie,asngn: ut posBesBionibiu cederent: loco ce- 
dese, io retreat, N. : ex acie, abandon, L. : locum 

ex quo cesBerant repetunt, L. : oedenteB inBeqni, 
the retreating enemy, Gs. — ^Fi g., to pass away, go 
from^ drop out, vanish: vita, die: e vit*: borae 
quidem cedunt et dies, elapse: memorlA, be for- 
gotten, L. : flducia cessit Quo tibi, diva^ luei t Y. 
— To come to, fall (as a possession), to fall to the 
lot of, accrue: ut is quaestus hmo cederet: quae 
captae urbi cessura forent, L.: regnorum cessit 
Pars Heleno, Y. : undae cessenint pisdbus babi- 
tandae, O. : summa rerum in dncem cessit, Tb. : 
aumm in pauoorum praedam cessisse, L. : quod 
cedit in altera iura, H. — To restdt, happen j turn 
out,fall out, work: gesta quae prospere ei cesse- 
nint, ufere successful, N. : neque itisidiae prospere 
cessere, S. : prout prima cessissent, in proportion 
to his success at the outset, Ta. : Qu& Parcae sine^ 
bant Gedere res Latio, Y. : neque si male cesserat, 
neque si bene, H. — ^With in and ace., to take the 
place of, supply the toani of , be a iubeliiute fort 
poena in vicem fidei cesserat, L. : victoribus foif- 
tuna in sapientiam ees8it| Ta. : epulae pro stipen- 
dio cedunt, are taken in commuUxHon, Ta. — To 
yield, give place,' quasi locum dare et cedere: pete 
cedentem aera disco, H. : in tutum, L. i cedere 
nescius, H. : pars cedere, alii insequi, S. : hue 
omnis aratri Oessit amor, i, warUke zeal, Y. — 
With dot., to yidd to, retreat before, submit to, be 
overcome by: Yiriatho exercitfls nostri imperato- 
resque cessenint : hosti, N. : comites, quibus ensis 
et ignis Cessenint, i. e. who were unharmed, 0. : 
fortunae, S. : loco iuiquo, non hosti cessum, L. : 
Tu ne cede malls, succumb, Y. — To yidd in rank, 
be inferior: nullft re cedens caelestibus: virtute 
nostns, Gs. : laudibus lanificae artis, 0. : in re 
nuUft Agesilao, N. : ut non multum Graecis cedo- 
retur, were not inferior. — To comply with, yield to, 
obey, conform to: auctoritati viri: oessit tibi blan- 
dienti Gerbenis, H. : deae, 0. : Gedo equidem, / 
comply, Y. — To grant, concede, allow, give up, yidd, 
permit : aliquid amicitiae : currum ei, L. : cessit 
patribus, ut in praesentift tribuni crearentur, L. 

2. cedo^ plur, oette, old inyper., hither with it, 
give, bnna here: Puerum, mini cede, T. : senem, 
bring hither, T. : cedo, quaeso, codicem : cedo ta- 
bulas. — ^E s p., let us hear, tell, say, ^oeak, out with 
it: cedo istuo tuom consilium, T. : unum cedo 
auctorem tui facti : cedo, quoium puerum hie ap- 
posuisti ? T. : cedo igitur, quid faciam, T. : cedo, 
cui cognitor factus sit, etc : cedo, si oonata pere- 
git^ what, if, etc, lu. : cedo dum, en umquam au- 
disti, etc? come now, T. — Parenthefc., let me, by 
your leave : ego, statim, cedo, inquam et quid, etc 
— lx>ok at, mark, behold/ cedo mihi leges Atinias: 
illius contionem. 

oedni% I, /., ss KsSpoCf the cedar, juniper,'-^ 
Hence, cedar wood: odorata, Y. : effigies Antiquft 
ex oedro, Y. — M e t o n., cedar oil (used to preserve 


books from moths) : can&ina linenda oedro, i. e. 
worih^ of pnaervaHot^ H. 

Celaend, 118|/m= KeXaiyiu, one of ike Harpiea 
dira, Y. : (uxor) nummos raptura Oelaeno, like a 
harpy, lu. 

oelatuflk P. of celo. 

oeleber {moK, Celebris, Her.. Ta., Ca. \ bris, 
bre, cu^j' with «<p. [ 1 CEL- ], /requerUed, much 
vieiied^ thronged, crowded, pcpuloua, abounding: 
forum : in celeberrimo urbis loco : nemo audierat 
tarn celebri loco : celeberrimo virorum conveotu 
eratalatio, 1. e. of a great muUvtude: mei^is un- 
aae, 0. : celeberrima fontibus Ide, 0. — Honored, 
renoumed, distinguithed, celebrated, famom: dies 
omni caerimoniarum genere, L. : Daedalus iugenio 
artis, 0. : quisque iogenio, Ta. : dies celeberrimi, 
mott tolemn: res tot& SidUa celeberrima: nomen 
ad posteroB, L. : Diana, H. — Numerom, frequent: 
▼erba celeberrima, often repeated, 0. 

oalebratio, Onis, /! [celebroj, a numeroue as- 
tembiage, concouree: hominum coettts et celebra- 
tiones: ooUidiana. — A festival: lodorum. 

oelebrattui, ctdj, with oomp. and eup, [ P. of 
celebro ], frequented, thronged, much visiim: fo- 
rum, S. — Customary, usual, frequent : alqd in 
Graeco sermone. — ^/rite, familiar, notorious: res 
celebratissimae omnium sermone : caedes omnium 
sermone celebnita. — Solemn, festive, brilliant : 
dies, S. : supplicatio celebratior, L. — Famous, re- 
noumed: dux factis fortibus, L.: Nomine quam 
pretio celebratior ara, 0. 

oelebxltas, fttis,/. [celeber], a great number, 
multitude, throng, crowd, large assemJbly, concourse : 
odi celebritatem : in maximft celebntate vivere : 
in Baiarum ilia celebritate,j!;Mi&^ici^y; frcquentis- 
8im& celebritate laetari : in celebntate versari, to 
live in society, N. — Frequency, repetition : iudicio- 
rum : periculoram, Ta. — A festal celebration, solem- 
nity : supremi diei,/or the dead, — Fame, renown : 
causa celebritatis : sermonis. 

celebrS, ftvT, fttus, lire [ celeber ], to frequent, 
throng, crowd, fUl: viae multitudine legatorum 
celebrabantur : genus spectaculi omni frequently 
hominum : alqm magistratum, Tb. : silras, 0. : 
coetum celebrate faventes, V. — To do frequently, 
practise, engage in, reiterate, dwell upon, repeat : 
ad eas artes celebrandas: modus transferendi 
verbi, quem iucunditas celebravit, made frequent : 
popularem potestatem, kept in the foreground, L. : 
seria ac iocos cum allquo, L. — To cdebrate, solem- 
nize, keep: festos dies: (dies) celebratus per om- 
nem Africam, S. : natales, H. : coniugia, V. : exse- 
quias, L. : tot& oelebrante Sioili& sepultus est, N. 
*-To fUl wiik, cause to resound : contionee oonvicio 
cantorum : ripas carminei 0. : cuius nuntiis oele* 
brantur aures meae, i. e. are fUkd, — To make 

known, publish abroad, proclaim: factom esse 
consuiem Murenam: quoid Tocibos malediet]M]iie 
celebratum estw—- 2^ ?umor, praise, celebrate weith 
praise, celebrate m song : Caesaris laudes : f ortiioa 
res ounctas celebrat, S. : talia carminibus, Y. : se 
remque p. haeo faeiundo, to make renowned, S. : 
Yictoriam fam&, Ta. 

oeler, eris, ere, adj. with eomp. and <HP- [ 1 
CEL-], swiff, Jleet, quick, speedy: sagitta, H. : 
Diana, 0. : turbo, Y. : venti, H. : naris, Ct : canis, 
Tb. : pedes, Fr, : reraedia, swift, N. : sequi Aiax, 
H. : excipere aprum, H. : lussa deae celeres pera- 
gunt, 0. : iacolo celer, Y,: oderunt Sedatom oele- 
res, lively people, H. : fata celerrima, Y. : mens, qua 
nihil est celerius: oratio, hurried: consilium, T.: 
motus, Gs. : lapsus, 0. — Bash, hasty, precipitate : 
consilia, L. : Mors^ Tb. : desperado rerurn^ JL 

Celeres, urn, m., the knights, the ancient naoae 
of the equestrian order; given by Bomnlos^scc 
to Livy, to (he king's body-gttai'd : trecentos anna- 
tes ad custodiam corporis, quos Celeres appellaTit, 
L. : tribunus Celerum, L.: Geler, chief of t/ie guard 
of Romulus, 0. 

celeripes, pedis, adj. [celer+pes], swift of 

celerltaa, atis,/. [celer], swiftness, quickness, 
speed, celerity: horum ( equitum ), Cs. : reditiis 
eius : belli celeritatem morari : in re gerundft : ia 
castris capiendis, Cs. : veneni, the quick effect : in- 
credibili celeritate fama perfertur, Cs. : celeritate 
uti, N. : celeritate opus est : ne susciptamus nimias 
oeleritates: animorum: calliditas ct celeritas iu- 
geni, quickness of device, N. : orationis : dicendi. 

oelexiter, cwh. with comp. and sup, [ celer J, 
quickly, swiftly, speedily, in haste, immediatdy, 
promptly: concilium dlmittit, Cs.: antecellere 
omnibus : navigare : si erat celerius recipiendum, 
Cs. : mens celerrime multa simul agitans : quam 
celerrime potuit, Cs. 

celexiosoiile, adv. dim. [celer], rather too 
qmddy. Her. 

celero, — , — , ftre [ oeler ], to quicken, hasten, 
accelerate: fugam in silvas, Y.r haec celerans, 
swift in obeying thus order, Y. : celerandae victo- 
riae intentior, Ta. — To make haste, be quick, GL, 

oella, ae, /. [2 CAL-], a place of eonoealmeni, 
store-room, cell, graneny: penaria: Falemae, Y.: 
avitae, H.— Hence, aliquid in oellam dare,<oyi<»-- 
nuA household stores : cellae nomine, as haus^wid 
supplies. — A chamber, closet, cabinet, hut, cot: me 
in cellam c(mcludam, T. : servorum in eeUis lecti : 
angustis electa cadavera cellis, mean abodes, H. — 
Flur., the cells (of bees^ Y. — A sanctuary (of a 
templeX ^rine (where the image stood) : Conoor- 


1. (coUa^ ere) [1 CBIi.], to iMb, only inoom- 

2. (oeUOb ere) [S GEL*]» to me, tower, only in 
P. oelsofl, and in eompoundk. 

oellnla, ae,/. dtm. IceWtkJfatmattttore^room^T. 

oelo, aTl, Atus, are [2 CAL-], to hide/rom, keep 
ignorcuU of, eoneeal from : te partum, T. : yo8 
eelaTi quod nunc dicam, T. : te sermonem : iter 
omnis, N. : hominea, quid lis adait oopiae. — Pate., 
to be kept in iffnoranee of: noene hoc oelatos tam 
diu, T. : quod te oelatum Tolebam : id Alcibiadee 
celari non poiuit, N. : de armU celare te noluit ? : 
de illo veneno celata mater. — With aec. of person 
oolj, to keep ignorant, dude, hide from: lovia nu- 
men: emptores: oelabar, excludebar. — To eonr 
eeal^ hide^ coper, keep eeeret: tam iusperatum gaa- 
dium, T. : aententiam : factum, Y. : sol diem qui 
Promis et oelas, H. : ToltiU manibup, 0. : crudelia 
coosUia dnlci formi, Gt. : periuria, Tb. : sacra alia 
terrae, in the earth, L, : plerosqae ii^ qui receperant, 
celant, Gs. : aliquem silvis, v. : diu celari (virgo) 
non potest, T. : Gelata virtus, H. : parte tcrtift 
(annorum) celatA, Gs.: quod celari opus erut: 
celabitar anctor, H. : tempus ad celandum ido- 
neiim : non eat celandum, no eeeret ie to he made 

oeloae; Ocia,/ [1 GEL-], a swift ^eaiiing ehip, 
entter, ffoeht, L. 

celsnii^ adj. with eomp. and eup. [P. of 2 cello], 
raiaed, elofaUd, Hfled, towering, high, loftjf : (deus 
homines) celsos et ereeloa constituft: in cornua 
eemis, O. : naves, V. : iurres, H. : si oelsior (ibtoX 
0. — Fig^ %&, lofig, tieeaM, great: oelsus et 
erectaseC 'omnia panra dacena: celsissima sedee 
d^nitatit. — Uaughtg, promd, kigh-epiriied: tura 
igaoranlem, ereetem et oelsum : celsi et spe fero- 
oes, L. : Bamnes, U. 

oena (not ooena, caena), ae, /., a dinner, prin- 
apai meal ( aneiently taken at noon, afterwards 
later): oenanm ars, H. : eaput cenae : eenae pa- 
ter, H. : eenae deum, H. : Pontificum, H. : ante- 
locinae, laaHng edl night: amplior, In.: dubia, 
perplexing (by variety), T. : magna, H. : munda, 
H. : prior, L a a preeioue invitaUon, H. : tic oena 
ci ooqoebatnr, ut^ etc, N. : ducere, to prolong, H. : 
prodooere, EL: inter oenam, at table: ad eenam 
Teniat, H.: inviUre ad oenam: rocatus ad ee- 
nam : redire a oena: ingena eena sedeCi, i. e. eom- 

oenaoiiliiiii, I, n, [oma], an ^tpperetor/h 'upper 
room, garret, attie: Koma oenaculis sublata: mu- 
tat oenacala, kU hired garni, H. : venit in oena- 

oenitio^ onia,/ [eena], a dimng^room : rapiat 
ocnatk) solem, L e. have a eunny exposure, lu. 

oenatna» P. of oena 

oinito^ — , — , hre^freg, [ceno], to dine oflen^ 
dime habitMoUg : foris; apud alqm. 

ceno, ftrf, fttus, &re [cena], to dine, take a meal, 
eat dinner: spes bene cenandi, lu. : bene, frugal!- 
ter: lauto paratu,Iu.: apud Domitlum: un&: cum 
cenatum esset, L. — P,perf,, cenatus, having dined, 
after dinner : cum cenatus cubitum isset : te ce- 
natum occidere: milites cenatos esse in castris 
fubet, S. : amet scripsisse (verslis) cenatus, H. — 
7b make a meal of, eat, dine upon . aves, H. : ap- 
nim, H. : patinas omasi, H. : pisces, H. : ostrea, lu. 

consul, oensus, ere, to tax, aetese, rate, 
eatinuUe: oensores populi aevitates: censento: ne 
abeeni oenseare : milia octoginu civium censa dU 
euntur, L. : quid le vivere, quid in parte civium 
oenseri, si, etc, L. : census eqaestrem Summam 
nummoram, aimeed with a knights estate, H. : mi- 
lites Bcribere, capite ceneos, asssssedfor their per^ 
sons, I e. paging only a poU-tax, 8. : frequentia 
oonvonit oensendi causft, to attend the eenmts: ar^ 
bitrium formulae censendi, the scheme for taking 
the eensMs, L. : sintne ilia praedia oensni oensendop 
subject to the census. — Of a provinoe : quinto quo- 
que anno Sioilia tota oenseturv— With the person 
aasesaed aa subject, to value, make a return: in 
quA tribu ista praedia oenauiati ? : Est inter oomi- 
tes Marcia oensa suas, is assasedfor, I e. counts as 
one, 0. — In gen., to value, estimate^ weigh: si 
oensenda nobis res sit: nuxilio vos dignoa oenaet 
senatua, L. — To esteem, appreeiate, veiue: ut ma- 
neat, de quo censeria, amieua,/or whose sake, 0. : 
un& adimo victoria Metius censebntnr, Ta. — Of 
senators, to be of ofinion, propose, vole, move, give 
judgmetU, argue, insisl, urge :A)ic, inquit ei (rax), 
quid cenaea? tam ille . . . censeo, etc., I move, L, : 
ita cenaeo deoemendum : Appius imperio consu^ 
lari rem ageadam oensebat, L : eas leges omnia 
censeo per vim lataa : qui cenaet eos . . . morte 
ease multandoa : aententia quae oensebat redden- 
da bona, L. : de eA re ita censeo, uti consules dent 
operam uti, etc : oenaeo ut iia . • . ne sit ea rea 
fraiidi, si, etc : qui cenaebat ut Fompeiua profici- 
aoeretur, Ga.: Fabiua eensnit . . . oocuparent patres 
auum munua faoere, U-r-Ironic: vereamini 
cenaeo ne . . . nimia aliquid severe statuiase videa- 
mini, I c </ course, you wUl not be afraid, etc : 
miaereamini censeo, I advise you to be merciful, S. 
— £ 1 1 i p t. : die quid oenaea (i. e. deoemendum), 
L. : senati decretam flt^ aicut ille oeneuerat, S. — 
Of the Senate, to resolve, decree: cuius supplicio 
senatua sollemnis religiones expiandas saepe ccn- 
suit: senatua Gaelium ab re p. removendum cen- 
suit) Cb. : quae bona reddi imtea censuerant (i. c 
reddendaX L. : nuntient, velle et ceusere eos ab 
armis disoedere, etc, & : ita censuerunt uti consul 
rem p. def enderet : cum vero id senatus f requena 
censuisset (sc. faciendum^^^^J^lum Samnitibua et 


pfttres oensaerunt et populus iussit, apcriiui the 
SamniteSf L. — lb fwoipe^ be ofopinum^ determme, 
decide^ vote^propotey niggeeiy admee : erant qui cen- 
serent in castra Cornelia recedendum, Cs. : nunc 
Burgendum censeo, / move toe a<(joum : ego ita 
oenseo, legates Romam mittendop, L. : neque eum 
locum quern ceperant, dimitti censuerant oportere, 
CSs. : Hasdrubal ultimam Hispaniae oram ignaram 
esse . . . oensebat, believed^ L. : oenseo ut satis diu 
te putes requiesse : plerique oensebant ut noctu 
iter f acerent, Cs. — E 1 1 i p t. : sententiis quarum 
pars deditionem, pars eruptionem censebat (i. e. 
laciendam), Ca. : ita uti censuerant Italici, deditio- 
neni faoit, S.— Of commands : non tarn imperaTi 
quam censut sumpttks deoemendos, etc^ mid, not 
M «n ordeTy but <m$ an opinion thiUy etc : ita id 
(foedus) ratum fore si populus censaisaet, L.— Of 
advice: idem tibl oenseo faciendum : si videbitur, 
ita censeo facias ut, etc. : Quam soit uterque libens 
censebo ezerceat artem, H. : ibi quaeratis socioe 
censeo, ubi Saguntina clades tgnota est, L. : ita 
faciam ut frater oensuit, T. : Disce, docendus ad- 
hue, quae censet amiculus, H.— I r o n i o. : si qua 
putes . . . magnopere censeo desistas, / ttnmgly 
adviee you to give vp that idea.^^^ opinions and 
Tiews, to be of opinion^ think, beUeve, hold: Plato 
mundum esse factum censet a deo sempiiemum : 
nemini censebat fore dubium quin, etc. : sunt qui 
nullum censeant fieri discessum : oportere delnbra 
esse in urbibus oenseo. — ^E 1 1 i p t : si, Mironermus 
uti censet, sine amore iocisque Nil est iucnndum, 
Hr— I n g en., tojudye, thinky beHeve, euppoeey imoff- 
iney expect : Quid te f uturum censes ? T. : neque 
Tendundaro censeo Quae libera est, T. : eo omnem 
belli molem inclinaturam censebant, L.: Caesar 
maturandum sibi censuit, thxmffhJt he aught (i. e. ra- 
eolved) to haeien^ Cs. : impudens posttilatio visa 
est, censere . . . ipsos id (belluro) advertere in se, 
to imaginey L. : Qui aequom esse censeant, nos a 
pueris ilico nasoi senes, imagine that «m ought to 
bey T. : civis civibus parcere aequum censebat, N. 
—In questions, censes f Do yon thinky ^you evqh 
poeef continue dan Tibi verba censes? T. : adeo- 
ne me delirare censes ut ista esse credam ? : quid 
censes munera terrae? . . . Quo spectanda modo? 
H. : An censemus? ^r«tM tonmpoM^^-Ellipt.: 
quid ilium censes? (so. faoere?) T. — Abeol., as an 
approving answer : Ph, ego nis ibo . . . Fa, Cen- 
seo, T. : recte dicit, censeo, T. 

oensor, oris, m. [cf . censeo], (he title of a Roman 
magistratey instituted B.C. 448. Tbe censors were 
two in number (usually patricians of hij^h rankX 
elected in the Comitja Curiata, originally every 
five years. Their duties, which they swore to per- 
form without favor or enmity, were to make a 
census of the people, giving the age, property, and 
class of each person ; to exercise general control 
over public morals, with power to degrade any 

dliien to a lower rank, to expel seoatora, and de- 
prive the equites of horses and rings ; to admin. 
ieter, under direotiaii of tbe Senate, the public 
finances, to construct and keep in repair public 
buildings, roads, and aqueducts, and to fumiah 
victims for the sacrifices : Papirium Sempronium- 
que censui agendo populus suffragfis praefecit; 
censores ab re appellati sunt, L. : video anim&d- 
vertisse censores in iudices : cum Satuminum cen- 
sor notasset : qui eum ex senatu censor eiecerat : 
quem censores senatu moverant, S. : quem censo- 
res aerarinm reliquisse se subscripserunt. — M e- 
ton., the title of a magittrate in a colony orprov- 
inccy whoee duties were eimilar to those of the eentor 
at Rome: censores in Sidlift creati : iurati censo* 
res coloniamm, L. — ^Fig., a severe judge ofmorah, 
censureTy critic : pertristis: castigator censorque 
minorum, H. 

GBuadxiuB, adj. [censor], of the censor, cenaori- 
al: tabulae, the lists: Ux, relating to public build- 
ings: locAtXOy a farming of revenue: iudidum no- 
tioque : animadversio atque auctoritas : nota, L. : 
ignoroinia : opus, a faidt punished by the censor : 
homo, who had been censor, — Rigid, severe: gra- 

oensora, ae, /, [censor], the cffice of eenoor^ 
censorship: tristis,L.: ad censnram petendam: 
magistra pudoris. — P r o v. : Dat veniam corvis, 
vexat censura columbas, lu. — Fig., a judgment, 
opinion : facilis censura cachinni, lu.. 

1. OQnsm^ P, of censeo. 

2. 06I1A1UI, fis, fiu foenseo], a registering of 
eitigens and property by the tensorsy oenmsy etp- 
praisement : oensum habere : agere, L. : censo 
prohibere, to exclude from the list of eitisens. — A 
eountingy numbering: eorum, qui domum redie- 
runt, Cs. — TTu register of the eensuSy censor's liat*. 
— A fortune, estate, weatih, riches, property^ posses- 
sums: homo sine censu: in senatoribus cooptan- 
dis neque censOs neque aetates valuisse : Ars illi 
sua census eni^ his fortune, 0.: Tulli, lu.: exiguus, 
H. : cultus maior censu, beyond your means, H. — 
Yo^X,y rich presents, gifts, 0, 

oentaoreom, i, fu, s tcsmawpHov [Centauras ; 
because used by Chiron to heal the foot of Hercu- 
les], the centaureiumy a msdidnal plant of Thtssaly, 

CeiitaitiieiiB,a4^.[CeBtauni8],o/'(Atf Centaurs: 
rixa, H. 

1. Centavnui, T, m., a Ceniaur, a fahted men- 
ster, half man, half horse,V,yU,y O.'-Esp,, Chiron, 
H. — A ship^s figure-hsadyY* — A so^Uhsm eomstsl' 

2, Centaonui, i, A lA^ ehqt Centawr, V. 
oentenua, ntmt. distrib. [centum], one hundred 

times, one hsmde^/id^^^^^^Sh^^^^ rare): 


Diqiie «rbore flaetom Verbent^ with a kimdrtd 
oarty y. — Ptur.^ mm kumdred wk: iUos ceoleni 
qnemqiie sequuntar iuTenos, Y. : pflditi in singu- 
1m dftti oenteni (dentfUX L.-*Witb muU^tUc : HS 
deeiens oentenamiliaDumaraBse: Dedeiis eentena 
(m. milia sestertiam) due, H. 

centeai]ini% nmn. ortHn, [oentom], the Atrn- 
^h^dth: lux ab interitn Clodii. — As ntbat,/. (sc. 
pars), the hundredth party one per centum : binis 
cent^mis faenerari, at t%ooper cent, (a monthX i. e. 
twenty-fovr per cent, (per annum). 

centfcem cipttis, adj. [centum + caput], Aim- 
dred-headed: belua, L e. Cerberoa, H. 

oentiens or oqnttq% adv. [oentom], a hundred 
time$: idem dictamat, T. : seatertium oentiena (ac. 
oenteBa milia), i.e.ten fmtffonf. 

Ofmtimnmia, adf, [ centum +manu8], with a 
kmdred hands (ipoei.): QyM,n,,0, 

emito, Onis, m. [2 CAN*-], a raff cusfiion, patch- 
work quilt (as a defence against missiles), Gs. 

centmn or C, num. indecLf a hundred: anni : 
dies : viciens centum milia passuum, Cs. — I n d e f ., 
a kundredy numjfy couHtieaa : mihi si linguae oen- 
torn aint, Y. : centum puer artium, H. 

oiitnnigwnitnfi% adf. [ centum +gemino8], 
of muUifU form: Briareus, I e. wUh a hundred 

eentamvirallBi e, adf. [centamTiri], of the 

oeotmnTixi (Cvlri) or centmn yrtxi, Oram, 
Ilk, the hundredmei% a tpeeial jury of three from 
tack tribe^ dyaeen, amsuumy to fry, yimdtr a quaestor , 
itnpartaut dml suits, eipeeiaUy eonoemmg ifiherit- 
auets: causam apud cenUim?iroa agere. 

centnncnln% l, m. dim. [1 cento], a doth of 

oentnxia, ae,/. [centum], a division of a hun- 
dred, century^ eompany: centuriae tres equitum, 
L. : milites einsdem centuriae, Cs. : pecus excrci- 
toi per centurias dlstribuere, S. — A division of the 
people, century (the constitution, ascribed to Ser- 
Tias Tollius, divided the people according to wealth 
into 198 centuries), L. They voted by centuries 
in the oomitia centuriata : praetor oenturiis cunc- 
tis renuntiatus: praerogativa. — A division of 
land, tract. 

oentoziatim, adv. (^eeatoria], by eompanies: 
iuare, Ce. — ^ eentunes^ in eemiuries: citare po- 
pabuD, L. : descriptis ordinibua. 

1. centiiiiatiui» adj. [P. of 1 eentorio], divided 
into centuries: comitia centuriata, the assemNed 
teniuries of the people (held in the Campus M artius 
to cbooee the higher magistrates, to deicree war or 
', ete.): quod ad popalum ceotnriatis oomitiis 

tuUt: oomitiis centnriatis alqm consulem renni^ 
tiare : lex, sanctioned by the Comitia Centuriata, 

2. centorlatiifl^ Qs, m. [1 centurio], a division 
into cetUuries : ad centuriatnm convenire, L. 

3. oentnri&tiuiy ns, iti. [2 oenturio], the office 
of centurion. 

1. centnrlo, ftvl, &tu8, ftre [oenturia], to divide 
into centuries, <usiffn to companies, organize (of in- 
fantry): homines oentnrian: iuventutem, L. : oen- 
turiati pedites, L. 

2. oentniiS, Onis, m. [oenturia], a commander 
of a century, captain, centurion (next in rank to 
the tribunes of the leffion), C, S., L., H. : prfmi 
pili, of the first maniple (of the triarii), the first 
centurion of the legion, S. — Plur. : priroorum or- 
dinuro, \.e.thesix centurions of the first cofiort, Ob. • 

centarionatofl^ fis, m. [2 centurio], an election 
of centurions, Ta. 

oennla, ae,/ dim. [cena], a little dinner: he- 

cepa, see caepe. 

oera, ae,/. [8 0ER-],t9aa:: flngere e ceril: ca- 
lamoe oer& ooniungere, Y. — M e t o n., plur., the 
wax cdls (of bees), V. — A writing-tablet, leaf of 
wood covered with wax: ex illis tabulis cerilve re- 
cltata, L. : vacna, 0. : prima, the first leaf H. : ex- 
treroa. — A seal (of wax), C, 0. — A waxen image, 
leax figure, family portrait: veteres, lu., S. 

Ceraniion% l, m., = Kepa/iecc<$c (of pottersX 
afield near Athens, in which eminent citizens were 

cerarlum, I, n. [cera], a seal-tax, fee for sealing. 

cerastei» ae, m., = xtpdanic, a Jaorned serpent, 

oeraano, I, /., s= Kipaaoc, a cherry-tree, Y.^ui 
therry: dulces, Pr. 

oeratna^ a^j* [oera], covered wUh wax, waxed: 
tabellae : pennae, cemented with wax, H. : taedae^ 
of wax, 0. 

Cerbenxs (-ros), i, m., = Kipfitpoc, in fable, 
Cerberus, who guarded the entrance of Hades, a 
dog with three heads, Y., 0. ; or with many heads 
(oenticepe), H. 

ceroopithecna, I, m., = cc/ocoirt^coc, a long- 
tailed ape: sacer (in Kgypt), lu. 

oercumi* l, m., = KkpKovpo^, a light vessd (of 
Cyprus), L. — A sea-fish : f erox, 0. 

cerd5, onis,m. [idpSoc], a workman of the low- 
est class, III. 

Cerealis, e, adj, [ Ceres 1, of Ceres : nemus, 
sacred to Ceres, 0. : papaver, V. — Of grain, cereal, 
agricultural: rounera, 0. : herbae,0.: culmu8,Y.: 
arma, i. e. implements for grinding and baking^ Y. : 
solum, i. e. the cake laid on tlie ground, Y. — Plur, 


n. at 9ub8L : Gerealift, tAs/mthai of Cwn, C, 0^ 

oerebrdsii% oc^'. [cerebrum], hotrhMcUd, pat- 
nanatey hasty: unua, S. 

oerebnun, I, n. [2 CEL-], ilu brain : Dimmi- 
nuetur tibi, T., V. — Undentanding : Putidius, H. 
— Anger^ choler ; o te cerebri Felicem I L e. your 
hot temper, H. 

Cere% eris,/., ihs daughter of Saturn, goddeu 
of agricuUure, V ., H., 0. : Deserta, secludedy V. — 
Me ton., bready fruit, com, grain, food : fruges 
Cererem appellamus, 0., T., v., H., O. 

1. oereufl^ adj: [cera], vfaxen, of wax: nihil: 
effigies, H. : neque proponi cereus opto, offered for 
$ale in {a statue of) wax, H. : castra, 1. e. htmeu- 
comb, V. : regna, realms of bees, V. — Wax-colored: 
pruna, V. — Pliant, soft : bracchia Telephi, H.— 
Fig.: cereuB in yitium fl^ti, easily persuaded, H. 

2. oereua, I, m. [1 cereus], a wax-light, taper. 
ceximonia, see caeriinonia. 

cerintha, Ae,f,,ihe wax-floioer, eerinilu, V. 

oemo^ crovl, certus, ere [2 CfiR^jL to separate, 
part, sift: in cribris omnia cavis, 0. — Fig., of 
the eight, to distinguish, discern, make out, perceive, 
see: si satis cerno, T. : acutum, H. : ecu lis oerni, 
N. : quae cemere et videre non possumus : haec 
coram, to witness, Cs. : coram letum, Y. : acies a 
nostris cernebatur, Cs.: Venus, nulli oernenda, 
invisible, 0. : neque miBceri omnia cerneres, S. : 
oemis ut insuUent Rutuli ? V. : cernebatur novis- 
simos illorum premi vehementer, Cs. — To see men- 
tally, discern, perceive, comprehend, understand: 
eas (res) ingenio : ea quae erant vera : amorem, 
T.: cerno animo acervos civium: fortis animus 
cemitur, shoum itself — To decide, decree, determine, 
resolve: quotcumque senatus creverit popul usque 
iusserit: priusquam id sors oemeret, L. : certa 
sorte, after the lot was decided, L. : Ferro oon auro 
▼itam oemamus utrique: cemere ferro^ V. : potius 
germauum amittere crevi quam tibi . . . deeseem, 
Ct. : pro patria, S. — In law, with heretUtat&m, for- 
mally to declare oneself heir to, accept, enter upon : 
quam hereditatem iam crevimus: bereditatem 
regni, L. — Fig.: f ratris amorem cum reliqua 
hereditate crevisse. 

oernnuB, adj. [2 CEL-1 stooping forwards, 
headforemost: quadrupes, V, 

(cero), see ceratus. 

oeroma, atis, n., = Ktiputfia, an ointment for 
wrestlers : femineum, lu. 

oerdmatloua, adj., = lOfptafiaTucSg, smeared 
with vHix ointment : collum, lu. 

oerxitua, adj,, crazed, frantic, mad, H. 

oertamen, inis, n. [ certo ], a decisive contest, 
measuring of forces, struggle^ strife, dispute, dissen- 

sion, rhii>*alry, compstiHon : inter olariBsimos duces: 
de urbis ^iDosaetsione : cum i^qo : regni, L. : no- 
strum : oertimnina domi finita, civil dissensions, L. : 
inter mortalls viine an virtute, etc., S. : certamlna 
divitiarum, H.— ^ battle, fight, struggle, combat^ 
engagement: ubi ree^od oertamen venit, S. : iu oer- 
tamine ipso, L. : medfo in certamine, V. : ita vario 
certamine pugnatum est, such were the changing 
aepeets of the battle, Cs. : humanum, between men^ 
L. : pari certamine geri, with equal numbers, Ca. : 
pugnae, 0. : navale, ¥• : non temptato certamine, 
L. : me in oertamina poscere, challenge, Y. — A 
trial, raee, matdi, contest, struggle : gladiatorium : 
Instituit celebri certamine ludos, 0.:. celebrata 
sancto certamina patri, Y.: caraQs, 0. : equus cer- 
tamine primus, H. : ponam certamina classis, 
make a nuitch, Y. : Yelocis iacuU certamina ponit, 
Y. — M e ton., rivalry, competition, emulation, am- 
bition, zeal: honoris et gloriae: pugna mediocri 
certamine commissa: olli certamine summo Pro- 
cumbunt, Y. : magni certaminis dimicatio, L. — A 
prize: tanU certaminis heres, 0. 

oertatim, adv, [2 certo], m rivalry, emuloudy, 
zealously, with competition : quem amamus, vie in 
loving : saxa mittere, S. : cantat nauta atque via- 
tor, H. — Earnestly, zealously, eagerly: umeria in- 
fundere rores, Y. : Actaeona clamant (comiieB), 
0. : Delphi toti eji urbe ruentes, Ct. : conlucent 
ignibus agri, rival one another in splendor, Y. 

certatto, onia,/. [2 oerto], a eompetitionj con- 
test, strife, rivalry: inter eos honesta, honorable 
rivalry : iniqua, unfair. — A dispute, discussion : 
relinquitur virtuti cum voluptate certatio : omisafi 
multae cert^tione, the demand of a fine, L. 

oerte, adn. with comp. [ certus ], really, surely, 
assuredly, actually, certainly, as a fact : f uit oerte 
id aequum: ea eerie vera sunt, admitted fads: 
qui certius explorata referant, L.: Si reperire vo- 
caa amittere certius, 0. : o dea certe, Y. : Certe 
edepol nutricem video, T. — Esp., in answers: 
estne hie ipsus f et oerte is est, T. : num is est 
Cluentius? certe non est — In confirmation, n/o 
doubt, of course, certaifdy : venerat, ut opinor, haec 
res in indicium. Certe : atqui vis in foro versata 
est. Certe, admitted.'-Ot belief, without doubt, 
with assurance, confidently, surely, certainly: iste 
certe statuerat non adesse : de casu Cottae certius 
ex captavis cognoscit, Cs. — ^With scio, to have no 
doubt, be sure: ex litteris certe scire potuistis: 
(legiones) comprobaturas esse oerte scio. — 
Ironic: Regium oerte genus Maeret, no doubt, 
H. : credo fore qui . . . inponant, certe quibus vi- 
detur, etc., fnen who no doubt think, etc., S. — ^Ro> 
strictive, at least, yet certainly, but surely: Si non 
ipsft re tibi istue doiet, simulare oerte est hominia, 
T. : res fortasse verae, oerte graves : desilite, milt, 
tea . . . ego ce^e.^mejt^ officium praestitero, Cs. : 




qw quid sii beatios, mihi ceiie in meiUeia Teoire 
DQO potest : si tibl f ortooa non dedit ... at natu- 
IE oerte dedit : maior haec praeda, sed ilia impu- 
dentia certe non minor : hoc vero edictum certe 
silenUo non potest praeteriri: vestrae quidem 
oeite Titae prospidam, Cs. ( qmdem emphasizes 
the preceding word, while oerte belongs to the 
whole danae): bona femina, locaples quidem 
eerie : sed alias nbi sit animus ; oerte quidem in 
te est (quidem emphasises oerte). 

1. oerto, adv. [certus], with certainiyy eertaitdy, 
tiKreiy, of a truth, xnfatA^ rtaUy : nihil ita exspec- 
tare quasi eerto futuram: ego rus abituram me 
esse certo decrevi, T.— With fcto, / ibiow fu/ly, it 
is beyond doubt : hoc eerto scio, aiebat, etc., T. : 
haee omnia facta esse oerto scio. 

2. cefto, ftvT, fttus, kre,fr«o, [oertus], to maUh, 
vie with, fighi, eoniend, ttriffffu, eombal, do battle : 
srmis cnm boste, an veneuiit t : piignia, calcibus : 
proelio, S. : da salute, Ta. : de ambiguo agro hello, 
U: acie,Y. : animis iniquis, V. : in Bruti salute 
certatur: maxima ▼! certatur, S. — Fig., to cori' 
tend, Umggle, strive: inter se qno lure certarent: 
in centumTirali iudicio : provocatioiie, L. : si quid 
8c iodioe oertes, H. : foro si res oertabitur olim, be 
tried, H. : cui (multae) certandae cum dies adve- 
niaset, L. : oertata lite deorum Ambracia, the suhjeU 
o/ arifitratum, 0. : qulcum omui ratiooe certan- 
dom sit: (carmioa) certantia iudioe Tarp&, recited 
ia eonmtition, H. — To contend, eompde, wreette, 
ttmggU, strive, vie, mat^h: cursa cum aequalibuSi 
SL: si nantae certarent, quis eorum potissimum 
gubemaret: die, mecum quo pignore oertes (in 
musicX ^« • Carmine vilem ob hircum, H. : solus 
tibi certat Am jntas, is your otdy HvaJ, V. : Oertent 
et cjcnis ululae, V. — ^With inf. : Phoebum supo- 
rare canoido, Y. : aequales certat superare legendo 
(violas), O.: inter se eruere quercum, V. : praeilas 
cenantes agere, with all their might, S. : Avidi 
gloriae certan tee murum petere, striving to outdo 
one another, S. — ^Fi g., to compete, vie, emulate, ri- 
val: Benedictis si certasset, T. : cum civibus de 
rirtttte, S. : cum aliorum improbitate : oontumacift 
adversus nobiles, L. : vobiscum de amore rei p. : 
Tirtate oportere, non genere certari. — Po e t : Tiri- 
dique certat Baca Venafro, H. : decerpena Certan- 
tem uTam purpurae, H. : (buno) tergeminis tollere 
honoribos (i. e. tollendo), H. 

oertimi, I, fi., and oertmn, adv. ; see oertus. 

carton adj, with eomp, and sup. [P. of cemo], 
del€rmin0d, rm)lved,Jixea, settled, purposed, certain: 
« eoosUia, T. : Gerta res est, T. : illos ad certam 
mortem addooere : omnia experiri oerturost prius 
quaro pereo, it is determuud, T. : ita f aoere oer- 
tamst, T.: certom est omnia dicere: cum diceret 
■bi certom esse discedere, that he had r e s ol ved 
mihi abiarare certius est quam dependere, / have 

dstermmsd retthsr^ eta — Of persons, determined, 
resolved, bent: certa mori, Y.: certi non cedere, 
0. : certtts eundi, Y., 0. — Determined in thought, 
sure, proved, true, established, certain : ut mi haec 
certa attuleris, T. : cum ad has suspiciones certis- 
simae res aocederent, Gs. : crimen ; oertum esse 
ratus quod acceperet, S. : nee quicquam certi re- 
spondes mihi, T. : id parum oertum est, L. : neque 
certi quid esset explorari poterat, Cs. : neque cer- 
tum inveniri poterat, Cs. : si quicquam humane- 
rum certi est, L. : oertum habere, to regard as eer- 
tain: pro oerto habetote tos decernere, be assured^ 
S. : pro certo poUioeor boo Tobis : id ponere pro 
certo, L. : quot caesa miiia sint, quis pro certo 
adfirmet? L. : pro certo creditur (Catilina) fecisse, 
etc, S. — Of persons, informed, assured, certain : 
oerti sumus periisse omnia ; Anchisen facie Oer- 
tum, Y. : futurorum certi, 0. : Quantum potest me 
certiorem face, inform me, T. : qui oertiorem me 
sui oonsili fecit : Caesarem certiorem faciunt, sese 
non facile prohibere, etc., Cs. : milites oertiorea 
facit, paulisper intermitterent proelium, tm^mcte, 
Cs. : ubi do eius adventu Belvetii certiores facti 
sunt, C^. : facttis certior, quae res gererentur, Cs. 
— Definite, precise, certain, specified, particular : ad 
cartas res oonficiendas certos homines delectoe 
habebat, for special purposes special agents : con- 
cilium in diem certam indicere, Cs. : certum pre- 
tium missionis conatituere: imperatorem certum 
depoacere : signum, agreed, Gs. : domicilium,y£ze<f : 
sunt certi denique fines, Quos ultra, etc., H. — De- 
termined only m thought, certain, nameless, not 
specified: de oertft causa nondum facere: oerto- 
rum hominum avaritia : expositis oerlis rebns, a 
few points, *- Of persons, trustworthy, consiststit, 
firm: amicus oertus in re incerta oemitur: homo 
oertus et diligens: honestissimus et certissimus: 
hoatis nee spe neo animo certior (i. e. firmior), L. : 
pectus, Y. : illud ex hominibus certis reperiel>am: 
certissimus auctor (Phoebus), Y. : certi accusato- 
ris ofBcinm. ^- Of things, settled, fixed, assured, 
established, trustworthy, certain : certius argumen- 
turn odi: cum ilia certisslma argumenta atque 
iudicia soeleris, tnm multo eertiora ilia, conclusive: 
certiores nuntii, more trustworthy news, Cs. : vecti- 
galia populi R. certissima : quod salutis certa lae- 
titia est, nasoendi inoerta oondicio: certisuma 
▼ictoiia, complete, Cs. : oonviria, constant, H. : cer- 
tiorem capessere f ugam, more decided, L. : certam 
quatit improbus bastam, sure of aim, Y. : certo 
subteroine Parcae, inexorable, B. : si certa pestis 
adesset, sure destruction, S. 

cenila, ae,/. dim. [cera], a bit of wax used in 
erasing: miniata. 

oenuwa, ae,/., white-lead, ceruse, 0. 

oenuwituflk a^j. [oerussa], colored with white- 
lead, painted white: buocae. 



oanra, ae,/. [oervna], a Mndy O.-^In gen. 
(poetX a deer^ T,, V., H., 0., Ct, Tb. 

oervioal, ftlis, n. [cenrix], apUlaw, boUter, lu. 

oervicula, ae,/. dim. [cervix], a «i7iaZ/ neck. 

oerTinxMf adj, [cenrus], of a deer: pelli8» H. : 
Tellera, 0. : senectus, i. e. ffreat age, lu. 

oenriz; Icis,/. F* CEL-+VI-], a head -joint, 
neek, nape: rosea, v.: sabacta ferre iugum, H. : 
nadare cervioem, L. : erersae cervices taae, T. : 
caput et cemoes tatari : parentis Fregisse cerri- 
cem, H. : cervices securi sabicere, i. e. to commit a 
eapUal crime : cervices Roscio dare, i. e. eubmii to 
be judtctaUtf murdered by R. : praebenda est gla- 
dio, lu. — Fig., the neck, ehoutders: Imposuistis 
in cervicibus nostris dominum: dandae cervices 
erant cnidelitati nefariae, mntst submit. — Theneek, 
throat, life: a cervicibus nostris est depulsus An- 
tonius : etst bellum ingens in cervicibus erat, tm- 
petuUnffy L. : velut in cervicibas liabere hostem, 
L : qui tantis erunt cervicibus recuperatores, qui 
audeant ? etc., who ehaU have thejierceneuf 

cervus, l, m. [1 CAR-], a ttag, deer: bos cervi 
figura, Cs. : f ugaz, H. : surgens in oomua, V. : 
Oeior cervis, H. — In war, a ntructure of eharp 
itakee (lilce boms), chevaux-de-friee, Cs., L. 

ceftpes, see caespes. 

oessatio, onis, /. [ cesso ], inactivity, idlenemy 
absence of oceupatton: otiosa. 

oessator, dri8,m. [cesso], a lotterer, idler: in 
Utteris : de libris : nequam et cessator, H. 

oessid, onis,/. [1 cedo].— In law, a giving^: 
in iure, i. e. in open court. 

oesBO, avi, fttus, kve^freq. [1 cedo], to be remie$, 
delay, loiter, cease from, stop, give over: paulum,, 
T. : odiosa cessas, you are ddaying shamefuUy, T. : 
in suo studio: ab apparatu operam nihil cessa^ 
turn, L. : Qnidquid apud durae cessatum est moe- 
nia Troiae, whatever delay there was, Y. : audacla, 
to lack spirit, L. : quid cessas ? Tb. : quor cessas ? 
T. : cessas in vota? V. : ego nunc mihi cesso, i. e. 
to my hurt, T. : pultare ostium, T. : mori, H.— ^f 
persons, to be tnadtW, be idle, be unoeetqfisd, do 
nothing: cur deos cessare patitur? si quid oessare 
potes, y. : Dum cesaant aliae, O. : oessare et lu- 
dere, H. : Cessatum usque adhue est, T. : Semel 
hie cessavit, played truant, H. r amovi, to have /«- 
sure for, Pr. — Of things, to be at rest, rest, be stiU, 
be inactive, be unused, pause, cease, stopf quid ita 
oessarunt pedes? Ph. : Cessat opus, 0. : oessat ira 
deae, L. : cessasse ferunt aras, i. e. remaitted tm> 
»o>ught, 0.: Cessantem arophoram, L c. hug un- 
opened, H. : cessaturae casae, 0. : tonsas cessare 
novalls, to lie fallow, V. • cessat voluntas ? i. e. does 
he hesitate f H. : Cessata tempora cursu Corrigit, 
makes up for lost time, O.-^Supifi. ace, i cessatum 
duoere curam, lay at rest^ H. 

Oestrocpliattdoiie, e8,/.,a:Kf<rrpo<r^y^ovir, a 
military engine for hurling stones, L. 

cetaxium, l, n. [oetos], ajlsh-pond, H. 

cetarioa, a(fj. [oetos], of sea -fish: ludi, Ta. 
dub. — As subsL m., a fishmonger, T. 

oete^ see cdtos. 

oetera, ads. [accplur, of ceterus],/or the rest, 
otherwise, in all else: praeter nomen oetera igm* 
rus populi R., S. : hastile cetera teres praeterquam 
ad extremuro, L. : bac in re onA dissimiles^at ce- 
tera paene gemelli, H. : cetera Graius, Y.: cetera 
similes Batavis, nisi, etc., Ta. : egregius cetera, Ta. : 
cetera parce, puer, beUo, Y. 

oereroqiii (not -quinX adv. [ceterus+qui],/or 
the rest, in other respects, otherwise : non poiSta «► 
lam suavis, verum etiam ceteroqui doctua. 

1. oetenun, I, ff., see cetems. 

2. oetenun, adv, [aec n. sing, of ceterus], fo^ 
the rest, in other respects, else, Merwise : f oedera 
aliaaliis legibus, ceterumeodem modo omnia fiunt, 
L.: brevier via per loca deserta, cetemm diemm 
erat fere decern, N. — In transitions, now, besides, 
for the reel, T. : Ceterum ex aliis negotiis, etc., SL 
— Restrictive, but, yet, notwithstanding, stiti, on the 
other hand: id quidem (helium) spe omnium se- 
rins fuit: ceterum, id quod non timebant, etc., L. : 
multa cetemm levia, S. : multum laboris suscipere, 
cetemm maxume tutos esse, S. — Otherwise, else, in 
the opposite event: non enim oogitaras; ceterum 
Idem hoc melius invenisses, T. 

(oetems), adj. [2 CA-, CI-], the other, remain- 
der, rest: oraatus: regie cultu, N. : cohortes vete- 
ranas . . . cetemm exercitum locat, S. : multitudo, 
S. : aetas, Y. : mums supra ceterae modum altitu- 
dinis emunitus, L. : inter ceteram planitiem mona, 
S. : pro ceterft cius audaclA : una iugi aqufi, ceter& 
pluvi& utebantur, S. : vos curis solvi ceteris, T. : 
amici, Cs. : praestare ceteris animalibus, S. : cete- 
ramm reram pmdens : non abhorret a cetero sce- 
lere, L. — Idiomat (with the genus instead of 
the species), the others, besides, also: Ipse (consul) 
vocat pugnas, sequitur turn cetera pubes, Y. : hi 
ceteroram Britannorum fugacissimi (i. e. omnium), 
Ta. — ^As subst. m., the others, all the rest, everybody 
else: ceteri nihil suspicantes dant (ius iurandumX 
Cassius, etc., S. — As subst. n. : cetemm omne in- 
censum est, tfu rest, L. : de cetero, <»/'o'* Ihe rest : 
nil egregie praeter oetera studebat, T. : ad oetera 
addidemnt, falsam numemm deferri, eta, Cs. : in- 
ter oetera trisUa eius anni, L. : Cetera de genere 
boo, adeo sunt muUa, etc, H. : ut omittam cetera. 
— Sspl, et cetera or oeteraque, and the rest, and 
the like, andsofoiih: <mm scriptum ita sit ... et 
cetera : ut illud, * Agaa asellum * et cetera. 

cetoa, n., = r^roc) a sea^monster, plur. 
niacetcY. -,-^^;,^^,^^\^oogl(> 


oStra, oetritoflk tee caet-. 

oea, aeh, [oe+re], «, like M^jtrnt at: genas 
omne natantum, ceu naafnga corpora, fluctus 
Proluil, /tie, V. : Dims per urbes Af er Ceu flam- 
ma per taedas, etc., H. : cea nubibos areas iacit 
eolores, Y.— Followed by hand aliter, V. ; by ac, 
V. : aliae torpes horrent, oeu Gum venit viator, <u 
when, v. : lupi oea raptorea, V. : pars vertere ter^ 
g% Geu qnoodam petiere nle^jtut aa^ Y.-^At ify 
at it wer€jjvMt a» if: per aperta volans^ oeu liber 
habenis, Aequora, Y. : cea cetera nosquam Bella 
forent, V. 

ceTOO^ — , — , ere, to move the haunchoy lo. 

chalcaspldea, dum, m., ='yaXie^iri^c£, with 
braztn Aields (a diTision of the Macedooiao armjr), 

Chaldaeufli adj,^ ChaKdaeani grez, of tooth- 

chalybSna, adj, [chalybs], o/eted: massa, 0. 
olialybSk y bu» n^ ss xaXv^» <M • ▼olaifioas, Y. 
ohannJi, es,/., ss xxmni^ a teaJUh^ 0. 

(chaosX ^^ chfiby only aec.^ n., s x^^> ^ ^*^ 
formed world, voidf empty mace : ingens, inaae, 
0. — The formUn man ofwiieh the nntMiw wcte 
made, ehmoe: a chao, einee the ereeUioitt Y. 

ohara, ae,/, a wild cabbage, Gs. 

chaxlstla (car-X Orum, n., =s x<V'<'^a> afee- 
tkat offamiiy peaee, held February 20M, 0. 

Chaxiteflk um, /., s= XdfHtBC, the Charitetj 

Charon, ontis, m., =7 XApw^, the fenymim of 
the Lower World, G., Y. 

diarta, ae,/., = xopri^c* <» W o/^ Egyptian 
papynae, pemer : quodcamquo semel chartis inle- 
Terit, H. : chartas et scrinia posco, H. : dentata, 
rnnooth, lu^-A writing, paper : chartae obsolue- 
nxot, the recordi : ne cbarta nos prodat : finis 
chartaeqoe viaeque^ H. : tribas chartis, books, Gt : 
61 chartae aileant, /wem«, H. 

obartaUi, ae, /. dun. [cbarta], a little paper, 

CharyMi^ is laee. im or in, abl, I), /^ ss x&- 
po^dtCt « wMr^ool between, Italy and Sicily, penoni^ 
fitd oM afemaU maneter, lu. : implacata, Y.— Fig., 
a dettroyert boooram, O., H. 

Glietee, 2nim, /., =: TCtiXat, the arms (of Scor- 
pio, which extend into Libra, hence), Libra, Y. 

chetydnu, I, m^ = x^vipoc, a fetid water- 
mpent, Y^ O. 

cbel j% — t A^ chelyn, voe, chely, /^ s xA«c 
(tortoiseX a eheU, lyre, harp, 0. 

OihillOToili% ae^ nu, ^X'^^*^VX'ICt ^ commander 
of 1000, Go. 

oliillarolni% I, m., = xtkUtpxoc (commander of 
1000).— -In Persia, the chancellor of state, N. 

Chimaera, ae, /., ^ xjiuaipa^ a fabulous mon- 
ster, C^ v., H., O.—A ship in thejleet ofAeneas,Y, 

ChimaexUera, a^f. f [Ghimaera+1 FER-], 
producing the Chimaera, 0. 

o]]arographti]ii, I, n., =r x^'P^VP^^^^t ^ hand- 
writing, hand: quo me teste convincas? an chi- 
rographo?: chirographum primorom imitatas est, 
— An autogn^i Gaesaris cbirographa defende- 
re: falsa chirograpba,/orymei. 

(ohironomon), — , ace, -l&nta, adj., = xcipovo- 
fuiv, moving the hands signiJieanUy, gesturing, lu. 

chiriirgla, ae, /., =r x^'P^pyj^ surgery : chi- 
rurgiae taedet, i. e. violent remedies. 

Cbxam, a4;.,sXioc. Chian, of C7Aiot.— As subsL 
n. (sc yinamX Chian wine (a sweet wineX H. 

Oblamydatiiflk a^. [chlamys], tn a mUiiary 

ohlamya» ydis,^., ss xXa/Avc, a Grecian upper 
garment ofwool^ military doak, state mantle: cum 
chlamyde status : Tyria, O. : Pallas chlamyde con- 
spectus, Y, — In g e n., a doak, mantle, Y^ H^ 0. 

ohoTagtnro, I, m., ssxopoysoy*— Pro p., stage 
eppearatus, scenery and costumes; hemoe, pomp: 
gloriae. Her. 

choranlea^ ae, m., s= xopai&hiSf a Jlute-player^ 
wlio accompanied the choral danee^ lu. 

oh or da, ae,/., =5x>¥^4> ^'oKd^y <> etrit^ (of a 
musical instrument): chordae intentae: resonat 
(vox) chordis quattuor ima, i. e. most acute, H. : 
Verba socianda chordis, by the lyre, H. : queruUe, 

ohorea ( rarely chorea X ao, /, =xop«»«» « 
dance in a ring, dance to music, Y., H., 0., Tb., Pr. 

ohoreuA or -iua, I, m., = x"^^^* ^ choree, 
trochee (a metrical foot, — ^, 

ohoroBi I, nu, =: x^P^* ^ dance in a ring, ^oral 
dance, dance: Nympharum leres chori, H. : cboros 
agitare, Y.— ^ troop of dancers, band of singers, 
chorus, choir: comissationis : Fhoebi, v. : cano- 
rus, la. — In tragedy : actoris partis chorus Defen- 
dat, H. — Poet., of the deified daachters of Atlas: 
Pleladum, Hi — A multitude, band, troM, crowd: 
inventatis: philosophornm : Tstom, BL: noster 
(}. e. MasarnmX 0. : la8ciTas,Tb. 

chromlfl, is,/., = xpofuc, a sea-fish, 0. 

ohrjhK>lithoa. I, m., =r xfnw<SXidoc, chrysoUU, 
topaz, 0. 

seorfish with a golden spot over each eye, 0. 

oibaxla, Oram, n. 



tfie^MO&yjDrooinofU, /br», rabhn^foidtr: eitn ribi 
Bint ooDgesta cibaria, i. e. a bare comptUnee, H. — 
Of Boldiere : trium mensum, Cs. : 4ecem dieram 
cocta, L. : menstrua, mtnUhly wpplies: aiiBeribits 
cibaria publioe locantur. 

Qlbarlu% atff, [ctbus], ffiven <u nUiimfj made 
as OH aUawance: pania, l e, the bread earved to 

olbdrluii], I, n., =s KtPvpiovt a driaking-cup, H. 

oibaa, I, m.^/ood^ fnehtale^ mitrunent^ fodder: 
Gibum capiet cum e&, T. : advoreua famem, non 
lubidini erat, S.s suavitatem cibi Beatire: sumerer 
N. : tantam cibi et potionis adhibcDdam : faciUi- 
muB ad concoquendum : se cibo iuvare, Cs. : ani- 
maUs, nourishment m the air: celare cibiB fallaci- 
bus hamos, bait^ 0. : dcditi sorono ciboque, Ta. : 
clbus omnia in ilk) Causa cibi est, causes hunger^ 
0. — P r o Y. : £ flammft petere cibum, i. e. to snaUh 
vidualsfrom ajimeral pyrt, T. — ^F i g.,/ood^ nonr- 
ishmeni, sustenance: humanitatiB: flammae, 0. 

oioada, ae, /., ths cicada^ tree^cridctfj Y. : ex- 
fipectate cicadas, i. e. wail for summery lu. - 

oioatrix, Icis,/., a sear, cicatrice: dcatritiLs 
Buas Ostentat, T. : plagam accepit, ut declarat ci- 
catrix: adversae, tootifMb in front: ostentare cica- 
tricea advorso pectore, S. : ubi primum ducta cica- 
trix, when the wound began to heal over, L. -— In 
plants, a mark ofincisiony V.-- In a shoe, the seam 
of a patchy lu. — ^Fig. : refricare obduotam iam rei 
p. cicatrioem, to open the wound afresh, 

oioer, ens, n., the chickpea, H. 

oiohoreum, l, n., = luxoptta, chiccoiy, endtve, 

Oioonia, ac,/, a stork, H., 0., lu., Ph. 

oiotir, uris, cuJ/m <am0.* bestiae. 

oiouta, ae, /., A^mZocX; (given to crimioals as 
poisonX H. — tlur., H. — Used as medicine, H. — 
A flute of hemlock stalks, shepherd^ s pipe, V. 

ddarta, is,/. [Peraian], a diadem, tiara, Cu. 

Oie^ dvl, cttuB, Sre fl CI>], to cause to go, move, 
stir, drive: natura omnia ciens et agitans : animal 
motu cietur buo : imo aequora f undo, stirs up, V. : 
alquos e municipiis, Ta. : puppes siniatrorsum ci- 
tae, H.— In law : ciere erotum, to divide the inherit- 
ance. — ^F 1 g^ to put in motion, rouse, disturb : aurae 
dent ^mare), L. : tonitru caelum omne ciebo, V.— 
To cau by ncune, name, call, invoke : magna supre- 
mum Toce ciemus, L e. utter the last ifwoeaUon to 
the Manes, V. : numina, 0. : triumphum nomine, 
i. e. to caU lo triumphe ! L. : patrem, i. e. show otie^s 
free birth, L. — To summon, rouse, sUr, eodl: ad 
arma, L. : aere viros, V. : ad sese alqm, Ot. : ille 
cieri NareiBBum postulat, Ta. — 7b coil upon for 
fidp, invoke, appeal to : noetumoe manes, Y. : ripe- 
reaa aororeB^ tie Fkuies^ (k: foedera et dMa, L.— 

To excite, stimulate, rouse, enliven, produce, i 
occasion, begin : motlUi : tinnitOs aere, Ct : fletaa, 
V. : murmur, Y. : pugnam, L. : pugnam impigre, 
Ta. : bellum, L. : belli simulacra, Y. : tumultum, 
L.: Martem,Y. 

oiliciuai, I, ff., = KiXictov, a covering, original^ 
Ig of CUician goafs hair, used by soldiers and sea^ 
men, C, Ii. 

CfliBBa, ae, a^.f, = KiXcotra, Oilieian: spica, 
of crocus, O., Pr. 

Cilbc, ids, a€{j,, =: KiXt^, CUician : Taurus, O. 
— Ptur. m., the Cilicians. 

cimex, ids, m. [SCI-], a bug, Ct. — As a term 
of reproch, H. 

clnaedoB, I, m., s= xlvaiSoc, one who practises 
unnatural lust, lu., Ct. — As adj, with comp., wan- 
ton, unchaste : cinaediorem, Ct 

clnoinnatoB, adj, [cincinnus], with curled 
hair, wearing ringlets: consul 

cincinnao, I, m., ^ cinwoc, curled hair, a lock 
of hair, curl: cindnnorum fimbriae. — Fig., in 
rhetoric, artiflcial ornament: in poStae cincinniB 

1. olnotufl^ P. of dngo. 

2. dnotiM, 08, m. [ dngo 1, a girding : Gabi- 

nus, a manner of girding the toga: incinctas 
dnctu Gabino, L. : cinctu Gabino Insignia, Y. 

dnotutas, adj, [2 ductus], girded, giH (rare) : 
Luperd, 0. : Cetnegi, i. e. the ancients, E. 

oinerarloB, I, m. [cluis], a Iiair-curler, Ct. 

oingo^ xl, Inotu8,ere, to go around^ surramtd, 
encompass, envii^on, gird, wreathe, crown : Cingatur 

imens) corpore: ooron& consessus cinctus est: 
navis) aggere cingit harenae, Y. : os cinctum ser^ 
pentibus. — To surround with a girdle, gird on, 
gird ; esp. pass, with abL, to be girded, be encircled: 
saoerdotes PellibuB cincti, in leather girdles, Y. : 
Hispano dngitur gladio, L. : dngor fulgentibus 
armis, Y. : ense latus dngit, 0. : cinctas resoWite 
Testes, 0. : inutile ferrum CTmgitur, Y. : cinctae 
ad pectora vestes, 0. : puer alte cinctUB, L e. f^atfy, 
H. — Pass., to gird onesdf, make readv, prepeare: 
Cin^tur in proelia, Y. — To eneir^ with a garland, 
crown: tempera pampino, H. : tempora ramia, Y.: 
de tenero flore caput, 0.---0f places, to surrrmnd, 
eneirde, invest, enclose: dvitas cincta Gallomm 
gentibuB : flumea oppidum cingit, Cs. : urbe por- 
tuB ipse dngitur : mare, quo cingi terrarum orbem 
fides, boun£d, Ta. : dnxerunt aethera nimbi, cov- 
ered, Y. — Fig. : diligentius urbem religione quam 
ipsis moenibu8,/>Wt/y. — In war, to surround, for- 
tify, invest, beset, besiege: castra vallo, L. : equHa- 
tus latent ciugebat, Cs. : urbem obsidione, to 6e> 
siege,y. — Fig.: Sicllia multlB undique cincta 
periculiB, beset: flammft Ee^am, mve£^ its the 

Digitized by V^jOOv IC 


Jkrt of lo9€, v. — 2b eteort^ aeeompaiw: regi pne- 
tor et uaua ex pnrparatU latus cingebant^ L. : 
cincta Tirgo matrum caterri^ O. 

dnsnla, 5niiii, n. Mngo], a ffMU, heU: anrea, 
y. : pueri, a twonUeU, V.— Of beasts, 0. 

einsiilii% I, m. — ^Prop., a gMUe^ a tone (of 
the earth). 

dniflc^ tois, m. [dois+FLA-], a hatr-curler, 

dniB^ erifl, m., <uA«i, H. — Esp., of a corpse, 
At aaksa : filii sui : Libabat cineri, V. : dum modo 
absolvar dnis, i. e. after my death, Ph. : Poet cine^ 
rem dneres ad pectora pressant, after burning the 
corpie, O. — Phtr. : ad dneres parentis, V. : matris, 
H. — Of a burned dtj, the oAm: in dnere urbis 
oonsules f aturi : cineres patriae, Y. — F i g., (ie- 
wtrudum^ ruin^ annihilalum: patriae: deflagrati 
imperi : abi omne Verterat in f umum et cinerem, 
i. e. had consumed, H. 

qlnnamqni (-monX i» fk, ss cit^vo^ov, einna- 
moMf O. : dnnanion, Pr. — Flur., In^nehee of the 

otppuB, I, m. — ^P r o p., a pale, slake, poet, pillar. 
— ^H^ioe^ a pillar at a grave, H.— i^ur., in war, a 
hdmark ofeharpened tiakee, cketfouat-de^friae, Gs. 

oixca, adv, and vraep., later for circum. I. 
Ade.^ ofiundy rouna about, aU around, near : gra- 
inen erat drca, 0. : ripae Responsant circa, Y. : 
ex roontibos qui circa sunt, which are around, L. : 
led non paaai sunt ii, qui circa erant, wJio were at 
hand, N. : mnltarum drca civitatum inritatis ani- 
mia, the surrounding totms, L. : corpora multa 
Tiram drca, Y. : farre ex agris drca undique con- 
Tecto, off <tround, L. : cum circa omnia hostium 
essent, L. — ^IL Praep. with ace, (sometimes after 
or separated from the eiee.), — In space, ahout, 
nromsd^ on the side of, surrounding, encompassina : 
quam (Hennam) circa sunt flores : ligna contufe- 
mitt drca casam, N. : aes triplex Circa pectus, H. : 
qaem drca tigres iacent, 0. — Around, about, 
mnong^ through: Romulus legates drca Tidnas 
gentes misit, L. : drca domes ire, L. : circa dvi- 
tates mtserat nuntios, L. — In the region of, near 
to, near bg: urbis drca Capuam occupare: circa 
litenmm poenit castra, in the neighborhood of, L. 
— In vague designations of a place, in, at, about : 
Circa ▼trcntis eampos, H. : cum amor Sacyiet drca 
ieour, H. : quadridaum circa rupem consumptum, 
L. : drca unam rem ambitus f acere, L. — Of per- 
BOBS as attendants, around, with, attending, aecom- 
nanging: canes quos drca se haberet: trecentos 
niTenei drca se habebat, L.-^In time, about: 
drca eandem boram, L. : Circa lustra decern, H. 
-^Ib aumerieal designatioBS, abovt, nearfy, almost : 
diea quingentos Romanomm, L. — ^F i g^ about, in 
lio: ctica adfectatioiidin origiols, Ta. 

otroainoexiiun, i, n. [drca+moerus, i. e. mu- 
ms], the space about a wall, on both sides of a wall 
(as a definition of pomerium), L. 

Circe, ae (Y., H.), or «s (0., Iu.X aec. Ciroam 
and Ciroen, C. ; abl. Circ&, H.^/., daughter of the 
Sun, a sorceress, 

OiroenBia, e, aiH.,ofthe Circus: ludi, the con- 
tests in the Circus Maxiraus (ludi magni), C, L. — 
As subst, : magni droenses, v. 

Oiroino, — , — , ftre [circinus], to make round, 
round: easdem circinat auras, i. e. traverses in a 
cirde, 0. 

ciroiJinBt I, m., s giprnvoQ, a pair of compasses : 
flumen Dubis, ut cirdno drcumductum, Cs. 

oiroltor, adv, and praep, [dreus]. I. Adv, of 
duration or distance, with numerals, about, not far 
from: diebus cirdter qnindedm perrenit, Cs. : 
horft drdter did quarU, Cs.: drdter OCXX 
naves, Cs. : drdter pars quarta, S.: drdter duum 
milium intervallo, S. : cirdter parte terti& (armo- 
rum) celat&, Os. : milia passum ex eo loco drdter 
quinque, Cs. : decern cirdter milia ab hoste abes* 
se, L. — II. Praep. with aec., of time, about, near : 
circiter meridiem, Cs. : cirdter Idils Septembrls : 
cirdter Kalendas lunias, S. : octavam drdter ho- 
ram, H« 

olroltia, see drculus. 

oironeo, circnitld, see circum-. 

1. oirouitUB* P, of drcumeo. 

2. oiroaitQS or oiroiiinitiis, Qs, m. [ drcu- 
meo], a going round, circling, revolving, revotu* 
tion; solis. — A dreuit, compass, wag around: 
quod interiore spatio minorem circui'tum habe- 
bant» Cs. : panro circuitu locum petere, L. : in dr- 
cttitu ascenstts, Cs. : omnem pererrat Undiqua 
clrcuitum, Y. : drcuitu cunrantem bracchia longo, 
0.— F i g., in rhet., a period: verborum. 

ciroulator, 5ris, m. [drculor], a peddler, hawk' 
er: auctionum, Asin. ad C. 

cironlor, fttua, ftrl, [drculns], to form a circle, 
gather in a company: ludex circulans, i. e.gossip' 
ping: totis castris, Cs. 

clroolnB, I (ace. plur. circlos, Y.), m. dim, [dr- 
eus], a circiUar figure, cirde: qui kvkXoq Chnece 
didtur : muri exterior, L.-^£ s p., in astronomy, a 
drcular course, orbit : stellae circulos suos confi- 
ciunt : ubi drculus axem ambit, L e. o^ the pole, 0. 
— A cirde, ring, necklace, hoop, chain: Fle^s 
obtorti auri, Y.: crinis subnectit auro, Y. — A 
cirde, coning, social gathering: in ciroulis vdli- 
cant: in drculum, N.: circulos conaectari: per 
drculos locuti sunt, Ta. : sermones serentinm, L. 

oircmn [ace. of circus], adv. and praep. L 
Adv., arouna, round about, aU around: Arboiibus 
clausi drcum, Y. : quae circnm^e8Bf»)H)!P«ef7i) Os. \ 


portis ciroum omnibiifl inttanl;, Y. : drcum tntae 
sub moenibus urbis, nmnd ab(mi vnder tks toaiUy 
y. : Gentibus circumqae infraqae reliciis, O. : 
circom Undique oonvenere, on all ddet^ V.--^I. 
JPraejx with €uc, (somedmes foUowing its case), 
arotmd, cUxmt^ all around: terra circum axem se 
convertit: novas circum feliz eat hostia f rages, 
v.: circam caput Depoeuit radios, 0. — A&ut, 
upon^ around^ near: capillus ciroum caput Reieo- 
tus, T. : flexo circum tempora comu, 0. : flumina 
circum, on the borders of the rivideiSy Y, : turba 
circum te stante, II. : Circum claustra f remunt, V. 
— Among^ around, throiwh, to: circum villulas 
nostras errare, in our viUaa around: circum Me 
vectari rara caballo, H. : pueros oircum amicos 
dimittit, to frienda aroiund: ducebat eos circum 
ci^itates : dimissis circum munieipia litteris, Os. : 
circum oram raaritimam misit, ut, etc., L. : oras et 
Utora circum Errans, Y.— >^ the neighborhood of^ 
aro/und, about^ at, near by : templa circum foram : 
arbes, quae circum Gapuam sunt — Of attendants, 
with, attending^ aecompanying : pauoae, quae cir- 
oum illam essent, T. : Bectora circum, Y. : Circum 
pedes liomines habere, i. e. <2civm. — IXL In com- 
position, the m before vowels was not pronounoed, 
and is often omitted; dreum with many verbs 
forms a loose compound, and tmesis is frequent 
in poetry (see circumago, circumdo, etc). Some 
edd. have circum verto, circum volito, etc. 

Circum-ago, 6gf , &ctus, ere, to drive in a circle, 
turn round. — In tmesis : (navem) fluctus Torquet 
agens circum, Y. ; quocuroque deus oircum caput 
egit, i. e. fiaa made A»» vag^ V. — ^F i g., of time, with 
M, orpoM., to roll on^ pate away, be eperU : circume- 
git se annus, L. : prius circumactus est annus, 
quam, etc., L. : annus, qui solstitiali circumagitur 
orbe, L. — 7b tum^ turn abouty wheel around: 
equos f renis, L. : aciem, L. : se ad dissonos cla- 
mores, L. — Fig.: quo te oircumagas? whither 
wHlvou turn? lu. — Pom., to be draped about, be 
led from ploM to place: nil opus est te Circumagi, 
i. e. elroutoith me, H. — Fig. : nee alieni momentis 
animi ciroumagi, be tvoaged, L. : oircumagi ad nu- 
tOs Hannibalis, be driven, L. 

Olroum-aro, fivl, — , fire, to plough around^ L. 

droumoido^ cidl, dsus, ere [circum +caedo], 
to cut around, cut, clip, trim: ars agricolaram, 
quae circumcidat : gladiis caeepites, Cs. — ^F ig., to 
cut ojf, diminish, abridge^ cireumaeribe, get rid of, 
aboheh: multitudinem : impensam funerl, Ph.: 
drcumcisis quae in quaestum reperta, Ta. 

otroitmciBua, atff. [P. of circnmoido], cut 
aroundy cut off, atetp, preeipiloug, inaeeewible f 
saxum: Henna ab omnl mdita: coUis ex omni 
parte, Ca. 

Olroumoludo^ si, sus, ere foircam+claudo], to 
$hMi tfs eucloee, eurround: neduobvs droumclade- 

retnr exerdtlbns, Ob. : (oorana) ab labris argento^ 
to mrrownd wUh a rim of miser, Os.: OaUlSna 
consiliis meis circumolanM, hemmed in, 

oirotiin-oolS^ — , -^ ere, to dwell round ^bout, 
dwdl near: sinum maris, L. : paludem, L. ^ 

Oiroom-onrso, — , — , %,te,freq., to run around, 
run about: Hac iliac drcumcursa, T. : hinc illinc^ 

circtim-do, dedt, datus, are, to place around, 
cause to suiTound, set around: moenibus ignes 
circumdatosque restinximus: exerdtum hostium 
castris, L. : lectis aulaea purpura, Cu. : collo dare 
bracchia circimi, Y. : obsessum te dicis, sarmenta 
circumdata: custodias: arraata circumdatur R. 
legio, L. : exercitu circumdato, S. : turris toto 
opere circumdedit, Cs. : cancelli, quos mihi ipse 
circumdedi : maiora vincula vobis quam captivis, 
L. : egregiam faroam pad circumdedit, L e. con- 
ferred, Ta. — To eurround, encompass, endoee, en- 
circle: portum moenibus, N.: regio insulis dr- 
cumdata: canibus saltOs, Y. : domum spatio, Ta.: 
(aurum) circnmdatum argento : stola drcumdata 
palla, H..: circumdata corpus amictu, 0. : chlamy- 
dem cireumdata limbo, Y. — E s p., in war, io tur- 
round, encompass, invest, besiege: castris oppidum, 
Cs. : vallo atque fossa moenia, S. : oppidum ooro> 
na, L. : exiguis finibus oratoris munus, have dr^ 

oirotun-dxico, dtlxl, ctus, ere, to lead around, 
draw around: aratrum: suo iussu circumdud 
exercitum, L. : cohortibus longiore itinere circum- 
ductis, Cs. : agmen per invia circa, L. : praeter 
castra hostium circumducit, marclies around, L. — 
With ttm ace. : alquos sua praesidia, Cs. — In 
tmesis : altaria drcum Effigiem duoo, Y. : drcum 
in quaestOs ducere Asinura, Ph. 

oirotun-eo or clrcaeo^ Ivl or il, circumitos or 
circuitus, Ire, to go around, travel aroimd, marcA 
around: flagrantis aras, 0. : fores, N. : urbem, L. : 
manibus trunci modum, to surround, 0. : circumi- 
tis iiostium castris, Cs. : \Uknm, surround, 0. : oleis 
pacalibus oras, encircles, 0. : qu& re drcumirent^ 
make a circuit, N. — To go atvund, visit, in^Mct: 
praedia : sancios, Ta. : vigilias, S. — In war, to 
surround, endrcle^ enclose, encompass: urbem muro 
circumiri, Cs. : multitudine circumiri, N. : ab 
iisdem acies a sinistra parte erat circumita, Cs. 
— Togo around, canvass: aciem, solicit, Cs. : ordi- 
nes, Cs. : senatum, L. : veteranos, ut, eta : cir- 
cumibat docebatque, L.— Fig., to surround, en^ 
compass, encircle, enclose: totius bdii fluctibus 
circumiri : ne superante numero drcumiretur, Ta. 
— To deceive, impose tqpon, cheat, circumvent: Sio 
drcumiri, T. . 

cizoniifc-eqiiitd^ — > — ^ fire, to ride arownd: 

oironm-teo^ tnU, 1 

Digitized by ^ 




carry around: nUatIt tIbo poeoUun . . . oirouro- 
fereUir, L. : Banguinem ia pateria, S. : oodioem : 
hoc atqae hue aciea circumtulit, V.: oculos, to 
ead arottnd, O, : fA ut circumferatur, retolve, — 
Fig., to spread around: bellum, L. : arma ad 
nrbu, L. : circa templa ignes, L. — In religion, to 
luMtraU, purify : Idem ter socios pura circnmtulit 
unda, carried around water of purification^ V. 

circum-fleotd, flfixl, flexas, ere, to bend, turn 
about (of a charioteer) : longos cureOs, V. 

ofrouin-flo^ — , — i ire, to blow around: ab 
omoibus ventis invidiae circumflaii, to be aseaiied, 

ciromn-fluOb flaxl, — ^ ere, to flow around: la- 
toa drcomflait unda, O. : Spuma circumfluit lictQs, 
0. — Fig., to omerflow, hone abundance, be rich: 
omnibiis oopiis : giorift : circurofluere atque abun- 
dare. — Of diction : ctroumfluens oratio, too oopioui, 

drCQinflaiifl, adj. [drcaiiifluo],,/Coimf>^ around, 
dreumfluent: amnis, 0. — Flowed around, sur- 
wmtded with water : insuU, 0. : campi Tigre, Ta. 

dronmlbrinena, acff. [circum + forum], 
around the forum^ tdnnU the market -place : aes, 
debt* (at the bankers). — Frequenting tnarkete: 

cixcimirfiindo^ f adl, f asus, ere, to pour around : 
mare drcomf usum voH^floming around, L. : gens 
dnmmfusia invia flnminibus, O. : circurofu8o in 
aeie, drcwnwanbient, 0. : circumfnsa nubes, V. — 
To Mummnd, enoompamy eoner^ envelop: terram 
drcomfundit a£r : (mortuuno) cer&, N. : terra cir< 
eamfosa mari, encompaesed by. — In tmesis : circum 
dea fodtt amictu, Y. — Ptus. or reflex., of a throng, 
topreu, crowd around, throng, tftrround, ding: a 
tergo se, L. : cireumfunduntur hostes, Gs. : equites 
tb lateribua drcumfnsi, L.: hostes undiqne dr- 
comf osi erant, B. : (Nymphae) drcumfusae Dia- 
nara Gorporibus texere aula, turrounding, O. : cir- 
eumfofla iurb* lateri meo, h. : drcomfundit eques 
(se. leX Ta. — Poet: iuveni circum funditur, i. e. 
dimge to Atm, 0. — ^Fig. : undique drcumfusae mo- 
leitiae: periculum, ab circumfusia nndique volup- 
tatibua, L. — 7b endoee, emfinm, eurround, over- 
whdm: drcamfoana praesidiorum oopiis: circum- 
fosoa bostiam ooncarau, N. — Fig.: drcumfusi 

cirouoii'SOiiiOf "^i *-— } 0Ky to roar around: 
drcumgemit nrsoa orile, H. 

cixonm-gastS, — ', — , ire, to carry around: 

drcvuiipgiredior, greasua, I, dep., to go about, 
eurround: exerdtum, S. : terga, Ta. 

oirovm-iBOedk — , — , ere, to lie around, border 
upon : (Ljoaonia et Phrygia) Europae, L. 

oJicrnntoto or -lioiOb i^f Sectua, ere [circum 
+iado], to tkrom around, catt about : TaUum, L. : 

foaaam vertldbua iia, L. : oircumieeti multitndine 
hominum moenibus, Ca. : quod anguis vectem cir- 
cumiectua fuiaset, had wound Heel/ around: extre- 
mitatem caeli rotundo ambttu. 

1. dronmiectcui, adj, [P. of circuroicio], lying 
around, surrounding: aedificia muris, L. : silvae 
itioeri, L. : lucua, Ur— P/t«r. n. as eubet., the neigh- 
borhood, Ta. 

2. (cironmiaotns, ils), m. [circumicio], a coat- 
ing around, surrounding, encompassing ; only abl. ;. 
(aether) terram tenero circumieotu amplectitur, 
with soft embrace, C. poet. : arduo. 

oiromniiolo^ see circumicio. 

ciroom inioio^ — , — , ere, to throw up aU 
around: vallum, L. 

oironmitio or circuitio^/. [circumeo], a gO' 
ing round, patrolling, L. — ^F i g., a circumlocution, 
indirection : nil circumttione usua ea, T. : quid 
opus eat circumitione : drcumitione quidam deoa 

ciromn-llgo^ fivl, itue, ire, to bind to, fasten 
around: natam hastae, V. — To bind, encompass, 
surround: femim stuppft, L. : circumtigatua angui. 

circum-litas, P., spread over, smeai'ed around, 
besmeared: taedia aulfura, 0. : mortui cera: snxa 
musco, covered, H. : (Midas) auro, bathed in gold, 0. 

(oircum-lno), — , — , ere, to flow around: Rhe- 
nu9 tergum insulae circumluit, Ta. : quo (mari) 
pars arcis circumluitur, L. 

oixoumluviOb 6nia,/. [circum + luo], ihe/orma* 
tion of an island (by floods) : circumluvionum iura, 
the law of title to alluvial lands. 

olroum - mlttd, mXsi, roissua, ere, to send 
around: legationea in omnia partis, Gs. : filium 
cum roanu, L. : milites, L. : acapbaa, L. : iugo cir- 
cummissus Ydena, L. 

circTUn^nuniOb Ivl, Uua, Ire, to wall around, 
fortify, secure: eoa vallo fosaaque, Cs. : paene ut 
ferae circummuniti, hemmed in, Gs. 

oiroummuxiitiOb ouis, /. [circammnnio], an 
investing, cireumvallation : oppidi, Cs. 

ciroumpAduitis^ adj. [circum + Padua], aboiU 
the Po : carapt, L. 

olroum -plaudOb — , — , ere, to applaud all 
around: manibas, 0. 

olroninpleotor, — , I, dep, [droum+plecto], 
to da»p, embrace, surround, tneomvass: ooniunc- 
tionea motu undique : domini patnmonlum : pha- 
retram auro, V. : (collem) opere, Ga. 

oixouxn-pUoo, ivi, itua, ire, to wind around: 
anguem vectia : belna drcumplicata aerpentibua. 

oiroum-pdno, posul, — , ere, to set around, 
plaee around: nemus atagno, Ta. : piper catiHifl, 
fi. : alquoa curuli sua^i^M^y^Wfel^ie 

ctron pipot BOO 



olroampotatio, dnis, /. [ poto ], a d 
aroun<i, drinking in tum^ 6. (XII Tables). 

circtonretltiui, P. [ circom + rete 1, endowed 
with a netf ensnared: freqaentift populi K. 

oirouin-rodo, — ^ — , ere, to gnaw around. — 
Fig.: diidum enim drcumrodo, quod, etc., I. e. 
haite long hentated to utter : Dente Theonino dvc- 
cumroditur, i. e. is dandered, H. 

cirotim-Baepid (not -sep-), saepsi, saeptus, 
Ire, to hedge round, fence around, encircle, endose : 
circumsaeptus lectis hominum viribus : armatls 
corpus, L. — In tmesis : Glassis Aggeribus saepta 
circum, V. — Fig.: yob Isdem ignibus oirouro- 

oircum-BOliido, — , — , ere^ to rend around, 
ttrip {once): aliquem, L. 

olxoiim-scribo, Ipsl, Iptus, ere, to encircle, eir- 
cumscribe, endoee in a ring : orbem : Tirgulft stan- 
tern : Tiiga r^m, L. — F i g., to define, eneompats, 
endote, limits bound, dreunutribe: nullis terminis 
ius suum : genus brevi ctrcumscribi potest : uno 
genere genus boo aratorum, to con^rAend in one 
date, — To contract, hem in, drewnteribe, hinder, 
restrain, confine, limit: praetorem: de circum- 
scribendo adulescente sententia : insolentia in cir- 
cumscribendis tribunis plebis, Ga. — To deceive, 
cheat, drcumvent, entrap, ensnare, defraud: iiiter- 
rogationibus circumscripti : adulescentulos, cner- 
reach: Pupitlos, lu. — To caned, annul, invalidate, 
make void, set aside: omni tempore Sullano circum- 
scripto: circumsoriptis iis seotentUs, quas posai. 

cirotuUBOripte, adv. [ circumscriptus ], in pe- 
riods : dicere : complecti singulas res. 

circumsoriptld, onis, /. [ circumscribo ], a 
boundary, nrde, limit, outline, contour, drcuit, com- 
pass: terrae: temporis. — In rhet., a /^enW; 
verborum. — F i g., a deedving, cheating, overreach- 
ing, defrauding : adulescentiuro : aperta. 

clrcttmooriptor, 5ris, m. [circumscribo], a de- 
frauder, decdver, cheat, C. : ad iura Tocare Circum- 
scriptorem, lu. 

(^OtixUBOriptQ% adj. [P. of circumscribo]. — 
In rhet, in periods, perioaie : Terborum ambttQs. 

cironin-Beoo, — , — , lire, to att around: ali- 
quid serrulft,* to saw around 

oironm-seded, s6dl, sessus, ^re, to sit around, 
surround, besiege, blockade, invest, enoompaas, beset : 
Mutinam : te in castello : oppiduro, S. : in castello 
ciroumsederi, N. : opem ciroumseasis ferre, L.^* 
Figi to surround, beset, besiege: a quibus me cir- 
cumsessum videtis : circumsessum blanditiis, L. : 
circumsederi urbem ab invidia finitimorum, L. 

(oixcvniBepid), see circumsaepio, 

oirouniBeMdS, onis,/. [circumsedeo], a hostile 
encompassivg, besieging. 

oiicnmsaflMuik P. of oinamsedeo. 
oirotimHudd, — , — , ere, to besiege: Plistiani, 
L. : oppidum, S. 

oirotimBUld, — , — , Tre [vircum + salio], to 
leap around, dance around: circumsilit Morborum 
omne genus, lu. 

oironm-Bisto, stetl or stia, — , ere (in perf, like 
circumsto), to take one^s stand around, surround, 
^and around: hominem,C8. : cum singulas binae 
naves circumsteterant, Cs. : curiam, L. : sex licto- 
res circumsistunt : circumstitvrunt Tiatores, Ta. 

oirouxn-sono, — , — , ftre, to sound, resound on 
every side: locus circumsouat ultt1atibus,u,/S220(i^ 
L. : ad ciroumsonans claoior, L. — To surround 
with sound, make to resound, fiU with sound: aurls 
vocibus nndique : clamor faostes circumsonat, L. : 
murum armis, V. : Soythio circumsonor ore, O. 

oiroum-fMnaa, adj^ sounding around, fiSing 
with sound: turba canum, barking around, O. 

circnxnspeotio, onis, /. [oircumspicio], fore- 
siglU, drcumspeotiony caution: aliqoa. 

oircunuipecto, avT, ftlus, &re, i^itens. [circum- 
spicio], to look about with attention, search around, 
look after: bestiae ut in pastu circumspectent: 
ora principum, L. : omnia: mare et silTaa, Ta.: 
qu&nam ipse evaderet, L. : alius aliuro, ut pToe> 
Hum ineant, circumspectant, L. — Fig., to look 
abofU: circumspectans oratio: oircumspectantes 
defectionis tempus, on the lookout for, L. 

1. cirotunspectufl, adj. [P. of circumsplcio], 
toell considered, guarded : verba, 0. 

2. oiroiimapeota% Us, m. [circumspicio], a 
looking about, regarding : ut distineret regem ab 
circumspectu rerum aliarum, consideration, L. — A 
view around, outlook: facilis est circumspectus, 
undo ezeam : eo, unde circumspectus esset, L. 

clroumBpioio^ 6xt (perf, circumspeztl, T.), 
ectus, ere [circum +8peciol, to look about, east a 
look around, observe, see: circumspicio ; nusquam 
(sc. te video), T. : ooniunx ubi sit, O. : nee snspicit 
nee circumspiett: nusquam circumspiciens aut re- 
spiciens, L. — Fig., to exercise foredght, be cautious, ' 
take heed: esse circumspiciendum diiigenter, ot, i 
etc. — To view on all sides, survey: sua circurospi- 
cere quid secum portare posset^ Cs. : amictOs, to | 
review^ 0. : turris circumsplcit undas, eotnmands, 
0. — To descry, gd sight of discern: saxum, V. — 
F i g., to view metitdliy, survey, ponder, weigh, con- 
sido': consilia animo, Cs.: circumspectis rebus 
omnibus: prooellas quae impendent: ctrcumspi- 
cere, quibus necesse sit, etc. : animo, qui sint exi- 
tQs rerum : quosnam consules faoemnt, L. : usque 
cone te diligls et magniftce dronmsplcts ? are you 
so haughty f -^7^ hok ahout for, seek for : tecU 
.0 woeMum, L.^.lM.m|i,{i5l5.^^g 




ctromnHitOh stetl, — , ftre (in ptrf, like dreum- 
nstoX to ttand around^ take jMoe around: spe 
praedae addueti eireamsteteraDt, Os* : cireumstant 
properi aurigae, V. : oircumstantes sUTBe, 0. — 7b 
t mm mmi, eneampoMB^ enardis mHqaem, V. : (pup- 
pim) circamsletit aequor, 0. : Benmtum : flellam, U 
— To 9nrr<nmdy be$ttj betiege: tribanal : tribanum, 
L. : regis tecta, T.— F ig., to dand atomtd, threat* 
en^beal hand: ancepsque terror drcumatabat, L. : 
ado meomm CircaiiBstare odia, Y.— 7b eurroundy 
encon^Kua, oeeujnf, take poeaeanon of: cum nos un- 
diqoe fata droouistent: ance^M proelium B. dr- 
cumsteteraty L. : me circumBtetit horror, V. 

circiiin-strepo, tins, ere [drcum+strepo], to 
make a tioiee eawMdj din ab<iu : damore seditio- 
sorum drcumatrepitur, Ta.— 7b ehout clamoroudy 
around: atrodora, Ta. 

drciun - tero, — , — ^ ere, to crowd aroumd: 

circiim-teziii% adj., immh around: Tdamen 

cireiiin-tono, ul, — ^ &re, to thunder around: 
Hunc, H. 

e licm n^vado, vfef, — , ere, to attack on every 
fide, eneom/Kus; heeel : naved, L. — Fig.: terror 
cum dreomTaeaiset adem, had otferwheSned, L. 

circmn-TagiiB, adj., teaiidering about^ Jtovsing 
around: ooeanua, H. 

drcum-TallS^ &▼!, &tu9, ftre, to surround voUh 
a wdt, circumvaUate, blockade, inveet, eneompaee: 
drcamrallare loci natura prohibebat, Cs. : castra, 
L : Tot re« drcumTallant, betet, T. 

circiiinTeotio, Onis,/. [circumTeho], a carry- 
tug around — SoUs, the circuit, revolution, 

dzomBTeotar, — , in, dip. \ drcomyeho ], to 
ride abomiy mil around: oram, L— -Poet, to go 
through, describe : BnigaXe^N, 

dronm-Telior, Tdctas, l, to ride around, eaU 
around: dasae ad Bomanum agrum, L. : naribus 
drcnmveeti mitttes, Oi.: per infima divi, L. : col- 
libofl^ Oi. : Brandisii promunturiam, L. : cireum- 
TeheoB Peloponnesum, N. : banc oram, Ta. 

diciiUi-Telo, — , — , ire, to veil, envelop, en- 
fold: aurato drcumvelatur amictu, 0. 

circiim-Teiiio, vSDT,7entus,lre, to come around, 
ht around, endrde, eneompaee, eurround: circUra- 
Tenti ftammi, Cs. : Cocytos circumrenit, V. : plar 
nitiee loda paulo superioribas circamventa, S. : 
fiogulas urbU, to go from city to eity, S.^7b eur- 
rmaui, eneompem, brnet, iwveet : nofltroe, Os. t oon- 
solem, N. : inaontla, S. : legio drearaYenta, L. — 
Pig., to eneompaee, heeet, oppreee, dietreee, agtiet, 
overthrom: drevmYenCua morbo te: aHquem per 
arbitmm, i e. I» fay hoU of: potentta aliculus opi- 
boa dfeaaiTeairl: falsis erimiaibaa, S. : ab inimi- 

da, S. : aenem drcumTenlunt iticommoda, H.— 7b 
deceive, cheat, defraud: circumrentua pecuaift: per 
inaidiaa ab eo ciroumveni, betrayed into an an^ueh, 
Ca. : fenore drcumTenta pleba, L. 

Oiromn-Tmrto^ — <, — , ere, to turn around, re* 
vclveon: rota cireiunrertitur axem, O, 

droum-vestio^ — , — , ire, to clothe, cover over. 
— Of language : ae circumveatire dictia, 0. poet. 

oirotim-ToUto, ftvl, ^, ire, to fly around: 
lacQa circumvolitavit htrundo, V. : thyma, H. : 
circumvolitantca alifeea, Ta. 

oirotun-volo, fi?I, atua, &re, to fly around: 
praedam, V. : mora atria circumvofat alia, H. : 
Spem auam, hie prey, 0. 

cir6iim'>TOlTO^ — , — , ere, to roll around, re- 
volve through: magnum aol drcumrolvitur an- 
num, V. : rota perpetuum drcumvolvitur azem, 0. 

CironOt 1, m. [ OVRr ], a ciretdar line, circle : 
lacteua, the Milky Way, — An endoeurefor atldetie 
gamee, raco-eouree, ring: longo deoedere ciroo, V. : 
munera circo looantur In medio, V. : maritimua 
(at Anagnia), K-^Eap. : Ctrcna Maximua, an 
oval dreue between the Palatine and Aventiae lalle, 
with room for 100,000, C, L., O. ; often called 
Ciroua, G. : Fallax ( aa the ivaort of eoothaayers 
and jugglera), H.— The Circoa FlaminiuB,'C. ; 
called Oireas, 0. 

oirta, ia, /;, ssmI/mc, a eea-bird, into which 
Seylla woe changed, 0, 

oimui, I, m., a lock, curl, ringlet, tuft of hair, 
IVL.-^ A fringe (on a tunic). Ph. 

ois, P^^- [2 ^^-]* ^^ ^** ^^' ^^ Tiberim 
redire, L : Kuphratem : da Rhenum incolunt, Ca. 

Cis-alpinus, adj., on (hie eide of the Alps, Cie- 
alpine : Gallia, C., Ca., L. 

fisinin, I, n., a light two-wheeled vehicle, cabrio- 

Gi»-rhenaniui, a4j. [da+JEtheaus], <m thie eide 
of the Rhine: Germani, Ca. 

data, ae, f., = tdani, a woven baeket, wicker- 
work baekel, box, T., C, Ct, Tb., 0.— For booka, lu. 
-^A money-eheet: effracta, H. 

clatolla, ae,/. dim, [ciata], a ematt cheat, box, T. 

oUtema, ae,/., a cietem (for water), Ta. 

clstophomft (-os), I (^en,plur. Um, L.),m.,= 
Ktaro^Spoc, an Aeiatic com atamped with a data, 
wortli about four drachmae, 

oitata% oifj, with comp. and $up, [P. of 2 citol, 
quick, rapid, apeedy, awift, in haate, at full epeea: 
equo citato, at full gallop, Cb. : ora citatorum 
equorum, V. : nautae, Pr. : citato gradu, L. : axe, 
lu. : citatiore agmine, L. : dtatiasimo agmine, L. 

oitertor, Aria, and dtimua, adj. comp. and n^. 
[etter from da], on thia aide: dterior provincia, 




Cs. : Hlsptnift, C, N.— JV^rr^, neset: (stella) ulti- 
ma a caelo, citima terns. — F i g. : humana et cite- 
riora ooDsident : ut ad haec citeriora ▼eniam. 

oithara, ae, /., = Kt^dpa, the cUhara, eiihemj 
ffuUar, InU^ V., H. : citharae peritus, Ta. — The 
mime of the cithdra, art of jlfxying on the lute: 
Apollo citharam dabat, V.: citharam docere 
alqm, Pr. 

oithaziata, ae, m., = vt^api^c, a pUyer on 
the, ciiharcu 

oithaxiatrla, ae, /., sr KtdapivrpuM, a female 
plainer on the cUhara, T. 

Cithariao^ — , — ^ are, v. n., == m^apiKvf to play 
on the cithara, N. 

oitbaroedna, i, m., = xt^ap^oc, one who dnge 
to the accompaniment of the eiiharaj C, H. 

oltimiia» see citerior. 

1. oito (old oito), adv, with comv. dtins, and 
eup, citiBsime [citusL quidcly^ epeeduy^ toon : abi, 
T. : disoere : dicta Percipere, H. : taoitus citiua 
audies, T.: obrepere earn (senectutem) oitios 
quam putavissent : non via oitius proeredi ? Pb. : 
dicto, H. : SeriuB aut citius, tooner or uUer, 0. : se 
in carriis citlssime reclpere, Gs. — Comp.^ aooiier^ 
rather : oitius dixerim, iactasse se aliquos : Eripiet 
quivis oculos citiua mihi, quam, etc, H. — ^Wlth a 
negative, not eoon, not easily : Haud oito mail quid 
ortum ex hoc, T. : neque verbis aptiorem cito 
alium dixerim. 

2. oito, fivl, &tU8, &re, intene, [oieo], to put 
" , only in J\ perf. ; a 

quick motion^ route^ excite^ only in i^ petf. ; see 
citatus. — Ih vrge^ adl, eummon: patres in curiam 
citari, Ij. : centuriatim populuro, L. : iudices : citari 
nominatim unum ex iis, etc. (for enrolment), L. — 
In law, to cally eummon : citat reum : citat accusa- 
torem . . . citatus aocusator non respondit : omnes 
abs te rei capitis citantur. — To call to witnemf, call 
tipon, appeal to : quos ego testis citaturus f ui, L. : 
numina, O.^Fig., to call forth^ exeiie: motus 
( animi ) opinione dtetur. — 7b appeal to, qitote, 
cite: quamvis cttetur Salamis testis victoriae: 
quos (libros) auotores, L. — To mention by name^ 
fiamcy mMUion, proclaim^ announce: Graeci, qui 
hoc anapaesto citantur : victorem Olympiae citari, 
N. : paeanem, to reiterate : io Bacche, call out^ H. : 
cltarier ad suum munus, invoked^ Ct 

oitra, adv. and prctep. [citer]. I. Adv., on this 
sidejOn the hither side: (dextera) nee citra mota 
nee ultra, neither this teay nor that^ 0. — On this 
side, nearer : id a capita aroessere : saepe etiam 
citra licet, not so far : paucis citra milibus, L. — 
Fig.: citra quam debuit, less than, 0. — II. Praep, 
with ace,, on this side of: esse citra Rhenum, Cs. : 
citra Leucadem stadia GXX : dtra fiumen inter- 
cepti, L. : natus maro citra, H. : ezercitum citra 
flumen eduoere.— .fiS^or«, short of: nee a postremft 

sjilab& dtra tertiam, before the third ^UAle.— 
Fig., of time, before, wUhin: dtra Troiana tem- 
pora, 0. — Short of, inferior to, leiihin, leas ikon : 
Nee virtus citra genus est, mtworthy of the family, 
0. : citra neoem oonstitit ira, O. : oitra fidem, i. e. 
reason for distrust, Ta. : fines, Quos ultra dtraque, 
eta, H. — Without, aside^ from, except: citra spe- 
dem, not ornamental, Ta. : dtra Caledoniam (Bri- 
tannia), Ta. 

oitreoa, adj, [citrus], of the cUrus4ree, of cit- 
rus-wood: mensa: sub trabe, H. 

oitro, adv, [dot. of citer], to this side ; only in 
the phrase ultro dtroque, ultro et dtro, or, ultro 
dtro, hither and t?uther, this im^ and that, here 
and there, to and fro, backwards and forwards, re- 
dproeaUy : ultro citro oommeantibus : ultro citro- 
que mitti, Cs. : dat& ultro citroque fide. L. : inpli- 
cati ultro et citro oflSdis. 

oitOB, a^. [P. of cieo], otiicir, swift, rapid: 
classis, H. : navis, 0. : mors, H. : inoeMus, S. : via, 
L. : quadrigae, Y. : solvite vela citi (i. e. dto), V. : 
dtus denatat, H. : ite citi, 0. : equo, Ta. : remis, Ta. 

oiviona, adj. [civisl, of citizens, civil, civic: 
iura, H. : rabies, U. : bella, O. : aima pro trepidis 
reis, i. e. defence, 0. : corona, the civic crown (of 
oak-leaves, given for saving the life of a dtizen 
in war), C, L. 

oivflis, e, a€(j, with comp, f civis ], of citizens, 
dvil, civic : bdlum : discordia, S. : acies, 0. : 
aestus, H. : victoria, N. : mos oonsuetudoque : 
clamor, L. : quercus (I e. corona dvica), V. — As 
subsi. n. : si quioquam in vobis civilia esset, sense 
ofptblie duly, L. — ^In the phrase ius civile, />ri- 
vate rights, the law (kb protectmg dtizens): sit 
erg«) in iure civili finis hie: neque naturall neque 
d vili iure descripto : de iure dvili si qais novl quid 
instituift, the CUnl Law: quod agas mecnm ex iure 
civili non babes : civile Ius evolgavit, a code oj 
procedure, L. : inteream si . . . novi dvilia iura, 
legal process, H. — X e t o n., of the state, relating to 
public life, political, public, state : BOwniiA, political 
science: mersor civiiibus undis, Ht^^Civil (opp. 
military): offioia: munera,L.: res, L. — Fig^ 
courteous, polite, dvil, affakie, urbane: quid enim 
civilius illo ? 0. : sermo minime, L. : ingenium, 
Ta. : parum dvile, unbecoming a private dtizen, L. 

(nvQiterj adv. (dvilis], dtizenrlike, as becomes 
a private citizen: vivere : vim facere : cenare, with 
decent hospitality, lu.: fixeroet plus quam civili- 
ter iras, excessively, 0. 

chriM, is, abl, -vl or -ve, m. and /. [ 2 CI- 1, a 
dtisen (opp. peregrinus^ : Bomanus : bcnus et f or- 
tis : impii : dves cum civibus de virtute cwtabant, 
S. : Attica, T. : Romana : O dves, oives I my fd- 
low-diizens, H. : Irepidos dvis exhorior, O. : omnes 
dves toi: unperare oorp^^t^^^ dvibus suis, 




tubfeeiM. — Fig.: ciyis totfos mundi, a tUkm of 

civitii^ itis (ffen, vlur, -fttium or -fttum), /. 
[ciris], the eondition of a citkeiij eUizenahip,/ree' 
dom of the citify nunSbenihip in tlie eommunUy : 
populi R.: donare al^m civitate: asciscere in 
dvitatem, L.: recipere ia civitatem: relinquere 
atqoedeponere: retinere: eripere nobkKHvitatem, 
obUtin hijf forte: quibiui dvitaa erepta eM^wreeUd: 
furari: ios ctYitatis: oommunio. — A eommttnity 
of cUuenM, bodjMjoliiie, tiaie : aaota civitate mag- 
nitudine urbis, L. : oiWtati persuasit, ut, etc, Cs. : 
pennota, S. : io triomphe dicemus civitas omnis, 
H. : dvitates condere : Helvetia, Cs. : aequissimo 
iure : administrare civitatem : oomitia tot civita- 
turn. — F I g. : nt iam mundas una eit 

olades (oladis, L.X i^,/ [1 CEL-], degtntdum, 
injury, miadiirf, harm^ mufortuM^ discuter^ lou^ 
dkriment^ ealamiiif: importuna civitatifl: Lucti- 
fica : magna, S. : captae urbis, L. : agrum omni 
belli clade penrastat, L. : orbs sine Hilonin clade 
numqoam oonquietura, toitfuntt ruining MUo : pri- 
▼atae per domes, the losses of paHictuar famdies, 
L. : Cladibos paaoere nostrts, 0. : Troiae Fortuna 
tristi elide iterabitur, H. — In war, a disaster^ de- 
featj overthrow, diseomJUurSy massacre; magnam 
cladem in oongressu faoere, SL : accipere cladem, 
io be beaten, L. : magnam poputo R. cladem attu- 
lit : Don Yolnns saper volnas sed multiplex olades, 
L. : illios noctis, V. : sine clade victor, i. e. tnthoiU 
lots, H. — A pesl, plague : in ipsos Erumpit clodes, 
O. — A loss, maiming : dextrae mands, L. — A de- 
eiroger, seourge, pesi : Libyae, V . — Oom^ion : 
Hoc foDte denvmta olades, eta, H. 

dam [2 OAL-], ado, and praep. I. Adv., 
eeeretig, prieatefy, covertly, in secret: Si sperat fore 
clam, wU not be found out, T. : tum id elam, he 
kept it a secret, T. : vel vi, vel clam, Tel preoario, 
by framd, T.: Sychaeum Clam ferro superat, 
eteedikUy, V. : eai te oommisit alendum Olam, 0. 
— ^n. Pitup., mthout ihe knowledge of, nnknown 
te. — With eM. : clam vobis salutem fagft petivit, 
Ce. — ^With ace. ( old ) : olam evenire patrem, T. : 
Neqne adeo clam me eat quam, etc., nor am I 
ignorant^ T. : Non clam me haberet, etc, conceal 
from me,T. 

damator.'drifl, m. [clamo], a bawler, deeUnmer, 

Clamito^ ftVT, fttns, ftre, freq. [clamo], to cry 
9JUmd, bawl, eoeiferate: (passer) vano damitans. 
Ph. : quid clamitas ? T. : haec, L. : He sycophan- 
Um, eali, T. : clamitans, * Indignum facinus,' T. : 
eiamitaa : * qoo uaqne ista dieis V\ * ad arma,* cla- 
mitana, L. : falsa esse ilia : liberum se . . . esse, 
Ga.: ebmitabat aodiret matrem, Ta. — Paes. im^ 
pete. : ' Thalassio ferri ' damitatnm, L. — F i g., to 
prodaim, reeeal^ betray: supercilia damitare oalli- 
. ditatem videntar. 

olimo, ftvl, &tu8, are [ 1 GAL- ], iittrans., to 
call, cry out, shout aloud, complain aloud: Non 
clamas ? non insanis ? T. : de pecunift : anseres, 
qui clamant : ( dcada ) clamare occoepit. Ph. — 
JVane,, to call aloud, call upon, proclaim, declare, 
invoke: comites, 0.: ora clamAntia nomen, 0.: 
morientem nomine, Y. : Saturnalia, L. : se causam 
crimenque, V. : alquem furem, H. : clamare, 
' Adeste cives * : ' Persephone,' clamant,' 0. : * Ha- 
ter, te appello,* H. : indignisslme Factum esse, T. : 
dignam rem esse : damare coeperunt, sibi ut ha- 
beret hereditatem. — Fig., to prodaim, declare: 
eum beatiorem fuisse quam, etc : ( tabulae ) se 
corruptas esse clamant: quid euim restipulatio 
damat ? 

clamor, oris, m. [1 CATi-], a loud call, shout, 
cry: clamorem audivi, T. : toUere: ad aethera, 
V. : prof undere : oompesoe, H. : magnus, 6. : in- 
gens, v. : nauticus, V. : it clamor eaelo, V. — A 
friendly shout, aedamation, apjplause: secundus, 
V. : ooronae, H. — A hostile caU, clamor, shout, 0. 
— Of birds or insects, a cry, sound: irruum, mer- 
gonim, v. : apum, V. — A noise, sowtd, echo: sco- 
puli clamorem dedere, V. : montium, H. 

olamoana, atff. [clamor], damorous,fidl of 
noise: pater, lu. : circus, resounding, lu. : Fhasma 
Catulli, the noisy farce, * the Olutst,' lu. 

olanoQlum, adv. and praep. [clam]. Z. Adv., 
secretly, privatdy: mordere, T. : id agere inter se, 
T. — II. Praep. with ace.: clanculum Patres, in 
secret from, T. 

clandestinna, ae(j. [clam], secret, hidden, con- 
cealed, clandestine: scelus: nuntii legationesque, 
Gs. : foedus, L. : colioquia cum hostibus. 

clangor, oris, m. [ 1 GAL- ], a sound, clang, 
noise : tubarum, V. : dangorem f undere (of birds), 
G. pottt. : oonsonus (pennarum)) 0. : cum magno 
dangore volitare, L. 

dare, adv. with comp, [clarus], brightly: ful- 
gens, Gt. — Clearly, distinctly, plainly : eemere : 
dicere, H. : clare, * tuemini,' iiiquit, Gs. — F i g., t7- 
hMrioudy, hotwrably, splendidly: darius exsplen- 
desoebat, N. : darius indicant Laudes, H. 

. OlareOb — , — ^ §re [clams], to be bright, shine 
(of the stars), G. po«t — Fig., to be renowned, be 
iUustriotts : viri gloria daret, Enn. ap. G. 

dareaco, — , — , Sre, twcft. [dareo], to grow 
bright, Ta. — Fig., to become aucUble, sound clear: 
sonitQs armorum, V. — To become illustrunts, grow 
famous: facinore,Ta. 

clarigatio, Onis,/., a fine, ransom (for trans- 
gressing limits), L. 

dartnoim% adj. [ clarus +SON-], dear-sound' 
ing, Umd: vox, Gt. : aurae, G. poet 

claritas, atis, /. [gl^uf J.b7€5ei>» ^^«««. 



tpiendor; henc«, of tound, eleameta: in vooe.— 
Of repaUtion, edeMty, reruwm^ fame, splendor: 
Dum te daritatis paenitebat? pro tut cl&ritate: 
olaritate pnieBtantes, K.: Herculia, Ta. 

daiitudo, inis,/. [clarus], brighiness: deae 
(i. e. lunaeX Ta.— /fetiown, celebrity, spUndoTj/ame: 
summa, S.: tanta, S. 

olaro, — , — t are [clarus], to make bright, ex- 
hihit, G. poet. — Fig., to tUustmte^ make famous, 

clartia, adj. with comp, and sup. [1 CAL-1 clear, 
bright, shining, brilliant: lux, open dag: clarissi- 
ma luce laetari : mundi luraina, V. : luccrna, H. : 
nox, Ta. : pater clarus intonat, in the clear sky, V. : 
clarissimae gemmae : vitrum, 0. : purpura rum ai- 
dere clarior usus, H. : argento delphines, V. : gem- 
mis corona, 0. : aquilo, clearing^ V. — Clear, loud, 
distinct: clariasima vox : clarior vox, Os. : plangor, 
0. — Fig., clear, manifest, plain, evifUnt, inielligtble : 
haec certa et clara adferre, T. : omnia non prope- 
ranti clara certaque erunt, L. : luce clariora con- 
silia : id qnod est luce darius : somno clarius, O. 
— Brilliant, celebrated, renowned, illustrious, honor- 
able, famous, gloriotts: viri: oppidum: glorift da- 
riores : vir darisBimus : pax clarior quam bellum, 
li. : ad memoriam imperium, L. : faeundia, S. : 
clarissima civitas, N. : agendia causis, H. : bello, 
Ta. : ex doctrina : ob id factum, H. : Troianoque 
a sanguine Acestes, V. — Notorious, noted, marked: 
minus clarum putavit fore quod, etc. : populus 
luxurift, L. 

claBslirius, adj* [dassisl of the navy : oentu- 
rio, captain of a ship, Ta. — Plur, m. as subst^ ma- 
rines, naval forces, Os., N. 

claasioola, ae,/. dim. [classis], a flotiHa, little 

olasalcmn, l, n. [dassicus], afieid signal, trum- 
pet-call: cecinit, L. : cani iubet, Cs.: dasaico ad 
contionem convocat, L. : classica sonant, V. : ex- 
citatur classico miles, H. : necdum audierant in- 
flari classica, trumpets, V. 

clauious* adj. [classis], of the fleet, of the 
navy : milites, marines, L. : bella, navcU, Pr. : legio, 
Ta. — Plur. m. as subst., marines, Ta. 

clasflia, is (abL e ; rarely I),/. [\ CAL-], a doss, 
great division (of the people, formed, according to 
property, by Serviua Tullius), L. : prima classis vo- 
catur . . . turn secunda classis, etc. — F i g. : quintae 
classis videri, i. e. of the lowest rank. — 7%c citizens 
under arms, an army : Hortinae classes (i. e. co- 
piae), V. — A fleet : nomina in classem dare, L. : 
maximas aedificare classes: classis omandaecausfi, 
L. : facere, Gs.: classe navigare, by skip: penatis 
Glasse vefao mecum, V. : dassibus valent, Ta. 

clatra, Oram, n. (Pr.), or clatri (-thri), Orum, 
m. (H.), = KKijI^pa, a lattice, grate, bars. 

(olavdeo), see 3 olaado. 
claudicatio, onis,/. [claudico], a limping, C, 
daudlco, — , — , &re, v. n. [claudus], to limp, 
halt, be lame: ex volnere. — ^Fig., to halt, waver, be 
wanting, be defective : tota res daudicat : in ullo 
officio : si quid in nostr& oratione claudicat. 

1. olaudo (oludo), si, sus, ere [CLAV-], to 
shut, dose, sliut up: forem cabicuU: portaa, Os. : 
rivos, to dam up, Y. : dausae f ot%B, Tb. : ostia, 
Gt. : ocelloe, Pr. : clausae hieme Alpea, L. : pupu- 
las : lumina, V. — ^Fig., to shut, close : dorous clausa 
pudori : aurls ad voces : f ugam hostlbus^ to cut off, 
L. : clausa oonsilia habere, i. e. to conceal : deum 
clauaum pectore habere, 0. : animam laqueo, i. e. 
to end one*s life, 0. — 5fb dose, end, conclude: lu- 
strum, H. : opus, 0. : epistulam, O. : agmen, to 
bring up the rear, Cs.— 7b sliut in, endose, encom- 
pass, surround, imprison, hide^conflne : quae (urbs) 
loci natur& clauderetur : stabulis armenta, V. : 
claudens textis cratibus pecus, H. : rlvus clausua 
ripis, L. : nemus claudit Silva, 0. : (apes) in arbore 
inani, 0. — 7b encompass, invest, besiege, bhekade: 
portus custodift clauses teneri, Cs. : urbem obsi- 
dione, N. : multitudine, N. — To s/iut in, hem in: 
bine Tusco claudimur amni, are hemmed in, Y. : 
nemvnim saltas, Y. : tibi clauduntur rete capreae, 
0. — To dose, limits restrict: Nolo tibi ullum com- 
modum in me claudier, i. e. that you be deprived 
of, T. : nee ita claudenda est res familiaris, ut, etc : 
numeris sententias, to express in poetical form : 
pedibus verba, i. e. to compose verses, H. 

2. olaudo, — , — , ere [CLAY-]. — Prop., to 
limp ; hence, f i g., to falter, hesitate, stumbU: etiam 
si (vita) ex aliqu& parte clavderet : quid est cur 
claudere orationem malint ? : si altera parte clau- 
det res p., L. 

claudtia^ adj. [CLAY-], linking, halting^ lame: 
deus : altero pede, N. : pes, H. : para terpentia, Y. 
-~P r o V. : daudua pilam, the lame man (holds fast) 
the balL'—¥ i g., crippled, xmperfeet, defective : na- 
ves, L. — Of language: oanniua altemo veran, i. e. 
degies (the alternate verses short), 0. — Wavering, 
untrustworthy : pars officii tui, 0. 

clanstra, drum, n. [claudol a lock, bar, bolt : 
revellere claustra: rumpere, v.: portanim, L. : 
sub daustris rei p. positum rectigal. — A harrier^ 
bcnmds : obstantia rumpere daastra (the barriers 
of a race - course), H. — A gate, dam, dike: Lu- 
crino addita, Y. : portfls claustra, tntranee, Gu. — 
A barricade, bulwark, key, defence, fortreu^ waif, 
bank: ut terra dauatra looorum teneret: urbs 
velut claustra Etruriae, L.: raontinro,/>aa8e«,Ta.: 
Aegvpti, the key to £ifypt, L.: claustra contrahe- 
Te,h e. the line of eireumvallationy Ta. — 'A har- 
rier, hinderanoe: iata nobilitatis. 

claurtmm. J,gn,.^§lg<>4^(5t!^g«< 

it. form of 



claiutn, a harrUr^ Mndranae: obicitur, i. e. a 
cAaist, Ol — A fnyniitr fortrett, key, point of eonr 
trol: iam perdomitorum, Gu. 

clausula, ae, /. [ claudo ], a eUae^ condutiouy 
end: in quo (mimo), a fitting end: epiaiulae. — In 
rhet, i^ dote ofapmod, 

ftlawOTwi^ f, n. [claudo], on eneUmire : in clauso 
linqaere, in eonfinement, V. 

clausQfl^ adj, [P. of claudo], eloae, reserved, Ta. 

clava, ae,/. [1 CEL-], a knotty branch, rough 
tiict, cudgely duB: sternentes agmina c1av&, v.: 
male mulcati davia: Herculea, Vt,-^AfoU (for 

davariiiiB, I, n, [clavus], money given tc tol- 
dkn to buy ghoe^taiU, Ta. 

davidila, ae,/. dim, [clavus], a tendril. 

1. clavlger, gera, gerum, adj. [clara+GES-], 
ehA-bearing : Volcani proles, i. e. Periphetet, 0. — 
Of Hercules, the dvb-bearer, O. 

2. olavi§;er, geri, m. [clavis+GES-], tJu key- 
bearer (of Janus), 0. 

clavia. is {abL vl or ve),/. [CLAV-], a key: 
horreorum clavea : clavXs portis imposuit, L. : por- 
uram. In. : adulterinae portarum, false keys^ S. : 
cUvis adimere (uxori), to divorce. — A bolt: clavls 
portis imponere, L. — An inttrument for driving a 
top: adunca trochi, Pr. 

clavns, I, m. [CLAV-], a nail: clavi ferrel, Cs. : 
clavos figentes, L. : elavo ab dictatore fixo, L. : ex 
hoc die clavum anni movebis, i. e. reckon the be- 
ginning of the year : tamquam clavo clavum ei- 
ciendom : beneficium trabali clavo figere, with a 
epike, L e. fo dinch: Necessitas Clavos traballs 
Oestans, H. — A rttdder, fieim: clavum ad litora 
torqaere, V. — Fig.: davnm tantl imperi. — A 
purple wtripe (on the tunic, broad for senators, 
narrow for the eqnites) : lati clavi, L. : latus cla- 
▼U3 (absurdly assumed by the praefect of a vil- 
lageX H. — P o e t, a etriped tume : rautare, U. 

demena, entis {ahl. -tl ; rar^y -te, L), adj.wMh 
comp. and tup., mild, calm^ gentle: cleroentissimus 
amois, O. — ^Fi q^ eabn, quid, gentle, tranquil, kind : 
vita, T. : capio me esse clementem : satis in dispu- 
tando. — MUd, forbearing, indttlaent, compaeeionate, 
merdful : animo dementi in lUam, T : iudtces : 
Tiro clenens misero peperd, H. : vir ab innooen- 
tift clementiaaimus: legis interpres, L. : castigatio : 
deaoentior aententia, L,^-Mtigatod, qualified: ru- 
mor, & 

dementer, adv. with romp [clemens], quietly, 
jdaddfy, tranquilly, calmly : si quid est factum 
dementer: hominem accepit. — By degreen, gradu- 
ally: iaga dementius adire,Ta. : editum iugum,Ta. 
-^With forbearance, mildly, with indulgence: ius 
dieere, Oa. : dudis militibin, i. e. without plunder- 

dementia, ae, /. [demeus], moderation, nUld- 
n4ts,forbea7'ance, benignity, clemency, merey: de* 
mentia in eoa uti, Gs. : nihil magno viro dignius 
clementiA: vtctoris: roonimentum clementiae 
suae : clementiA conoordiam ordinum stabiiiri, L. 

depo, psl, — , ere [CLEF-], to eteal (rare) : sa- 
cram qui clepsit (for depserit): si quis clepsit, 
etc., L. (old law). 

clepsydra, ae, /., ^ KXexjnidpa, an inelmmeni 
for meaeuring time by water, water-glaee, water- 
dock, depeydra ; used to mensura the time of a 
speaker ; hence, craa erso ad clepeydram, by the 
dock (of exerdses in declamation): ad clepsydram 
latrare dooere, to rant 

cliens, entis {gen. plur, -entlum ; rarely -entum, 
H.), m. [for cluens, F. of clueo], a pervonal dtpend- 
an4, client (a freeman, protected by a patron ; he 
received from him an allotment of land or of food, 
and accompanied him in wnr) : Koscii : Gliens ami- 
cus hospes nemost vobia ? T. — A client, retainer, 
follower : coegit dienils suos, Cs. — A companum, 
favorite: iuvenum nobilium, H. — Of nations, «ti6- 
jeet aUiee, dependanta, vamale, Cs. — Fig.: cliens 
Bacohi, under the protection of Baechve, H. 

clienta, ae,/. [cliens], a female client, H. 

dientela, ae, /. [cliens], dientship, patronage, 
protection, the relation of a client to Jm patron : in 
clientelam Nobis dedit se, T. : in cuius fide sint et 
dientdft, whoee clients they are. — IHur., diente, de- 
pendants: amplissimas clientdas accipere a maio- 
ribus : provinciales : esse Pompei clientelas in pro- 
vincifi, bodies of dients, Cs. — Of nations : magnae 
(Aeduorom) erant dientelae, allies, dependants, Cs. 

dientnliis, l, m. dtm. [cliens], a poor client, Ta. 

oUnatus, adf. [CLT-], bent, sunk, C. poet 

Clio, as,/., = KXciw, the muse of History, H., 
0., lu. — A daughter of Oceanus, V. 

Olipeatus, a^f. [clipeus], armed with a shidd, 
shiddrbearing : agmina, V.: seges virorum, 0. — 
Plur. as subsL : ad versus dipeatos, L. 

cUpens (clup«), i, m., or cUpeam, X, n. 
[GLEP-], a round shield of metal: speciem in- 
clusit in clupeo : maxlmis dipeis uti, K. : clipeos 
ad tela sinistris obicere, V. — P r o v. : clipeum post 
volnera sumere, \.^.toad too late, 0. — Poet. : dei 
(Phoebi) clipeus, i. e. the tiun*s disk, 0. — A fnetallic 
tablet for a rdief, medalHon: argenteum, L. 

clitellae, &rum,/. [CLI-], a pack-saddle, sump- 
ter-saddle: clitellis alqd apportare: clitellas pone- 
re, H. : mihi imponere. Ph. 

olitellailiui, adj. [clitellae], bearing a pack- 
saddle: mulua, C L., H., Ph. 

diwsns, adj. [divus], hUly, full of hiUs 
(poet.): rus, V. — Ststp, arduous: 'Juatiua (via), 
lu.: Olympus. 0. digitized by ^^OOglC 




ollTUS or olxvos, I, m. [CLL], a <WtWty, ^cpe, 
atcerUt Hill, eminence : CUtob deorsum voraum est, 
T. : adveraus cliYum, up-hill^ Cs. : erigere in pri- 
II106 agmen dtvos, the fooi-hilU, L. : Yiribas ute- 
ris per cUtOs, H. : arduus in yailes cliTUs, deeeeni^ 
0. : Capitolinus, tUe higher road to the Capitol^ part 
of Sacra Via, C, Cs. ; called Sacer, H. — P r o v. : 
ciivo Budamus in imo, toe care but beginning^ 0. — 
A dope^ pitch: meosae, 0. 

oloaca, ae, /• [ 2 CLV- \ a canal for watte 
liguidaf eewer^ dram, C. : alqd in cloacam iacere, 
H. : maxima, the great eewer draining the Aven- 
tinej Capitoline, and Palaiime hille, L. 

Cloaoina or Cluacina, ae,/. [2 CLV-], the 
purifier J a mmame of Venue^ L. 

Olotho ( only nom. and ace. ), = KX«i»3w, the 
epifiner^ one of the three Pareae^ 0., lu. 

Clnaoina, see Cloacina. oludo, see claudo. 

dueo, — J — , 6re [1 CLV-], to hear, be epoken 
of be eaid (old) : ignis duet mortalibus clam din- 
sus, AtL ap. C 

oltLnla, m. and /., a buttock, haunch, — Phr,, 
L., III. : sine clune palumbes (tlie choicest parts), 

clupeust see dipeus. 

Cn., written for the praenomen Gnaeus ; e. g. 
Cu. Domitius Alienobarbus. 

Cndsius (Onoa-), a({/., = KvutautCt of Ouwt», 
the ancient capital of Crete ; hence, castra, of 
Minoty 0. : regna, V. : Stella Coronae, i. e, of Ari- 
adne, y. : calami splcula, Cretan, H. 

coaoervatlo, Onis, /. [ooacervo]. — ^I n r h e t., 
an accumulation (of proofs, etc.) : universa. 

coaoervd, avl, fitus, ftre ^oom- + acenro], to 
heap together, heap up, collect tn a mate : pecuuiae 
ooacervantur : tantam vim emblematum: cada- 
vera, Cs. : hostium cumulos, L. : agros, to amase. 
— ^F i g., to multiplg, heap : argumenta : luctQ^, 0. 

coaoeaoOb acuT, — , ere, inch. [cora-+acesco], 
to become acid, eour: ut vinum, sic aetas vetustate 
coaeesoit — Fig., to deteriorate, become corrupt. 

coaotor, dris, m. [cogoj, a collector (of money) : 
perquiritur a coactoribtis. — In an army, the rear- 
guard: ooactores agminis, Ta. 

coacta, drum, n. [coqo], felted clothe, Cs. 

1. ooaotna, P. of oogo. 

2. (ooaota% Us), m. [oogo], eompulmon, eon- 
ttraint (only M. eing,): coactu Istius, under com- 
pidsion from him: civitatis, Cs. : meo. 

ooaedifloo, — , fttus, are [ oom-+aedifioo ], to 
build up, buUd upon: campum: loci coaedificatL 

ooaeqao, ftvi, Atns, ftre [ com- + aeqno ], to 
make equal, make even, level : montes, S. — F i g., to 
equalize, drag down : ad libidines tuas omnia. 

ooagmentatid^ dnis, /. [ ooagmento ], a Join- 
ing, connection, union : corporis : non dissolubitis. 

coagmento, &?T, &tus, ire [ coagmentum ], to 
join, cement together, eorifiect: trabes, Os.: opus 
SQum (natura). — ^F i g., to connect : verba : (verbo- 
ruro) concursns coagmentatus : pacem, to conclude, 
^ coagmentam, I, n. [cogo], a joining together, 
joint: inter coagmenta lapidum, Gs. 

ooagnlum, I, n. [cogo], an agent of eoagtda- 
tion, rennet, runnel, 0. — Curde : liquefacta coagula 
lacte, 0. 

coaleooo^ aluT, alitos, ere, inch. [ com- + 1 AL-], 
to grow firmly, etrike root, increaee, become etrong : 
ilex ooalnerat inter saxa, had eprung up, S. : in 
cortice ramus, 0. — F i g., to unite, agree together, 
ooaleace: Troiani et Aborigines facile coalaermit, 
S. : cum patribus animi plebis, L. : multitndo eoa- 
lesoere in populi unius corpus poterat, L.: rem 
coalescere concordiA, be a^fitled, L.: oonoordia 
coalueraut omnium animi, L. : pace coalescente, 
becoming eetabliehed, L. : coalescens regnum, re- 
covering strength, L. : ooalita libertate inreveren- 
iieL,foUered, Ta. 

ooangOBtS, — , — , ftre [ com-+angustu8 ], to 
limit, restrict : legem. 

coarctatid, coaioto^ see coart.. 

ooarguo, ul, — , ere [oom--farguo], to over- 
whelm vfith proof, refute, silence, expose, convict, 
prove guilty : refelli, coargui putat esse turpissi- 
mum: tot testibus coargui: Lentulum diasimu- 
lantem ooarguunt sermonibus, S. : ut coram ooar- 
guebantur, fassi omnes, L.: aliquem avaritiae: 
commutati indicii. — To prove, demonstrate, «Aow, 
estaUish, ei^aose, refute: fuga laboris desidiam 
coarguit: crimen suspicionibus : improbitatem : 
Laoedaemoniorum tyrannidem, K. : quam (legem) 
usus coarguit, has proved injudicious, L. : domini 
aures, betrays, 0. : Osos non esse Germanos, Ta. 

ooartatio (ooarot-X dnis,/. [coarto], a ermed' 
ing, pressing together: plurium in angusto, L. 

ooarto (-aroto), ilvi, fttus, are [com- + arte], 
to press togeUier, compress, contract, confine : angu- 
stae fauces coartant iter, L. : in oppidts coartatus. 
— F i g., to abridge, shorten : consulatum, Ta. : iter, 
0. — Of discourse, to abridge, compress: haec 

ooooinaa, a^j. [coocum], scarlet. ' laena, lu. 

ooccnm, I, n., =; kokkoq, a berry yieidtna a 
scaHet dye : rubro oocco tingere, irilh scarlet, H. 

coclea ( cochlea ), ae, /., = coxXtac, a snail: 
inter saxa repentes, SL : Axva, H. 

Coclea, itis, m. rSCA-+oculus], one -eyed. — 
E s p. surname of Horatios, who, in the tear with 
Poj'senna, defended a bridge alone, L., C, V. 

OOOtilla, e, adj' [coquo], bwmod; latercull, 
Cu.: m\xn,of burned bricks, 6. 

Digitized by VjOOQlC 


oo o iy% P. <Kf ooquo. oooiu, see ooqniM. 

CbcftxiB (-ob), T, m^ = KwKvr6c (lamenta- 
tionX a river of the lower WwrH C, V^ H. 

o5da, ae,/., see canda. 

oodeat; icis, tit. (for caudez), a Moek: Godice 
mleao, O. — A log for pumahxng davee, tioeka : in- 
mandns, Pr. : reaidens in codioe, lu. — A bhek 
eawn inio iahUU^ book^ wriUngy mamteeripi, doett' 
meiU (in leaves ; of. ToImneR, a roll) : mnltos co- 
dices impIeTh: fakus. — ^Esp., an aeoouni-book : 
accept! et erpensi, a ledger : in codicis extremft 
cert, ike lent tablet: referre in codicem. 

CodiclUi, orum, m. dim. [ codex 1 a writing- 
tablet, note-book : sententias in codicillos referre. 
— A note, bUlet, C. : codicillos ferre cum praecep- 
to, Ta. — A petition, Ta. — An imperial rescript, 
patent, Ta. — A will, testament, Ta. 

(coelebs, coelo, ooelnm), etc., see cael-. 

coSmo^ emi, Sroptus, ere [com-H-eino], to pur- 
chaae, bug up,foreUall: multa, T. : carronim nu- 
menim, Ca. : res pretiosas : frumentum, lu. 

ooeiiq>tio, Onis, /. [co«mo].-^In law, a form 
of mmrriage bg a pretmded sale, transferring the 
voman, with her eUate, to the man (in manum). — 
A fetitiotu marriage (to free an heiress from 
special burdens). 

coemptii% P. of coema 

(ooeoa), see cena. (ooennm), I, see caenunw 

ocriiOt iTl or il, itufl, Ire [ootn-+eo]f to go Uh 
gethtr, eome together, meet, assemble, eoUeet: in 
Firaeo, T.: matronae ad Ventoriam frequentas 
ooSont^ L. : quo popolas coibat, H. : eertis diebos 
(ad ooDcilium), Ta. : miiia crabronHm, O. : popuU 
legatkmibus coeunt, 6v their r e pre ssnta ti ses, Ta. — 
To come together in battle, meet, eneounter : inter 
se, y. : agmina, Gu. : cetera turba ooit, foitts t» 
the attack, O.—To come together^ be united^ gather, 
unite, combine: ooeundi in unom spatiura, L.: 
manns coit omnia in unum, V. : qui unft ooierant, 
C& : ut ooSat par lungaturque pari, H. : amnes in 
artios eo^unt, Ga. : membra, O. : coit formidine 
sanguis, congeals, V. : digiti co0ant,^rroio together, 
0. : Tolnera ooiere mea, have dosed, Pr. : Inier se 
capita (arcfUi),y. : ut placidis co^ant immitia, H. : 
TDemini nobis verba ooisse, to have been exchanged, 
Pr. — Fig., to unite, win together, assimilate, com- 
bine, agree, aUg oneself, conspire: cum hoc: princi- 
pes tarn una coierunt, Gs. : in foedera dextrae, 
V. — Of a marriage contract : taedae quoque iure 
ooissent, O. : conubio, nuptiis, Gu. : cum captivft, 
Cu. : Hac gener atque socer co^ant meroede suo- 
mra, i. e. in the marriage, V. — ^With societaietn, to 
enter into partnership, make a compact, become art 
alig, aasoeuite,form a league: societatem laboris : 
com Obesare societatem : cam Lacedaemonils, N. : 
socieialem soeleris : ad cam rem societas coitur. 

(oospio), ooepi, coeptus, ere [com-+l AP-], 
to begin, commence: non Prius olfecissem, quaro 
ille quioquam eo^peret f T. : mecum cogitare, T. : 
cum ver esse coeperat: Fluctus coepit albesoere^ 
V. : oppugnare, Gs. : alia fieri coepere, S. : cum 
Lacedaemonils pugnari coepit, N. : urbanus ha^ 
beri, H. : res agi coepta est : ante petitam esse 
pecuniam, quam esset coepu deberi: obsidione 
coepti premi hostes, L. : beilo premi sunt coepti, 
N. : mitesoere disoordiae intestinae coeptae, L. : 
si quioquam hie turbae ooeperis, T. : iilud, quod 
ooepimus, videamus: ilia quae coepta sunt ab 
isto : ooeptum bdlum f oret, 8. : se non ante ooep- 
turum, quam, etc., L. : perge quo ooepisti (sa ire): 
dimidium facti, qui coepit, habet, H. : ita coepit 
tyrannus (sc. dicere), L. : Ilioneus placido sic pec- 
tore coepit, V. : coepit cura talia rates fsc. fari)^ 
V. — P. coeptus, bq^n, commenced, unaertaken : 
consilium fraude coeptum, L. : iussis Garmina 
coepta tuis, V. : quaedam (animalia) modo coepta, 
in process of creation, 0. : mors, soug/U, 0, — Of 
things, to begin, be b(^n, take a beginning, com- 
mence, originate, arise: post, ubi silenUum coepit 
. . . verba facit, etc, S. : cum deditio coepit, S. : 
pugna coepit, L. 

coepto^ — , — , &re, intens. [ coepio ], to begin 
eagerlg, begin, undertake, attempt: contingere por- 
tUs, G. (poet.): appetere ea. quae, etc : quid coep- 
tas,Thraso? T.: insidias,ta. 

ooepttun, I, n. [coepio], a work bmun, ban- 
ning, undertaking : neo taedia coepti tflla mei ca- 
piaro, O. ; audax, L. : audacibus adnue coeptis^ 
V. : temere ooepta, L. : coeptis meis, 0. : ne ennn- 
tiare coepta, L 

1. co6ptQ% P. of coepio. 

2. (ooeptaSt Qs), m. [coepio], a beginning, tm- 
derlaking, — Only piur,: suos. 

ooto>ao^ cul, cttus, ere [com-+arceol, to en* 
dose on aU sides, hold together, surrotma, encom^ 
pass: (mundus) omnia correct: Vitta ooercebat 
capillos, 0. : virga oo^roes turbaro, H. — To re* 
strain, confine, shut in, hold, repress, control: (am- 
nis) nullis cofircitus ripis, L.: Buoina coilreuit 
( undas ), 0. : frenisque co6rcoit ora, O. : vitem 
ferro amputans ootfrcet: (operibus) intra muros 
coflroetur hostis, L. : (mortuos) Styx oodrcet, V. : 
Tantalum oo«roet (Orcus), H. : Messapus primas 
acies, controls, V.—- F i g., of discourse, to control, 
confine, restrain, limit : ( nos ) quasi extra ripaa 
difSuentes. — 2h hold in cheeky curb, restrain, tame, 
correct : cupiditates : procacitatem hominis mani- 
bus, N. : suppUciis delicta, H. : in praetore co($roen- 
do fortes : quibus rebus cofirceri milites soleant, 
Gs.: pueros fuste, H.: animum,Ta.: co^roendi ius 
(in contione), of maintaining order, Ta. : cannen, 
quod non llulta dies ooSrcuit, corrected, H. 

oo^roitio, Onis, /. [ co^rceo ], a restraining, 


tettraitU^ eon^nUnion, ehtutitemmU: ootffeitionem 
inhibere, L. : magtstratas, on the part of the maff- 
ieiratet, L. : sine co6rciilonibua agere, Ta. 

ooSrdtaB, P. of coerced. 

ooetcui, Os, m. [for coitiu], a coming together: 
amnium, Cu. — An oaeanbleMe^ crowd, company: in 
omnl coetu concilioque : soTlemues ludorum : noc- 
iumi, L. : socios in coetum Advocat, V. : coetu 
solute, 0. : coetibus alqd saucire, Ta. : divious 
auimorum. — B s p., a festival^ feaat : coetum cele- 
brate faveiites, V. 

cogitate, adv. [ oogito ], wik refedwn^ con- 
eiderately: quae scripsisset. 

OOgitatld, onis,/. [cogito], a thinking, consid- 
ering, deliberatiug, 'Owught, reflection, meditation^ 
imagination: cogitatio in se ips& vertitur: coni- 
mentatio et cogitatio: acerrima et attentissima : 
simplices, magnas, Ta. : timoria praeteriti : occur- 
rit cogitatio, qualis animus sit. — The facultg ojf 
thought, reaeoning power : (homo) particeps cogi- 
tationis : esse ingenio et co^itatione nulla, of no 
intellectual force. — A thought, opinion, judgment, 
renotution, design, plan, project: omnes meas cogi- 
tationes in rem p. conferebam : mandare litteris 
cogitationes suas: multaeet graves: sapientiores: 
saeva, Ta. : reliqua belli, i. e. plans for continuing 
the war, Os. : minor intervenit maiori, L. 

Cdgitatum, I, n. [cogito], a t/iought, reflection, 
notion, idea: acutius imperatoris, N. — Usu. plur. : 
cogitata proloqui, T. : eloqui : patefacere, purpose, 
N.: sapientiura. 

c5gitataa, adj. [P. of cogito], ddibetate : iniu- 
ria: verbum. 

cdgito, &▼!, iltus, &re [com-+Bgito], to consider 
thorougldy, ponder, weigh, '^^f^ upon, think : etiam 
atque etiam, T. : animo, T. : rationem : roaiores 
vestros, Ta. : te video, non oogito solum : Scipio- 
nem, to call to mind: quid agam, T. : in quanta 
oalaroitate aia, S. : quo loco sis : quantum in illo 
seeleris f uerit : tantum sibi esse permissum, quan- 
tum, eta : haec posse aocidere, Gs. : quern gentes 
OBStiorem cogitavenint ? : de nobis. — To feel, be 
inclined, be disposed: humaniter in me: si quid 
amice de Bomanis cogitabis, are frtemdly to, N. : 
Karthago male iam din oogtuns, hosHls in disposi' 
tion. — To have in mind, intend, meditate, design, 
plem, purpose, mean: hunc iu aedls Recipere, T. : 
si liberi ease cogitaretis : ex fumo dare luoem, H.t 
nihil nisi caedes : quid mali cogitari potest, quod, 
etc: mecum rem, Cu.: latere arbitrabantur quae 
cogitaverant, their purposes, N. : quid Cantaber 
oogitet, H. : scelus, Iu. : quid oogitet Auster, V. : 
ut altquid acquireret, Os. : ut haberet, quft f ugeret, 
kV. : ne quam occasionem dimitteret, Gs. : dies ac 
loctes de pemicie &\\\, plotted for : de nostro iiHc- 

ritu : ia Pompeiamim oogitabam (sc ic^; eo die 
cogitabaro in Agnanino (sc. manere). 

cdgoita, ae,^. [1 oognalus], a /rma& relation, 
kittswoman : ne m cognatam pecoes, T. : tuae, T. 

odgnatiOb tois,/. [1 oognatus], blood-reUHon- 
ship, kindred, connection by birth: f rater noster 
cognatione patruelis : te maiime cognatione atttn- 
gebat: oognationem iatervenisse, 8.: propinqu& 
cognatione Hannibal! iunctus, L. : nulla tibi cum 
isto : deorum (L e. cum dis). — Conor., kindred, 
relations, persons allied by descent : homo magnae 
cognation is, Gs.: dedeous oognationis. — ^Fig., re- 
lationship, iusodation, connection, agreement, kin- 
dred, resemblance, affinity: quibus (poetis) est 
maxima cum oratoribus : studionim et artium : an 
potest propior ulla esse quam patriae ? 

1. odgnataa, adj, room*+6£N-], sprung from 
the same slock, related by blood, kindred: mihi : pa- 
tres, Oie relationship of ourfat/iers, V. : per cog- 
nata corpora supplex, cu a kitisman, 0. : anguilla 
cognata oolubrae, Iu. — Of a kinsman, of kindred: 
latus, 0. : pcctora, 0. : nrbes, V. : sanguis, V. : 
eaelom, 0. : faba P/thagorae (alluding to the doc- 
trine of transmigration), H. — ^ig-i kindred, coit^ 
genial, related, connected, like, simuar: alqd roeo- 
tibns nostris : vocabula, H. 

2. oognatas, I, m. [ 1 oognatus], a kinsman, 
blood-relation : his proxtmus, T. : araici cognatique 
alcius: est tibi mater, Cognati? H.: cognatonim 
aliquis, Iu. 

cognltiOb Onis,/. [oom-4-GNA-], a becoming 
aequainted with, aequirimg knowledge, knowledge, 
acquaintanee: rerum: animi: orbis: cogiiitione 
atqne hospitio dignos. — A conception, notion, idea - 
deorum innatae cognitiones. ' — In law, a judicial 
exanuniOtion, inquiry, eognixanoe, trial: ipsius cog- 
nitio de existtmatione : captorum agrorum : vacan- 
tium miUtiae munere, L. : inter patrem et filium, 
L.: dies cognitionis, the day of trial: centurionum 
Gognitio de milite, Iu. : tribuni, a decree, Iu. — Ree^ 
ognition, discovery: oognHio facta esse filium na- 
tum, T. : de cognitione ut oertum sciam, to make 
sure of the discovery, T. 

cognltor, Oris, m. [cora'+GNA-]. — ^In law, an 
advocate, attorney: cognitorem ascribit Sthenio: 
qui cognitor est datus: qui cognitorcs homines 
honestos daret, was represented by : iuris sui : ire 
domum iube, fi comitor ipse, H. — I n g e n., a de- 
fender, protector : hoc (Caesare) auctore et cogni- 
tore huiusce sententiae. — A witness, voucher. 

oognitus, a^. with comp. and sup. [P. of cog- 
noficojjtnown, acknowledged, approved : res plane: 
homo virtute cognitA : oognitiora (mala), O. : haec 
esse cognitissima, Gt : nulli cognitius, 0. 

oognoman, inis, n. [com-+6NA-], a smnuBme, 
second-name, famity-Home (a^e^ jip, j^e name of 

Digitized by ' 



the gens to dkHngaish the fvtally) : T. ManliuB, 
qui Galli torque deirmcto cognomen (so. Torquati) 
invenit: sapientb: Grassus oognomine Dives: 
Mercuriale ImpoBuere mibi cognoineo, H»: natio- 
nis inagis quam generia uti cognomine: Diodes 
estyPopillus oognomine: duo quorum alteri Capi- 
toni cognomen est: cognomen cui Africano ex 
Tirtnte f uit, Gs. : Tardo cognomen piugui damus, 
«e caU the slow tnau ttupid^a, — I n g e n., a fiame: 
locos, Hesperiam Grai cognomine dicunt, Y. : Ghao- 
nio3 cognomine campos a Chaone dixit, Y. : priaca 
locorum, Pr. 

cofpadmentmii, l, n. [rare or kte lor cogno- 
men], a gumame: cognomento qui Qiooruvh^ per- 
hibetur, Poet. ap. G. : Puteoli cognomentum a Ne- 
rone adipiscuntur, Ta. — A ncum : (Rhenum) verso 
cognomento Yahalem dicere, Ta. 

cognominatcUk a<{f. [oognoroen], tifnonymout 
(once): rerba. 

( cdgnomiziis, e\ only abiU ting^ cognomine, 
adj. [ cognomen ], like-namedy of the $ame name : 
oognomine Insubribus pago, hearing tlie same 
name, L. : gandet cognomine terra, Y. 

cognoBCO^ gn6Tl (often oontr., cdgndsU, cdg- 
nurd, cognosse, etc.), gnitus, ere [oom-+(g)no9cdj, 
to became aequaitUed vnih, acquire knovAedge of, 
aseertem, Itam^ perceive, unaerMtand ; per/,, to 
know: regiones, Gs. : domOs atqne villas, S. : am- 
aem, Y.: qnam (antiquitatem) habuit oognitam, 
N. : cas^ uostros, Y. : miserias sociorum : quis 
sim, ex eo, S. : per exploratores montem teneri, 
C±. : f urto postridie cognito : quibus ( scriptis ) 
cognitis, after reading, K. : id se a Gallicie armis 
cognoviase, knew by ihar weapons, Gs. : fide oogni- 
t&, isMied, N. : ab his, non ionge oppidam abeise, 
Cs^ : aed Metello experimentis cognitum erat, ge- 
BOS infidom esse, S. : qoem plane petditam cogno- 
rmt : vos fortis, S. : aliter ac sperarat rem pi se 
habentem, N« : alqm magni animi : alqm paratis- 
simo animo : tandem qui siem, T. : id socordi&ne 
an casu acciderit, S. : cognito, vivere Ptolemaeam, 
L. — ^Poet.: casus multis hie cognitus, experienced 
bu. lu. — Supin. aec,: promissa eiiis cognitum ex 
praesentibus misit,S. — Sujnn.abl. : pleraque digna 
cognita. — To recognize, acknowledge, identify: In 
eft re ntilitatera meam, T. : alii, ne coj^nioscerentnr, 
ad necem rapiebantur : inter cetems Yeturiam, L. : 
ostendimus Gethego signum, cognovit : signa sua, 
S. : cognoscenti simtlis fuit, teemed to recognize 
him, O. : pecus exceptum est, quod cognovissent, 
identified, L. : neque currentem se cognoscit, is like 
himself, V. : euro Syracusis, to identify.— To seek to 
ibunp, inquire into, investigate, examine: Yerres 
cogDosoebat, Yerres indicabat : accusatfonem cau- 
saroqne: numenim militum: de agro Gampane: 
de bereditate. — 7b eriiieise, apprecUde: at neque 
spectari neque oognoeci 

ise, appreci0t»: at neq 
(fabula) potuerit, T. : 


cognoseendi et ignoscendl peccati locus, T.-^To 
reconnoitre, ^jd^, act ae aeoiU: qualis esset natura 
mentis, qui cognoscerenti misit, Gs, 

OOgo, co9gI, eoietoi, ere [com- + ago], to drive 
together, eoUed, crowd, bring togeiher, summon, conr 
gregate, convene: certe cogit is qui congregat ho- 
mines : coaoti sont si, etc : pecos, Y. : talenta ad 
qnindemm GoSgi, eolleeted, T.: peounias,to exact: 
pecvniam a ciTitatibat, to extort : ad indicium fa- 
miliam, Gs. : eonoilio eoacto^ Os. : (equites) ex La- 
tic, levy, 8. : copias in nnam locum, Gs. : ingeos 
ooaota vis navium est, L. : milites in proyinoiaro, 
L. : ad militiam aliquos, 8. : auxilia nndtqae, Y. : 
senatum, to convene, L. : cogimur in senatam : co- 
guntur senatores gratia : in senatum acerbe cogi, 
to be summoned: ovXs stabulis, Y. — Of fluids, to 
thicken, condense^ curdle, coagulate, gather : caelum 
in quo nubes co^ntnr: in nubem cogitur a6r, Y. : 
frigore mella, VT : lac coactum, 0, — To contract, 
narrow, straiten : saltus in artas coactus fauces, 
L. : amnem in tenuem alvum, Gu. — To force, drive, 
press: quercum cunels coaotis scindere, Y. : vitis 
m snlcum, Y. — With agmen, to bring up the rear^ 
L. : ut nee agmen cogamns, are the last : stellae, 
quarum agmiua cogit Lucifer, 0. — Fig.: in an- 
gustum meae coguntur oopiae, my resources are 
brought into straits, T. : me defensionis in seroiho- 
rae curriculum, restrict. — To urge, force, compd, 
constrain : coactus legibus Earn uxorem ducet, T. : 
tarn vehemens fni quam cogebar: vis cogendae 
milltiae, L. : huic l^es cogunt nnbere hanc, T. : 
Orgetorigem causam dicere, Gs. : lugurtham spem 
salutis in f uga habere, S. : vi ut rediret, T. : ut vos 
eum condemuetis : vi, ut eos paterentur, etc., Gs. : 
senatus cogitur ut decemat, ut, etc. : ingratiis ad 
depngnandum omnes, N. : ad proelia, Y. : alquem 
in deditionem, L. : et sds in breve te cogi (of a 
book), are rolled up tightly, H. : finitumos armis 
sub imperium suum, S. : quod vos vis cogit, id, 
etc., T. : quod sua quemque mala cogebant, L. : 
quid non mortalia pectora cogis? Y. : ad id, quod 
natura cogeret, accelerare, N. : quidquid cogebat 
ventris furor, lu. : Invitus feci, lex cofigit, T. : * non 
licet.* At causa cogit: vagi qnas nox coegerat 
sedes habebant, S. : nullo cogente, spontaneously, 
0. : lacrimae coactae, forced, Y. : laerimae coac- 
tae, uncontrollable, 0. : nihil feci nisi coactus, on 
compulsion: coactus metu. — 7b conclude: ex qui- 
bus id cogitur. 

Oohaere]i% ntis, adj. [P. of cohaereo], adjoin- 
ing, continuous: aedifieia, Ta. — Pig., consistent: 
apta inter se et cohaerentia : non cohaerentia i^ier 
se dicere, inconsistent assertions. — Harmonious: 

cohaerentia, ae,/. [cohaereo], a eoherence, 
connection: mnudL 

ooluMreo, haesi, 





to ^ififf together^ he united^ cohere: mundus apte 
oobaeret — To conrist of, be compoeed of: alia 
quibas oohaererent homines. — In thought, to be 
eontieietit, agree toaether: Non oohaerent, T. : haec 
naturft oohaerentia: sermo non cohaerebit, wiU 
have no oonsieteni meanifUf.-^Th hold together, re- 
main, exist, maitUain itself: qui ruunt nee oobae- 
rere poeaunt : virtutea sine vit& beatft cobaerere 
non possunt. — To eUng dosdy, adhere, be «o»< 
neded toith, cleave to, be in eonUut fsith: deztera 
ligno cobaesit, O. : aoopnioque adfixa cohaeait, O. 
— ¥ i g., to be dosdy eonneetid with, be in harmomg 
triih, be consistent with : oohaerens eiim omni oor- 
pore membrum. 

oohaeresoo, — , — , ere, inch. [ oohaereo ], to 
hang together, cohere: atomi inter Be. 

oo]iere% edia, m. and/. [oom-+here8l, a co- 
heir, felloio-heir, sharer in an inJieritance, u. : filio 
coberedes alquos adiungere : esse alicui, H. 

cobibeo, ul, (itus), 6re rooin-+babeo], to hold 
together, hold, contain, conjuu, embraee, comprise: 
omnia naturas: Scjllam caeeia oobibet spelunca 
latebris, V. : nodo crinem, H. : marem cohibent 
(ova) yitellum, H. : auro lacertos, to encirde, 0. : 
braccbium togft : partetibus deos, Ta. — To hold, 
keep, keep back, hinder, stay, restrain, stop : muris 
Turnuro, Y. : ventoa in antris, 0. : oervos area, 
i. e. to kill, H. : nee Stygi& cobibebor and&, H. : ab 
aliqu& re, L. : cobiberi quo minus, etc., Ta. — Fig., 
to stop, to hold in check, restrain, limit, confine, con- 
trol, iceip back, repress, tame, subdue : motQs animi : 
eius furorem : iras, V. : bellum, L. : non tu te co- 
hibes ? control yoursdf, T. : manOs, animum ab 
auro : suas libidines aliberis. 

oo-honestdb Avi, fttus, Are [oom-+hone8to], to 
honor in common, do honor to, honor, grace: exse- 
quias : Btatuas : aliquid virtute, L. : funus lauda- 
tione, Ta. 

oo-horreBo5, homil, — , ere, inch, [com-+hor- 
resco], to shudder, shiver : cquidem cohorrui : ex 
quo (sudore) : quod litterae tuae adferrent, etc. 

oohora, rtis (a<». cortem, C), f. [com- + HER-], 
a court, enclosure, yard, pen, cattle-yard, 0. : babes 
cortem in Palatio, i. e. your house, — A crowd, mul- 
titude, company, throng, train: gigantum, H. : fra- 
trum stipata, Y. : impura, vUlanous mob : febriuro, 
H. — In the army, a company, division, cohort (the 
tenth part of a legion, or aiz centuriae, about 860 
men), Cs. : cum cohortibus expeditis ire, S. — A 
train, retinue, body of attendants, staff, suite : prae- 
tbria, the body-guard of the governor: praetoris: 
HetelU: tota tua ilia: laudat Brutum laudatque 
cohortem, H. : cf. soortorum praetoria. — Awaliary 
troops, allies, S. 

oohortati^ Gnis,/. [cohortor], an exitorting, 
inciting, exhortation, encouragement: militum, N. : 

legionis, Os. : iadioom ad hooeste iudicandom : 
coiicitatuB cohortati<me alioaiuB ad alqd. — Piur^ 
Cs., C. 

OO-bortor, fttus, ftr^ dep. {^ com- + hortor ], to 
animate, encourage, <idvise, tneUe, exhort, admonish : 
hac (eloquentift) cohortamur: vim habere ad oo- 
hortandum : vos ad libertatem recaperandam : 
noBtri oohortati inter se, Cs. : tob ut essetis sereri : 
(Curionem), magno sit animo, Cs. — Of a command- 
er, to exhort, encourage, address: cohortatus suos 
proelium commisit, Cs.: exercitum ad pognain, 
Cs. : oohortes, ut rem ad manOs adduoerent, Ta. : 
ne labori sueoombant, Cs. 

OO-lnqnlno, — , — , ftre, to pollute, contaminate: 
matres coinquinari regum, Att. ap. C. 

OOitlo, 6nis, /. [co€o], a coming together, meet- 
ing: prima, T. : absterrere singulos a coitionibua, 
L. — A conspiracy, plot, coalition : suspitio cottio- 
nis: coitiones tribunorum adversus inventutem, 
L. : coitlonem facere. 

ooitiw, lis, m. [oom-+l I-], sexual union, O. 

oolaphui, X, nu, r= KoKafoc, a blow with the 
fist, cuff, box on the ear: quingentos colaphos in- 
fregit mihi, T. : colaphum incutimus senro, lu. 

colajE, acis, m., ajlatterer: parasitus colax, T. 

ooleno, ntis, m. [F, of oolo], one who reoertt: 
rellgionum colentes, reUgums men, 

oollphia (coll-, OOl^-), drum, fk, = naXufui, 
Jleshrcakes (food for athletes), lo. 

oolis, see caulis. 

ool-l- (for com-U), see conU 

oolllfl, iB, m. [2 CEL- 1, an elevation, hioh 
ground,hiil: iogum collis, us.: aequaliter decu- 
yiB, Os. : leniter adcIiviB, Cs. : altuB, 0. : celsus, 
Y. : septem colles, i. e, Rome, H. : Bumma oolCum 
insederant, Ta. 

coUooo, oolloqnor, etc., see conlo-. 

collum, i,n.,the neck : in oollum invasit, fell 
upon the neck: collo dare bracehia circnm, v. : 
matemum, 0. : complect! laoertis, 0. : paenam 
collo sustinere : colla fovet, i. e. rests, Y. : in la- 
queum inserere : laqueo pressisse, H. : aptare vin- 
cula collo, 0. : colla servitio adsuescere, Y. : caput 
et collum petere, to ^rike at vital parts: cameli 
adiuvantur proceritate collorum : sibila colla at- 
toUens (serpens), Y. — Fig.: eripe turpi Colla 
iugo, H.: obtorto collo ad subsellia reduoere: 
alcui collum toi-quere, drag to prison, L. : posutt 
oollum in PuWere Teucro, i. e.fell, H. — T?te neck , 
(of a flask or bottle), Ph. ; (of the poppy), Y. ' 

OoUyblul, I, m., = «$XXv/3oc, exchange^ agio.— 
J%e rate ofexchaasge, 

OoU^um, 1, «., =s KoXXv/Mov, a liquid eyo-sahts. j 

Digitized by VjOOQ IC 



OOlo^ ooliil, caltas, ere [COL-], to tiU, Und^ 
cart for, cuUivaie : agram, T. : agroe, Cfl. : oolendi 
cansA in «gro ease: agti qai ooluntnr : hortoe, V.: 
arbores, H. : f rnetfla, V. : f rages, O. : Pater ipse 
ooloidi V. — To frmmU, dweuin, §iay tn, inhMt, 
obidgy itwe^dmU: oolitar ea pars (urbis): urbem, 
V. : regnaniy 0. : arra gelidumque Anienera, and 
the bemkt of, V. : Rheni ripam, Ta. : angais Stagoa 
ooUt, haunts, Y. : proximi Oattia Usipii oolunii 
Ta. : circa ripam Rhodant, L. — Fig., of the gods, 
to frtqueniy chmak, care for, protect, mtard, wUeh 
over: quaa covdidit arces, Ipsa colat, V. : nymphis 
oolentibus undas, 0. : luno, quae Veioa oolis, L. : 
urbem, L. : terras hominumque genus, H. — To 
honor, revere, reverence, worehip: Mercurium, Os. : 
deoe patrios: Muaarum delubra: sacra: o oolendi 
Semper ei cuiti, H. : colebantur religiones pie, L. : 
numioa,Y.: caerimoniaBsepoIorornra: saerarium 
summa caerlmonift, N. — To honor^ eeteenn, love, 
adhere to, eUerisJi : DOS ooluit maxime, T. : a qui- 
bos diligenter videmur coli : hunc virum, S. : po6- 
taram nomen : in amicis colendis : plebem Roma- 
nam, L. : alqm litteris, N. : nee illos arte, nee opu- 
lenter, S. — To attend to, drese, clothe, adoi-n, etc. : 
formaroqae augere colendo, by attire, O. — 7b cuUi- 
vatCy cheriah, eeek, practise, dwote oneself to^ follow, 
observe: etudia: fidem rectumque, 0.: ius et fas, 
Ll : memoriam alicuius : bonos mores, S. : pieta- 
tern, T. : ius bonumque, S. : orationis genus : pa- 
trias artea, 0. — To experience, lies thnmgh, pass, 
tpend: vium illam: Yitaro inopem, T. 

oolooashun, l, *s = coXocdoiov, on Egyptian 
hean, marsh-Hly, V. 

ooloiia, ae,/. [oolonus], a countrywMian, 0. 

oolonla, ae, /. [oolonusj, a colony, colonial 
iomt, settlement: inoolumis: m coloaias mittere, 
L.: oolooiaa oonstituere: in colonias deduci. — 
Persons sent out for setUement, a colony, colonists, 
planters: ooloniam deducere aliquo: ooloniis de- 
docendifl tresTiri, S. : trans Rhenum oolontas mit- 
tere, Gd. : Italiam ooloniis oecopare. 

OOlSnlotm^ adj. [colonus], colonial: oohortes, 
i. fc levied from colonies, Cs. 

CQlomu, 1, m. [COL-], a husbandmanf tiller of 
ike soil: opUmus, parciaslmus : Pauper ruris, tf.: 
mandere vestros colonos,i. e. oxen, O. — A farmer, 
peaeant: naTis suia colonis implere, Cs.: qui co- 
nous haboit conductum f undum. — A setUer, colo- 
mst: cokmoB novos ascribi: Chersonesum oolonoe 
mittere, K.: Tjrti tenuere ooloni (urbem), Y.: 
nfbem Aerisioneia f undasse oolonts, 1. e. Ay briny- 
imy as mUlers subjects of Aerisius, Y. 

color (old c61oa,S., L. ), oris, m. T 2 CAL-], 
color. Am, tint : niTis, 0. : caerulens, Cs. : Tyrios 
mirare, H. : flores mille coloram, 0. : color in 
pomo eat ater, 0. : Yarioa mentiri oolores, Y. : souu 

lectiasimis ooloribus distinguunt, Ta. : oolorem 
duoere, to acquire color, Y. : Ducere purpureum 
colorem, 0. — The naturcU color, complexion, tint, 
hoe: qui color, vestitue ? T. : forroke dignitas co- 
loria bonitate tuenda est: Yerus, T. : fucatua, H. : 
egregins : Num eius color pudoris signum indicat, 
T. : routem ooloree ? chanye color, H. : eius crebra 
cokMris mutatio : la voltu color eat sine sanguine, 
0*^Con^»lexion^Jinetint, beauty: nimium ne erode 
colori, Y. : quo fugit Yenus, heu, quove color ? H. 
— Fig., external form, state, condition, position, 
outward show, appearance : civitatis : Omnis Ari- 
stippum decuit color, L e. accommodated himself to 
every condition, H. : oornicula Furtiris nudata co- 
loribus, stolen pomp, H. : caeli, aquect, lu. — Of dic- 
tion, character, fashion, cast, oowring, etyle : oma- 
tur oratio quasi colore quodam: tragicus, H. : 
operum oolores, H. : Claris coloribus picta poSsis. 
— I^endor, lustre, brillianey: nuUus argento co- 
lor est Abdito, H. : amissos colores referre, H. — 
A pretext, pla^48ibility : causae, lu. 

colorata% adj, [P. of coloro], colored: arcus. 
— Swarthy, dusky : ludi, Y. : voltus, Ta. 

coloro, &vT, l&tu.«, are [color], to give a color to, 
color, tinge, dye : corpora. — ^F i g., of style : oratio- 
nem ilforam (iibrorum) tactu quasi oolorari. 

coloa, see color. 

coloasoa, I, m., = Ko\otr(f6c, a gigantic statue, 
colossus, lu. 

coluber, bri, m. [1 CEL-], a serpent, snake, Y. ; 
of the Hydra, 0. ; of Medusa, 0. ; of AUecto, Y. 

oolnbra, ae,/. [coluber! a female serpent, ser- 
pent, snake, H., 0., lu.— Of the hair of the furies, 
O. ; of Medusa, O. 

oolnbriier, fera, feram, ae^, [cohiber+FER-], 
serpent^bearing : monstrum (i. e. Medusa), 0. 

oolum, T, n., a vessel for straining, colander, Y. 

oolunba, ae,/. [2 OAL-], a dove, pigeon, C. : 
Yolucris, Y., H., O. : Cy thereiades ( as sacred to 
Yenus), 0. 

colmnbimui [columba], of a dove, of a pigeon : 
pulli : OYuro, H. 

ooliunbafl, I, m. [2 CAL-], a male dove, cock' 
pigeon, Ct., H. 

columella, ae, / dim, [columna], a small col- 
umn, pillar, C. : pedum in altitudinem quinque, Cs. 

COlumen, inis, n. [2 CfiL-], a pillar, column : 
fax, quae magnum ad oolumen Yolabat, like an 
ascending column: excelsum, a/Mdssto/; Phrtgiae 
oolumina (of mountains), Ct. — Fig., of persons, 
the crown,summit, first, chief: amioorum. — A sup- 
port, prop, stay : familiae: reram mearum, H. 

columna, ae, /. [ 2 CEL- ], a column, pillar, 
post: columnam efficere: columnao tempia susti- 
nent: ad perpcndiculjUi^^ggc^^umnaa exigere.— 



Poet: ne pede proroas Stantem eolumnam, L e. 
datro^ the cityy H. — ^E s p. : Golamiui Maenia, in 
the Foram Romanam, beside which eat the tree- 
viri capitales ; hence, ad oolnmnam pervenire : ad 
eolumnam adhaereaoere, Le./(Ul into the ftantk 
ofthejailei'M. — As the sign of a bookseller's shop : 
non ooncessere columnae, H.— Since pillars were 
set up for landmarks: Ck>lamnae Protei (i. e. fines 
Aegjpti), y. : Hercolis oolumnae, I e. Galpe and 
Abyla, Ta. 

ooliunnariuin, I, ft. [columna], a duty on pU- 
Ian in buiiding*^ pillarJax, Gs., C. 

oolnmtts, adj. [for ♦ conilnus, from corylus], 
of the hazel^ of ham-wood: verna, V. 

ooltis (tis or I), ahl. cold or colQ,/. (m. Gt, Pr.), 
adiitaff: tua, V,, 0., lu. 

ool^liia, see cOllphia. 

\r, praap.y old form of 1 cam. 
, ae^/., = K<{/if|, the hair of the head^ hair : 
calamifltrata : flava, H. : intonsa, V. : deciderint 
comae, H. : composatae, 0. : comas religata^ H. : 
positu variare, 0. : scisAa comam, V. : laniata oo- 
mas, 0. : aurea, the golden fleece. — Foliage^ leaves 
(poet) : redeunt Arboribua comae, H. : hjacinthi, 
V. — 2%e woolonparefunent, Tb. — Sunbecana, rays, 

oomSjiBf antis, adj, PP. of oomO, lire, from co- 
ma], hairy y long - haired, covered vfUh hair : oolla 
equonim, V. : saetae hircorum, bristling hair^ V. : 
galea ( i. e. cristata), plwned, V. — Hairy, leafy: 
Stella, a cornet^ 0. : sera oomans narcissus, late in 
putting forth leaees^ V . 

•comata, ae, adj.f, [coma], long-haired: Gallia, 
Transalpine Gaul: silva, in leaf Ct 

1. oom-bfbo (con-b-), bibi, — , ere, to drink 
up^ absorb, imbibe: oombibunt guttara saoos, O. : 
venenum oorpore, H.— 7b repress, conceal: lacri- 
mas meas, 0. — To absorb^ take up, swallow, engulf: 
ara cruorem Conbiberat» 0. : Combibitur Erasinus 
in arvis, 0. : Conbibit os maculas, i. e. became 
^tted, 0. — F i g., to drink in, acquire : artes. 

2. oombibo (oonb-), Onis, tn., a pot -com- 

combiiro (oonb-), flssl, Ostus, ere [PVR-], to 
bum up, coneume: subsellia : navls, Cs. : legatum 
virum : puerum. — F i g., to ruin : alqm iudicio. 

oombu8ta% P. of combQro. 

oom-edOi edi, esus or estus, esse or edero, to 
eat up, eat, consume, devour : quid oomedent ? T. : 
(venenum) comeetum : haec porois comedenda re- 
linquea, H. — To waste, dissipate, qtend, squander: 
nummos : patrimonium : nobilitas oomesa, ruined, 
lu. : Hunc comedendum nobis propino, L e. that 
we may feast at his expense, T. 

, itis, m, and /. [com-+l I-], a compan- 

ion, aseoeiate, comrade, partaker, sharer, ^ 
omnino sine comite veniase, quite alone : Comiutt 
secutt sunt rirginero, T. : eius Rubriua : o socS 
comitesque, H. : cui fides Achates it oomes« Y.o 
Yictoriae Pompei, an aesodate in, Gs. : eius ameih* 
tiae: mortis, 0.: patemae fugae, L.: data sua 
comes Minervae, 0. : oomitem sororem SpreWsti, 
V.~— ^ guardian, tutor: Illi me oomitem in anna 
pater misit, V. : custos comesque luli, V. — An at, 
tendant, retainer, dqtendant: Brundisium ducuU| 
H. : duoeudus et unus £t comes alter, H. : comites 
roazistratuum, retinue: eius: cornea Neroois, one 
of Nero* s train, H. — ^F i g., of things, a companion, 
attendant, concomitant, associate, consequence : mul> 
tamm delioiarom saltatio : eventCU rerum comites 
consiliorum : artes virtutis : culpam poena premit 
comes, H. 

comMwitlo, oome— ator, see oomiss-. 

oomestoa, P. of comedo. 

oometea, ae, m., =z Ko/i^nfCy ^^ comet, 0., T. : 
sidus cometes, Ta. 

oomlce, adv. [comicus], in the manner of eon^ 
edy : res tragicas tractare. 

comiou% adj,, = Kw^icdc, of comedy, comic, m 
comic style: po<$ta: artificium: res, the material 
of comeify, H. — Rapreeented in comedy: senes: 
adule8ceas.-*As eubst, m^ a comic poet, writer of 

cdminna, see oomminua. 

oomia, e, adj. with eomp, eourteoua, offabie, 
kind, obliging, friendly, loving: homing : illo osa 
sum benigno et comi, T. : quis Laelio oomior ? : 
oonviva, H. : bonis, Ta. : erga aliquem : in uxorem, 
H. : comi hospitio, L. : victus, courteous, Ta. 

oomiaaabondiia, adj. [comissor], reveiHng, 
riotoudy: incessit, L.: ezercitns, Gu. 

oomiaaatid (oomeaa-), onis,/. [comissor], a 
Bacchanalian revel, revelry, G., L. 

oomiaaitor f coneaa-), oris, m. [comissor], a 
reveller, iioter: baud commodus, T. : comisaato- 
rum conspectus : commissatores coniurationia. 

oomiaaor (oomm-), fttus, ftrl, dm., = kw^Cm, 
to revel, make merry, hold camivat: ad f ratrem, 
L. : in domum alicuius, H. : comissantium curm, 
of revellers, L. — Supin. ace. : Phaedriam intromit- 
tamus comissatum, T. 

CO]liita% fttis, /. [comis], courtesy, kindnat, 
friendliness, affability, gentleness : illius : oomitate 
condlta gravitas : invitandi, L. : curandi, Ta. 

1. oomitatnak ae(j. with comp. [P. of oomito], 
attended, escorted, aoeon^fonied: parum, with few 
attendants: bene: puero ut uno eseet oomitatior, 
that his train was inereetsed by, etc. 

2. oomitatnat fiSi m. [comitor], an aeeort, 
train, retinue, suite : delicatus anoiUarum: profit 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 




dsci cam m^ao ocMnitatn : praedoBb : eqaitnm : 
giadfis ipse oomiUitiiB habet^ Ta. : Irae Intidiae- 
qae det oomitatos, V. — F i g. i <|uid Uuito virtatitm 
comiuta (opus est) si? eta — A company^ hand^ 
troops cniwdy wtarm: Allobrogum oomitatlU do* 
prefaendere, Le.ihe AUobroget and tAHr train^ S. : 
magnum oomitatum drcumventum interficere, L. 

cdmiter, cuio^ eintrteoudtf^ offMy^ kindly : me 
adiuTare, T. : qui erranti oomiter monstrat Tiam : 
munera missa legatut, L. : eictpitur, 0. : invitare 
iuvenes, L. : maiestatem populi R. oomiter oonser- 
raDto, wUh (hte courtety (in a treaty). 

ocmitia, dram, n. [piur, ol oomitium], the 
Roman peomU in aneniiyy comiHa euriata^ of the 
patriciana, neld in the comitium, mainly to ratify 
or veto decrees of the senate : comitia ficrent regi 
creando, L. ; later only for taking the auspices, G. 
— Centuriata, the general asaerMy of the Roman 
peopU (uau. in the Oampus Martius, instituted by 
ijerrios Tollias, and continued throughont the re- 
public): oonsularia, /or electing tongtde: edioere 
oomitia conaulibus creandis, L.«-Tributa, usu. in 
the Foram, but for choosing magisimlea often in 
the Campus Kartius, C, L. — Tribonicia, for eled* 
ing tnbunet of the fiii^hr, quaestoria. — An 
dedion : oomitiis f actis. 

comitialifl^ e, adj. [oomitia], of an election^ 
proper for comiiia: dies, L. : biduum, Cs. : mensis. 

comitlatiifli Qs, m. [comitia], an auembly of 
the people in the eomUia: maumus: inataleB. 

oonatttnm, l, n. [com- + 1-], a place of aaeembly^ 
flace of meeting: in oomitio esse Spartae, i. e. Vte 
Ip horkmn^N. — Ssp.,aj92aM<u^'oif^»olAe^bnim, 
m which the Comitia curiaia were hM^ the comi- 
titoM, G^ Cs., L^ Ta. ; see also oomitia. 

oomito^ avi, &tas, are [comes], to accompany^ 
attend^ foBow : nostros gradOs, O. : vestigia, 0» — 
F. pose. .- (roulier) viris : Achate, V. : uno aut al- 
tero amioorum, Ta. 

oomitcn; itus, hn [comesl to join ae an at^ 
tendant^ accompany, aUcnd, foUou> : eos, Gs. : ho- 
stiam, V. : iter alicuius, Y. : gressum, Y. : lanige- 
ne comitantur oves, Y. : magnft oomitante cater- 
Ti, wUhy Y. : intrayit paucis ooraitantibus urbem, 
0.: loculis oomitantibus ire, teiih purees, lu.— 7b 
aUend to the grave: alqm comitante exerdtu 
hama re, N. : supremum honorem, Y. — F i g., of 
tVmgs, to foUoWy accompany, attend: mentibus 
Tirtus comitatur: huic viiae: eUam si nulla co^ 
mitetnr Infamia : nirabis comitantibus Desilit, 0. : 
eomitante opinione, Ta. 

oom-iiiaoiilo^ Atl, fttns, Are, to epoi, $tam, pel- 
hde^ dtfSie : tCDgnine mantts, Y. — ^F i g., to diegraee, 
itaht: se ambitu: se cum lugurthft miscendo, S. 

oom-ttan^pidarifl, is, m., a edlAer ofiheeame 
fie^mpltf brtmher in etrmM^ Ta. 

oommeatus (oonin-), Gs, m. [ooromeo], a 
going to andfro,paaeing back and forth : dodbus 
commeatibus exercitum reportare, t. e. in two iripe^ 
Gs. — A leave ofaheence^fwrUmgh : totius aestatis : 
sumere, L. : in oommeatu esse, to be on furlough, 
L. : liberi oommeatOs erant, L.^^A train, cotwoy^ 
ampply' train: magni, C%. — /Vovmonc, ei^apUcij 
eloree, a market: maximi, Gs.: commeatu et pu- 
blico et privato prohiberi : spe amplior, S. : com- 
meatu nostros prohibere, Gs. : ex montibus invectl, 
L. : oonmeatibus paratis, S. : frumenti, L. : rel 
frumentariae commeatfisque causA moratur, eup- 
plies of tear, baggage, Gs. 

oom-memlni (oonm-), isse, defect., to reeoUed 
dearly, remember well: hominem : sic, T. : me mi- 
serum (fuisse): Hac, si commeraini, die, 0. 

commemorabilia (conm-), e, ac(j. [comme- 
more], worth mentioning, memorable: pietas. 

oommemoranduBi atfj, [P. of commemoro], 
memorable: iudicia. 

commemoratld (conm-), onis, /. [comme- 
moroj, a reminding, conunemoraiing, remembrance^ 
mentioning : istaec, T. : uominis nostri : fortitu- 
dinis : adsidua flagitiorum : sua : posteritatis, by 

com-memoro (oonm-), Avi, atus, are, to re- 
call to memory, call to mind, be mindful of. keep in 
mind, remember : quid dizerim. — To bring to 
mind, remind of, recall : quid commemorem pri- 
mum ? T. : ea (facta), S. : ad commemorandam 
amicitiam missi, L. : rem commemorando renora- 
re. — To make mention of, recount, relate : causas, 
Gs. : societatem : alias ( urbis ) capias esse : se 
pemoctasse cum Socrate, K. : qoalis e^ in hmic 
fuerim, T. : de alcuius memoriA : de Alio, N. : al- 
quae in regibus. 

oommendabflla, e, adj. [commendo], worthy 
of praise, commendable: merito,L.: apud Africa- 
num, L. 

oommendatiohiB (not -titius), adj. [commen- 
do], eonunendatory : litterae, letters of reeommen' 
datum, an introduction : tabellae. 

commendfitio, Snis,/. [commendo], a eommii- 
ting, commending, recommending, recommendation : 
mea : tua fides fiduciam commendationi roeae tri- 
bult, i. e. to the ti-ust I commit to you, S. : ad ceteros. 
— Fig.: si commendatione oculorura anlmis tra- 
derentur, i. e. were known by means of sight. — A 
direction, suggestion : quae a natura nostri facta 
est noh\i.-^&eellence, worth, praiee, a reeammen- 
dation : istos Don commendatio aliqua conlunxit : 
maiorum: probitatis: tanta orationlB, N. 

(oommendatltiiui), see oommendaticius. 

commendatriz, icis, /. [ commendo ], fAof 
which commends : lex virtut^^y ^^ q qq [q 


ooanmenditofli atfj, with eomp, and «t^ [P. 
of oommeodo], comrMmM, rceommmdedf aceepta- 
bUf apprwed: cui ciWUs sit huiuB studio oommen- 
datior : a roe oommendatissimi 

oommendo (conm-), ftvl, atus, ftre [ooin-+ 
1 mando], to commit for proteetiony tn/rtia^, oonfidey 
dtpont toUh : Oratorera meam Sabino. — Fig., to 
ifUrust^ eommUf confide: me tuae fldei, T.: histo- 
riam immortalitati : Tita monimetitis ad memoriam 
oommendata. — E s p., of the dying, to commend 
(sarvivora to others) : parentes suos, Os. : tibi mo- 
rions nos oommendavit senex, T. : tibi suos testa- 
mento liberos. — To commend^ reeommdnd^ ask fa- 
vor for, make agreeabU^ render aectptable^ ffraee : 
se Gaesari, Cs. ; Orestillam, S. : civem Dationibus : 
adseculae isUus a meretriculA oommendatt: (vi- 
num) quod me oommendet amicae, H. : te iufimo 
ordini : se tonsft cute, H. ^ 

oommentariolum, f, n. dim. [oommentarius], 
« short treaHte^ brief commentary. 

ooxnmentariaSk I, m. (so. liber), or oonunen- 
tarlmn, I, n, (sc. vol amen) [commentor], a note- 
bookf noteSf memorandum : rectta oommentarium : 
quod de apparatibus belli fecerat, L. — Piur,, me- 
moirs, records: quos scripsit (Caesar) renim sua- 
rum, i. e. ^ works upon the GaUic afid civil toan : 
rex volvens oommentarios Numae, L. 

oommentatlo, onis, /*. [commentor], a dUigeni 
meditation, study, careful preparaium : mortis : f e- 
rendi doloris. — Plur. : accuratae ac meditatae. 

oo]miientatu% atfj. [P. of 1 commentor}, 
thought out ; neut, plur. as sttbst.^ mental composi- 
tions: sua. 

oommentioias (not -tltius), at^. [commini- 
Boor], thought out, devised, fabricated, invented, 
new : nomina. — Feigned, pretended, ideal, imagi- 
nary: dvitas Platonis: di: crimen, false, 

1. oommentor, fttus, Art, intens, [commini- 
scorl, to meditate, think over, study, deliberate, 
weigh, prepare ( mentally ) : commentandi causa 
oonvenire, ddiberation : aliquid : causam : f uturas 
mecum misertas : de populi R. Ubertate. — £& p., 
of preparation for a speech : paratus, cum com- 
pluris dies oommentatus esset — Of writings, to 
prepare, produce, compose, write: mimos. — 2h de- 
daim, exercise in specJcing, practise oratory: com- 
inentabar deolamitans cum H. Pisone: cottidie: 
pro meo iure in vestris auribus. — To meditate, 
purpose: quod te oommentatum esse declarant 

2. oommontor, Oris, m. room-+l MAN*], a 
deviser, discoverer : UYae, i. e. Baoohus, O. 

oonunentaiii, l, n. [oorominisoor], an inven- 
turn, fiUnieation, pretence, Jietum, falsAood : ipels 
ooromentum placet, T. : opinionum commenta delet 
dies : miraculi, L. : milla rumorum, 0. 

oommentaflt aeff, [P. of commlnisoor], dMasd^ 
invented^ feigned, fietttums: funera, 0. : crimen, L. 

oom-meo (oonm-), Avl, atus, Are, to go and 
come, pass to and fro, move bcKk and fortK, go 
about : ultro citro : tuto ab hostiura incursu, Cs. : 
qua riA omnes oommeabant, N. : illo man, T&. : ad 
ea furta quae reliquisses. — 7b eome,have recourse, 
make frequent visits, frequent : hue raro in arbeni, 
T. : mlnime ad eoe,Gs. : quo omnes cum mercibua 
oommeabant : illius litterae ad nos. 

oommeroium (oonnip), I, n. [eom-+merx], 
commercial intercourse, trade, traffic, commerce: 
mare et lingua commercia prohibebant, S. : portiiB 
per commercia cogniti, Ta. : lezati prohibit! oom- 
meroio, L. — The right to traae, mercantile inter- 
course, privilege oftr<0o: oommeroium in eo agro 
nemini est: Latinis popuUs commercia inter ae 
ademerunt, L. — Intercourse, commtmicatum^ eorret- 
pondenee : plebis, with the commonalty, L.— F i g., 
correspondence, communion, fellowship: cum Mu- 
sis: cum virtute: sermonis, L.: loquendi audien- 
dique, Ta. : belli commercia, treaties, V. 

oom-maroor (ccmm*), Atus, an, dep., to buy 
up,pur^uue: arma, tela, S. 

com-mereo (conm-), ul, itus, dre, to merit 
fully, deserve, incur, earn: aliquam aestimatlonem : 
ut caperet odium illam mei, T. : poenam, O. — To 
commit, be guilty of, perpetrate : culpam, T. : alqd, 

oom-mereor (oonm-), itus sum, Ari, dep., to 
commit, be guilty of: numquam quicquam erga 

oom-motlor (oonm-), roAnsus, Itl, dq»., to 
measure: aiderum ambitOs inter se numero. *- 
F i g., to meaeure, proportion : negotium cum tem- 

oommeto (oonm-), — ^ — -, Are, freq, [oom- 
meo], to visit KabittwUy: ad muUercuIaro, T. 

oom-migro (oonm-), AvI, Atus, Are, to remove, 
migrate, enter : hue habitatum, T. : bno vknaiae, 
T. : in tuam (domum) : Roman, L. : e Germania 
in Oallias, Ta. 

oommilitlnm, I, a. [ com* + militia], a cam- 
paigning togettier, comradeship: in oommilitium 
asctsoere, Ta. — F i g., fellowship, O. 

com-milito, onis, m., a comrade, fdUmhooldier, 
C. : commilitones adpellans, Cs., L. 

oomminitld, onis, jf. [comminor], a threaten- 
ina, menacing: orationis tamquam armorum. — 
JPlur,: Hannibalis, L. 

oom-mlngo^ minxl, mictua (minctoa), ere, to 
pollute, d^: tectum potus, H. : oommieta lupa, 
Ct : suavia salivA, CL 

oouMnlnxaoor (oonn^), meatua, I, dep. [1 
MAN-], to devise, invent, wnlnve:^^ adYersna 


tale alqd, L. : v«etigal, L. *- ^ dmrimfsMify eon^ 
triwe^ inmni^/ngn: alquid, T. : bm me hoc oooh 
mepfaim potet: deoe nihil ageptig: oociuTei\tia 
Doeeio quae: crimen ex re fortuiU, L. 

«)oiiMnlaor (oonm-), fttaa, ill, li^ l9 tAi'M<Mi 
immaeeT pognam, L. : inter ee, L. 

oom-minno (oooin-X al, tttns, ere, to divide 
mfo vHoU parity break, erumble, crutA^ eplit : sca- 
les, S. : anulam. — 7b totM, dunimsh : argent! 
pondus, H. : opee civitatta. — F i g., to weaken^ im- 
pair^ violaU: offldam. — 7o hunme^ redHce^ ctimA, 
itmuiimiej proeirate : alqm: laerirais comminuSre 
meie, cverfome, O. : Ylres ingenii. 

oommlnna (not coin inus), adv, [com- + manus], 
tit eloee etmttat, hand to fiand, at claee quarters : 
acriter instare, S. : eminus hastia out comminus 
gladns uti : unum ense ferit, 0. : oomrainua emt- 
noe petunt, L. : locus pugnondi, Cs. : oonf crre sig- 
na, L. : falcati enses, for hoM-to-hand JSghtiiw, 
V. : in aproe ire, 0. : cervos obtruncant ferro, v. : 
arra Inseqoitur, V. — F i g., al eloee guariere^ hand 
Jo hand: agamua. — Ni^ at hand, near to, near : 
aspidt Qetaa, 0. : monstttttA captivitate, Ta. 

oom-misoeo (oonm-l miscui,mlxtus (mistus), 
#re, to fiMX, minffle to^etMr, inierminffk: ignem 
einn nrbis ineendio: frusta eoramixta mero, V. : 
Ghio note si oommixta Falenri es^ H. : f umus in 
auras Gommixtus, V. — F! g., to vnite, bring iogeth' 
er,jom^ mingU: nnmqoam temerltas cam sapien- 
lift oommis^tnr: terrorfbns Oommixtus clamor, 
V. : Italo commtxtns sanguine SilTius, i. e. of an 

oonuniaeratlG^ Qnis,/. [commiseror]. — In 
r h e t., on appeal to compamon, C, Her. 

com-miseresoo (oomn-X — <> — « ^^% inch^ 
to eomnueerate, kave tj^mpathy wiih, — Impere,: 
ipeam Bacchidem eius commiseresceret, even Mae- 
chi» would pity him^ T. 

com-misMor (oonm-), &tus, an, (%»., to com- 
muerate, pity, bewail: lortunam Graeciae,K. : cum 
eommiseiari coeperit, to appeal for pity. 

onmmiwrfo^ dnls,/ [eommitto^ « begieumff 
of a conieat^ omml: ab ipeA oommiasione perseqni. 

ornninTiiimm, I, «. [oommitto]^ on undarlakmg, 
enierprioe: audaeter comroissttm oorrigere, li.^^A 
tratuyrettion, offence, faxdjt^ crime: sacrum : turpe, 
H. : ooDunissi praemia, O. : poena commissa laere, 
ofencet, V. — A teeret, truei: enuntiare commissa: 
commissa celare, N. : tacere, H. : retinere, H. 

oommiasunw ^ /• [oommitto], a Joining to- 
^«<A«r, joint, aeom, jvndMre, commisture: molles 
digitorum: mirabiles ossium : plateornm, Ga. 

oamadamaa, P. of oomaitto. 

ooiift-»itt«o (oooiiii^K-*, — , tie, ftr tnake 
mfi,meaom: labi aaodalio fli^t| T« 

com - mitto (ooiii»- ), mm, missus, en. Z. 

To brina toyd/ier,^in, eontUnei put iogetkmr, eonr 
neet, unite: comiuissis operlbus, L.: fidibusqiie 
commissa Moenia, O. : domus plumbo commissa, 
patched, lu. : commissa inter se munimenta, L. : 
▼iam a Plaoenti& Flaroiniae, li. : qua naria fnmti 
committitur, ie joined, 0.: manum Teocris, to at- 
tack, v. ; commissa in unum crura, 0. — To briny 
together injight, match, aet together^ eet on : Aenean 
Butulumque, make them fight, I e. deecribe their 
contest, lu. : eunudio Bromiuro, lu. — Tojoin^ com- 
mit, enter on, fight, engage in, begin: proelii com- 
mittendt signtim dare, G6.: proelium statim, K.: 
puguam oaestu,V. : ut proelium coinmitti posset, 
S. : commidso proelio, when the gluing began, Gs. : 
cum equitatu proelium, Gs. : nxae committendae 
causa, L. — Of contests in the games: nondum 
commisso spectaculo, L. : quo die ludi committe- 
bantur : ludos, T. — Of a criminal trial : iudicium 
inter sicarios hoc primum committltur. — To fight, 
carry on, wage: puguam navalero: proelia per 
quatriduum, L— IL 7b deliver, intrutt, eonaign, 
place, commit, yield, resign, trust, expose, abandon: 
me toae iide Idat), T.: suoe alcui fiberos, T.: 
honor creditns ac oommissns: alcui calceandos 
pedes, Ph. : quibus tota commissa est res p. : quia 
commissi sunt eis magistrates: imperium alicui, 
N. : caput tonsori, H. : sulds semtna, V. : verba 
tabellis, 0.: se theatro: se pngnae, L.: pelago 
ratem, H. : se mortis pericnlo: se civilibus fluctl- 
bus, N. : tergum meum Tuam in iidem, T. : se in 
id oondare : rem in casnm, L. : cum senatus ei 
eommiserit, ut videret, ne, etc. : de extstimatione 
suft alcui : ei oommisi et credidi, T. : universo po- 
pulo neque ipse oommittit neqns, etc : venti, qui- 
bus neoessario oommittendnm existimabat, Gs.— 
Fro v.: ovem lapo eommisti, T.— 7b practise, 
cesnmit, perpetrate, do, be guilty of: qui nihil com- 
miserint: quod mox mutare laboret, H. : fadnus: 
deliotttaiY Gs.: nil n^andum, O.: nefarias res: 
f raudem, H. : multa in decs impie : quidquid son- 
tra leges: aKquid adversas populura, L.: quasi 
oommiftteret contra legem, o/fwuf; cum veri simile 
erit aliquem oomraississe.-^With ut (rarely cur or 
qud re), to be in fault, giwe eccaaion, be guilty, tn- 
cur (ustt. with nag,): non comautlet hodie iterum 
ut vapulet, T. : dvem oommittere, ut morte mul- 
tsndus sit, incur: eommittendum non putabat, ut 
did posset, etc, that he ought not to incur the re- 
proach, etc, Gs. : negare se eommissuntro, oor 
sibi quisquam imperium finiret» L. : neque com- 
missum a se, quft re timensl, Os.— -Poet, with 
inf : infelix oommittit saepe repelli, ineura re-- 
pulae, 0. — 7b incur, become liable to: multsaii 
devotlonem capitis, ttteimvdL*— Henee, oominisrfaSi 
foffeited, eoi\fiacated (as a penalty): bersditsMi 
Veneri Eiydnae commissa : dvitas obUgata spoils 
siooe flommissi, a broken coaenaaU^ L. OQIC 


oommuKtiM, P. of oommiioeo. 

oommodei <tdtf. with eomp. and wm, [commo- 
due 1 dvly^ prttpeHy^ eampletefy^ tighUyy twff, bM- 
fyUfyf neatly: saltare, N. : multa dicta: oogitare, 
T. t non minus commode, jutt aa weUj Cs. : oora- 
modias feoisfient, ai, etc.— Oonvenientfyy wiHtabft/^ 
cpportmtdy^fitiy^ cpUy^ appropiriatdy : mkgis com- 
mode quam strenne navigayi : quo oommodissime 
Talles transirl pomit, Cs. : Hoc ego commodius 
quam tu vivo, H. : finge aliquid, eontutmily. — In 
a frietMUy rnanneTf pleatantlyy kindly : loqui, T. 

commodltafl, atis,/. [commodus], /E^nes^y con- 
venience^ a fit occasian^advantaffe^ henefit: si corri- 
gitur, quot commoditates vide, T. : ad faciendum 
idonea : maximas commoditates amicitia coniinet: 
cum commoditas iuvaret, L. — Of persons, com- 
plaiaaneey cowieeyy forbearance : magnam mi ini- 
cit suft oommoditate curam, T. : Yiri, 0. — Of dis- 
oour8e,^tiett, adequacy^ appropriateneBs : commo- 
ditati ingenium (est) impedimento. — Dexterity: 
corporis aliqua commoditas. — ConveniencBj ease: 
ob commoditatem itineris, L. 

commodo, &vi, atus, &re [oommodus], to eerve 
with, accommodate, grant, iupply, lend: alqd ilii, 
T. : quioquid possit commodari : testis f alsos, to 
fumiehf S. : nomen suum alicui : suas vires, aliis 
eas commodandOy minuere, L.: peocatis veniam, 
Ta. : culturae aurem, to Imd an ear to, H. : illia 
benignis usus est ad oommodandum, their eourteey 
in Imding: aicui aurum. — Of time, to grants al- 
hto: rei p. tempus, L.— - To pleaae, be kind, be 
obliging, eerve, favor: si tuam ob causam cuiquam 
commodes : publioe oommodasti. 

1. commodnm, I, n. [ oommodus ], a eonveni- 
ent opportunity, favorable condition, eonvenienee: 
menm : cum erit tuum, when it ehall be convenient 
for you: spatium ad dioendum nostro oommodo 
habere, at our eonvenienoe: quas (uavte) sui quis- 
que commodi fecerat, Os. : auo ex commodo pug- 
nam faoere, S^ : oopiaa per oommodum exponere, 
iM'-^Advantage, profit, gains ex inoommodis Alte- 
rius sua ut oomparent commoda, T. : oommoda 
vitae, the goode of life: matris servibo commodis, 
inUreate^ T. : amiciiiaB ex oommodo aestumare, S. : 
valetttdinia : in publiea peooem, H. : populi oom- 
moda, N. : hoc oommocU est, quod, etc, there is 
tftu eai^faction, etc.: commodo rei p. facere, to 
the adv€Mtage of: ai per oommodum rei p. posset, 
coneietently wiA the intereete o/,:L. — A reward, 
pay, stipend, salary, wages for public service : pro- 
YindalibuB commodia depoaitis, emoluments: tri- 
bttoatOs. — A loan: forum commodia hospitum 

. X oommodnln, adv, [oommodus], just, just 
then, just now (co^kif.): oommodum Enim egeraro 
diUgentissime, had Just been arguing: id cum hoc 
agebam oommodum, wot/Mt talkif^ of, T, 

modom discesseras, cum Trebativs venk : 
dam cum redisset 

oommodus, ocff. irfth eom/>. and «tm. [cam-+ 
modus], with due measure, fuU^ complete, of fsA 
weight: cyathis commodis nusoeBtar pocute, H. — 
Of things, suitabkyJU, eomvement, opportune, earn- 
modious, easy, appropriate, fanofiile, frieadlg: 
curationi omnia commodiora, L. : eeges oommoda 
Baccho, V. : hoc meae oommodum famae arbitror, 
T.: lex omnibus, h.i commodissima belli ration 
Cs. : ad curaOa Testis, 0. : loiigius oeterum oom- 
modius iter, L.; commodissiuius in Britanniam 
transiectos, Cs. : tempus, opportune, T. : coouno> 
diore iudicio.— In the phrase oommodum est^tf 
pleases, is agreeable: si id uon oommodum e9t,T.: 
indices quos oommodum ipsi fuit dedit. — Of per- 
sons, serving, useful, serviceable, pleasant, agreeahle^ 
obliging, neighborly^ friendly, polite, affabie, gentle : 
Gatone commodior : aliis inhumanus, isti uni oom- 
modus: meis sodalibus, H. — Poet., of iambic 
verse : spondees in iura patema reoepit Oommo- 
dus, kindly, H. 

comHDidUor (oonm-), itus, in, d^, to set in 
motioti, wield: dolnm, Caecil. ap. C. 

oommone-faoio (oonm-), f ec^ factos» pom, 
-ftO, -factusj -facieodus, -fieri [oommoneo-ffacio], 
to recall, bring to ndnd: istius turpem praeturaio. 
•— 2h remisui, put in mind, admonish, unpnoM 
upon: te propter magnitudiuem provindae esse 
commonefaciendum : qoemque benefici sui, S.: 
tui soeleris oommonefieri; quae a Dumnorige sini 
dicta, Cs. : sanxisse Augustum, Ta. : eum, ut ata- 
tur, etc 

oom-moneo (comn-), ul, itus, ere, to remind, 
put in mind, impress upon, bring to recollection : 
ut commoneri nos satis ^t : quod vos lex coramo- 
net: de avaritift tuft commoneri: quam id mihi 
sit facile, exempla commonent, T. 

oom-monatro (oomn*), ftvi, fttus, ftrc, to 
show, point out distinetly: parentis mihi, T. : com- 
monstrarier Mi istnm volo, T. : aurum alicui: 

oommoratlo^ ^^f [oommororl a iarryimg, 
lingering, sc^fcmrmn^.-^Iii r h a t, a aweUing mi. 

ooimmoirfitii% I\ of oommoror. 

Com-morlentes, — , companions in death (a 
lost play of Plautus), T. 

oom-moror (oonm-), fttus, ftii, dep., to tarry, 
linger, abide, sogoum, remain, tiay : ilfic tarn dlu, 
T. : dies XX Y in eo loco, Gs. : Romae : apud 
alqm : commorandi natura devorsorium nobis de- 
dit : paulnlum, S. — ^Of discourse, to linger, insist, 
dwell: ut in eftdem commoretur sentenlift : Ipsa 
Veritas oommorarioogit. 

oommdtio, tais^/. [eomsMveo], a r s w i iy, ex- 
citement, agitati^ffo^gc^tm^f^^ ioconditatis 


in corpora: animoram: tempenintia modenlriz 
commotlomiin, of tk§ pamona, 

oommotiiiiiotda, ae, f, dim. [commotio], a 
UttU dtttHrhaneBy dighi indispotiHon, 

oonunotiifl^ adj, with comp. [P, of commoveo], 
motfed, excited^ arouted: genus (dicendi) in agendo : 
animas commotior : oommotius ad omnia turban- 
da ooQsilium, L. 

com-moveo (ooiiiii-)i movl (commorat, T. ; 
commdritjH.; conimdssem, oommosset, commOsse, 
C), rootus, Sre. I. To put in violent f notion^ move^ 
^ke, 9tir : alas, Y. : qnis sese commovere pHOtest ? 
can ttir: oommovere se non sunt ausi, N. : si se 
commorffit» undertook om/tHng^ L. : ha«tam se 
commmMe, mooed apontaneo^uUf, L.— Fig., to 
agitate^ diaorder^ ttir^ tou^ shake, digturhy unUttle, 
eDcUe, dia^uiot: omnls nos, T.: vdiemeiLter me: 
commoTeri necesse est, it mtut make an trnpree- 
$ion: si quos fnga Gallonim oomrooTeFOt, Os. : 
qui me oommoiit, flebit, provoke, H. : Keptunus 
graviter oommotus, V. : pol ego istoe oommovebo, 
aromte, T. : parriddanim teln, provoke: commotus 
habebitur (L e. mente captusX eraud^ fi. : sed tu 
at vitiia tuis oommoyeare, be affected: aliquem 
nimia longinquitate locorum : oonmotus ir&, S. : 
admooita oomroota ministrae, O. : Neque commo- 
▼etur animus in ea re tamen, T. : yidi euim vos in 
boc nomine, cum testis diceret, coromoTeri : in hac 
commotus sum, i. e. in hve^ T. : ut me neque amor 
CommoTeat neque oommoneat, ut servem fidem ? 
T. : eommoto omnium aere atleno, i. e. crtd^ being 
tkakeny Ta.— Of abstr. things, to rouee^ etir up, ez- 
ait, produce, generate : tumiStum aut bellum : alqd 
Dorae dissensionis: inyidiam in me: suspicio in ser- 
vos commorebatur : dolovem : aleui miserioonHam. 
—In diseoutse: nova qnaadtm, to atart nam doe- 
trinea, adduce no9eliiaa.-^IL To remove, earrg away, 
diiplace, atart, aet m tnotion, move, drive, impel, 
rmtae: laaguentem: ooluranas: castra ex eo loco, 
detampT maeaiyaatin motion, L. : koatem, dialodge, 
L.: banc (cervam \ kant, V. : namoMim, i. e. to 
turn: sacra, take ^rom the ahrinea (inreKgious 
senrioes), V. : comnoia tremortbus orbis Flumina 
prosiIioDt» eiartcd, 0. : glaebam in agro, to atir a 
tiod.'^Vig.j to move, drive back, didodge, refiUe, 
confute: ooavellera ea, quae oommoyeri non poe- 
sunt : corana dispixtationia. 

<^*MMiiiM^ IB, ft, [eommums], that wAuA ia 
eanvaumz utoommunibas pro eommunibus utatur: 
eommunia \anidMa,piMacUg, H. : sed ne commiinia 
80I119 ooeopet, l&s aoU credit for common aefticM- 
mcnia, O.: ias ststnere communi diyidondo.-*^ 
comatumiihf, atate: Milyadam: gentts Peksgae, O. 
^n the phrase in«omraoiie,/oi* eommoin uae,fcr 
eH,for a eo mnu m idijcbt,foT tkegeneral aduaiUage: 
eoDsafera, T.: eonl^rre: yocajre honores, equally 
upanpairiekma andpldmam, h, : qaodoamqoe est 

lucri, halvee / Ph. : haeo in commune aocepimus, 
m getieral, Th, : in commune Sueb! yocentur, i. e. 
all, Ta.— I n r h e t., phir.^ commonplacet : quae ad 
causam nihil pertinent 

communioatio, Onis,/. [communico], a mak* 
ing common, imparting, eommunieaiing : ciyitatis : 
utllitatum. — I n r h e t, a eonaultation of the hear- 

oommiinlod (oonmp), &▼!, fttns, fire [commu* 
nis], to divide wt^ eommunieate, impart, ahare: 
alqd cum proximis: vobiscnm praemia laudis: 
civitatem nostram vobiscura, L. : causam ctvium 
cum servis, S. : At sua Tydides mecum communi- 
cat acta, O. : cum finitimis ciyitatibos consilia, to 
eonault, Cs. : cum plebeis magistratibus, L. : ea 
quae didioorant, cum oivibus suia oommunicare : 
alqd cum alio, Os. : de sooietate inter se multa : 
quos inter res communioata est: sibi communioa- 
tum cum alio, non ademptum imperium, L. : tibi 
gloria cum Crasso communicata: nonne prius 
communicatum oportuit? T : communicandae 
laudis causft loquor : (res) adversas partiens com* 
municansque leviores : gloriam, Ta. — To share in, 
take part, partake, participate in : provinciam cum 
Antonio: qui sibi cum iUo rationem communica- 
tarn putat, regards that man^a cause aa his own. — 
7h join, unitej add, connect : peconias ex suis bonis 
cum dotibus, Cs. : id cum meft laude. 

ScommuslcorX itus, ftrl, dep. [for communi- 
, to impart, share: cum alquibus spem, L. 

1. oom-munio (conm-), Ivi (ivlsti or isti), 
Uu8, Ire, to fortify on all sides, secure, barricade, 
intrench : castella, Cs. : castra, L. : suos locos, S. : 
loca castellis idonea, N. — Fig., to make sure^ 
strengtJun * testimoiiiis causa communita : ius. 

2. communlo, onis, / [communis], a com- 
munity, mutual participation, felfowahip : inter al- 
quos fegis : sanguinis : litterarum : parietum, Ta. 

communis (comn-), e, adj. with comp. [liy-]» 
common, general, universal, public : omnia inter 
eos : communis natos habent, offspring in common, 
v.: unum et commune peridum Ambobus eric, 
v. : paries domui communis utrique, O. : altcrum 
nobis cum dis, alterum cum beluis, S. : quid est 
tarn commune quam spiritus vivis? : pemides adu- 
lescentium, T : vitium non proprium senectutis, 
sed commune yaletudinis : utriusque popnli finis, 
S. : Oraeoiae causa^ of Oreeee as a whole, O. : om- 
nium gentium bellum : ius gentium, K. : vita, the 
etutoms of aodety: communi sensn caret, a sense 
of propriety, H.: fama, rumor: proyerbia,/amtA> 
iar: herbae, the common pasture, H. ; locti, public 
places : loci, ^commonplaces, passages treating a gen^ 
eral topic. — Pig., of manners, accessible, familiar, 
courteous, condescending, affable: Oatone commu- 
nior: communis infimis, par principibus, N. — In 
r h e t : exordium, ^jiMrf^ op 



commfinitafl, fttis,/. [eomraanis], eonununUy^ 
9odety,/tllomhip,frietuUif intereourwe: nulla cum 
deo homini: deorum et homiDum: virtutes quae 
in communitate cernuntur. — CcurUtf/f condeieen- 
fion, affabiUty, N. 

oommiinlter, ad». [commnnia], together^ in 
commonJoinifyfgeneraUy : omnia cum Chrysogono 
possidet : ira urit utrumque, H. : haec omnia com- 
muniter cum oonlega (ac facta sunt). 

oommnnitio, onis,/. [1 communio]. — ^Prop., 
Toad-making ; hence, in r n e 1, on approa^ 

commmiitiw, P. of communio. 

oom-munniiror, &tus, &i1, dq>.^ to murmur in 
company : secum ipse. 

OommutabiUs (oonm-X e, oc^*. [commuto], 
mtltiject to change^ €hangwbU: cera: oommatabilis, 
yarius, multiplex animus : ratio yitae. — I n r h e t : 
exordium, tgopropriale to either party, 

commiitatlo (oomn-X Oois,/. [commuto], a 
changing^ ehangcy alteration : tempestatam atque 
caeU : temporum : magnae rerum, Cs. : tanta, S. 

ooaormato (canin-), ftvi, fttus, Are, to alter 
•wholly^ change entirely: signa rerum: quae com- 
mutantur fiuotque contraria: leges. ^Fig.: ad 
oommutandos aoimos. — 2b change^ exsehange^ inter- 
change, replace, substitute, barter, trqffic: eandem 
rem dicere oommutatis verbis : locura^ T. : capti- 
yos : conmutatis ordinibus, reformed, S. : consilio 
commutato : proprium (verburo) proprio : posses- 
sion is inyidiam pecnniA: studium belli gerendi 
agricuUur&, Cs. — To exchange words, discourse, 
converse : tecum unum yerbum, T. : tria Verba in- 
ter yos, T. 

1. oomo, cOmpsI (msl)) comptu8,ere [com-+ 
emo], to comb^ arrange, braid, arese: compti ca- 
plUi : crines, Tb. : caput, Tb. — To adorn, array, 
deck : sacerdos comptus oliva, wreathed, Y. : pueri 
eompti, H. 

2. (oomo, — ^ *-, are), see comans. 
oomoedla, ae, /., ss KunufiSiaf a eomedy: co- 

moediam f acere, T. : agere, T. : scribere : antiqua : 
yetus, H. 

oomoadiifl^ a^», =3Kw/c^oc« of comedy ^ comic: 
natio, given to acting, lu. — ^As subst, m., a comedian, 
comic actor, 0^ lu. 

Oom50a% adj. [coma], with long hair : f rons, 

compaotio, dnis,/. [compingo], a joining to- 
gether: membrorum. 

(oompaotimi, or conpectnm, i), n. [com.+ 
paciscor J, an agreement, only abl, us^, : compacto, 
according to agreenyaU, by concert: oonpecto res 

OOiiipiotii% P. of compiago. 

ing togdher, joint, structure: fiffieere lapidom ocm- 
pagibus arcum, 0. : lazae laterum, V . : arUe, Y. : 
compagibus aquani acdpere (of a 8hip),L.: aca- 
torum, Ta. — Fig.: in his compagibus corporis, 
bodily structures. 

compagOb inis,/. [rare for compages], a join- 
ing, joint, fastening: cerae, 0. : fixa tabemac, lu. 

oom-par (oonp-), paris, a<(f. (obL I ; poet, also 
e), like, eqiuU to, corre^onding : consilium consilio, 
L. : tribuni tribunis compares, L. : conublum, L. : 
compari Harte concurrerat, L.^-As subst, m., a 
yokefellow, mate, H. — A consort, Ct, 0. 

oonparabiUa (oonp-)^ e, adj, [% comparo], 
to be compared, coa^rahle: species: mors triiuu 
yirorum, L. 

oompaxate^ adv, [2 coraparo],^ eon^Karistm, 
compasiHedy: quaerere. 

1. oomparatid (conp-), Onis,/. [1 comparol, 
a preparing, providing for, preparation: novi bel- 
li : yeneni, L. : dioendi. — A procuring, gaining, oo 
ptiring: testinra: yoluptatis: criminis, i. e. o/" M« 
materials for an accusation, 

2. oomparatid (oonp-), 5nis,/. [2 comparo], 
a comparing, comparison, inquiry oy comparison : 
de duobus honestis utrum honestms : alqd in coro- 
parationem rcferre, to challenge comparison, Ta. — 
A relation, aspect : es^^em. inter se. — An agree- 
ment, contract : provincia sine oomparatione datsi, 
L. — ^In r h e t : criminis, a defence by a compari- 

oomparatiTua, adj, [2 comparo], of compari- 
son, comparative : ludicatio. 

oom-paroo, see comperoo. 

Oom-pii0O (ooiip>), Ql, — ^ %re, to be eeident^ 
appear, be plain, be vtsiUe: yestigia, qolbos exitOs 
eonim compareant: ut a nature incobata oompa- 
reant, may be seen, — 2h be present, be at hattd, ex- 
ist: signa et dona onmia: quorum exigua pars 
comparet, remains, Lk : noa eomparens para, not 
found, O. 

1. oom-paro (oonp-*), ftvl, Stus, «re, to pre- 
pare, make ready, set tn ordtr, fwrnish, provide : 
ad magnitudinera frfgomm sibi remedium : se, to 
get retSly: se ad iter, L. : se ad omnia casfte, Gs. : 
insidias Habito : dolum ad capiendo^ eos, L. : in 
aocnsatione oomparanda elaborsrez-aoousatorem 
filio 8uo: fngain, Cs. : domioilium ibi, U: iter ad 
regem, N. : Mlnm : exercitOs : dassem, K. : tem- 
pore ad compamndum dato, N. : a& ita me oompa- 
rem, Non perpeti, e^plmoe^r^fsdf in a condition, 
T. : in Adati ire: Capnam molem oontra rem p. : 
subaidium mihi diligentlam. — Wig,, to earrcasge, 
appoint, ordain, estaSiA, constitute: natarA hoc ita 
eomparatirai est^ ut, etc, L. : mora maionim com- 
p.i.tiuD «.t,at^^^|^f^<^U^|)^ comprntom 



eB^ quod ia Biorbis, ete. : quae le^^bUB oonpftvata 
flint, Sb : sic faimus semper oomparati, ut, eto. — 
To procurej ffety fwrthem^ 4fbtain^ prqwre^ make^ 
coiled : aurum, T. : faces ad inflammandam ur- 
betn : sibi in Gallift auctoritatem, Cs. : (gloriam) 
ex belllcis rebus, Gs. : cum annus Imbres oompa- 
rat» H. : (tribunos) ad interoessionero, to gain over^ 

2. comparo (oonp-), avi, fttum, ftre [comparl 
to brinff together om equaU^ conauet^ j^t'*! nuUd, 
unite^join: dooom dono contra, to eet in oppour 
tion^ T. : ea inter se: priore oonsuUtu inter se 
conparati, L^ — To bring together^ malch^ oppose; 
nt ego cum patrono comparer: Sctpio et Hanni- 
bal, velut ad supremam oertamen oomparati duces, 
L. — Fig^ <o count equal, regard m equaly ranJk 
with: auctoritate cum his comparandus: an duces 
da^boa oomparari (poterant)? L. — lb compare: 
bomo sinulitudines comparat: causae inter se 
oomparmndae: ut copiae oopiis conparentur nu- 
mero^ L.: se turbae, BL: homiuem cum homine: 
€astorem com Domitio : cum illorum superbia roe, 
S. : ne oomparandus hie quidem ad iUumst, T. : 
nihil comparandi causa loquar, / tptU inttUute no 
comparimm: comparando, quam similis esset^ etc., 
6y eonetdering, L. : comparat, quanto plures deleti 
sint homines, etc, 4how§ in comparison. — Of col- 
leagues in office, inter se, to agree together (in the 
divisioa of duties), come to an agreement : inter se 
compararent Claudius Fulviusque, utri obsidenda 
Capua, L. : inter se decemviri conparabant, quos 
ire ad bellum oporteret, L. : provinciaa, L. 

oom-paaoo (oon-), — , ere, to feed togetkcTj 
feed in common: ius est compascere. 

com^paflcmu^ eul^^ of common patiuraget com- 
mon: ager. 

oompectimi, see compao-. 

eompedei^ see compes. 

compellatio^ Onis,/. [2 compello], an accoet- 
ing^ Her, — A reprimand, reproof 

X, oom-ptflo (oonp-X pull, pulsus, ere, to 
drive together, drive ta a Codg, coUtd,aetemMe: ar- 
mentum in speluneam, L. : gregea ia unum, V. : 
pecus totiufl proTioeiae: (navis) in portum, Cs. : 
adrersarkw intra moeaia, N. — To drive, force : bel- 
lom JledulUam, direct, L. : (hostes) eo, ut, etc.« N. : 
Pompetum domum suam : (imaginem) virgft Nigro 
gr^ H. — ^F i g., A» drive, bring, move, impel, incite, 
urge, compel, force, constrain: ci?em domum v'l et 
anais: aid arma: in huoc sensum oompellor iniu- 
riis: in eandem meium, L. : atquem iussa oefanda 
pati, O.: oeteraa nationes: periculis compulsus: 
sngustus rei frumentariae, Od. : metu, L. 

2. oompello (oonp-X hwi, itus, are [I com- 
peHo], to aecoet, mddreat : alqm voce, Y . : Hersiliam 
iusns Toctbns: Tauream nominei L.: Danaum 

verbis amicis, V. — To addreas reproat^uUg, re- 
proof chide, rebuke, upbraid, abute, take to taek^ 
call to account: ne compellarer inultus, H.: Hac 
ego si oompellor imagine, challenged, H. : eum fra- 
tricidam, K. : pro cunctatore segnem, L. : magn& 
compellans voce cucullum, calUng (him) eudkoo, H. 
— To aummon (to answer a charge), arraign^ <te- 
ettee: Oiceronem edicto: hoc crimine ab inimids 
oompellabatur, N. 

oompendiailtia (oonp-), cuff, [compendium], 
<Aor^, easy: via ad gloriam. 

oompendlum (conp-), I, n, [com-+i>endo], 
gain, profit: alquem cum compendio dimittere: 
in quaestu compendioque versati : oompendii sui 
causA : suo private compendio servire, C&. : priva- 
tum oonpendinm (eos) in bostem acuebat, L. — 
Fi g., shortnem, a ehort wag: mentis, a short cut, 
O. : per compendia maris adseqni alqm, Ta. 

oompensatld (oonp-), dnis,/. [oompenso], a 
recompense, equivalent, compensation : hac uti con- 
pensatione ut, etc. 

com-penso (ooni>-), avi, atus, Are, to balance, 
make good, compensate, counterbalance: cum uno 
versiculo tot volumlna laudum : laetitiam cum do- 
loribus : bona cum vitiis, H. : damna ab Isto aeta- 
tis fnictu compensata, nmde up: tot amissis te 
unum, O. : pecuniam compensari pedlbus, numeif 
is an equivalent for nearness (in the purchase of 

oompeioo f-pnoo), persi, — , ere [com-+ 
parco], to save, hoards lag up : alqd, T. 

oomporendinitnn as, m. (0.), and oompe* 
rendinatlo, Onis,/. (Ta.) [oomperendino],in law^ 
an adjournment over one entire judieial dag (re- 
quired by law after pleading and before judgment). 

comporendino^ ftvi, atus, ftre [com^+perea- 
dinus], to adjourn over an entire dag, eitefor the 
third judicial dag : istum compecendiaatum iudi- 
care, i. e. awaiting judgment: ut ante primos ludoc 
comperendinem, I e. reach the end of the pleading, 

oompexio^ pen, pertua, ire [1 FAB^], to obtain 
knovslea^ of, find out, ascertain, team: oerto, T. ; 
nihil de hoc : de scelere filii, N. : aliquid ex muU 
tis : nihil tesUbus, nihil tabalis : ut postea ex cap- 
tivis comperit, Cs. : nil ad Pamphilum attinere, 
T. : banc gentem Clusium inde veniese, L. : oertis 
auctoribus, oopias abesse, etc., Cs.: id misericor- 
di&ne an casu evenerit, S. : unde causa (sit), Ta. : 
f acinus manifesto compertom : oculis, L. : omnia 
falaa comperta sunt: oompertus stupri, i. e. de-^ 
tetied in, L. : flagitii,Ta. : nondura oomperto quam 
regionem hostes petisseni, L. : compertus publi- 
cam pecuniam avertisse, Ta. 

oompellor (oonp-), pertus sum, iri, dep. [for 
comperiol to aseeriatn, learn, find out: ab hoc me 
falli, T. : lietellum sapientem virum f uisse, B. 


. [P. of oomperio], atwiainsd, 
\ de his daobus habuerint oom- 


dearly Known: quod 

pertuiq : nobis ea res parum oomperta eat, S. — 
As tvbtt, n. ; de his baud facile oonpertum narra- 
verim, exact in/artnaiion^ S. 

(oompefl or oon-pei^ pedis),/, afeUer^ mHoc- 
kU (for the feet ; usu. phir.) : habendae oompedes, 
muti be i0orn^ T. : ille ex oompedibus : conipedi- 
bus Tincire alqm, lu. — Sing, (onlj abL): durA, 
H. : magna, lu. — ^F i g.,/<^^v» bandt, bande^ chains : 
corporis, o/thephyncaiU/e : corapedes eas (urbes) 
Graeciae appellare, L. : grata, H. : oivali, H. 

oompeao5, pescul, — , ere [PARC-], to cor\fine^ 
hold in cheeky rqarett, curb^ retti-ain : eqaam f reoo^ 
Tb. : ramos fluentes, L e. to prune, Y, : bracchia, 
0. : mare, H. — F i g., to mppreet, reprcae^ reKtram^ 
check, cubdue : sitim andft, 0. : clamorem, H. : ri- 
sum, H. : ammum frenis, H. : vim suam ardorem- 
que, Ta. : mores dissolutos vi, Ph. : culpam ferro, 
i. e. by kiUing dieeated memhen of thejlock, Y. 

competitor, 5ris, m. [oompeto], a rivals oppos- 
ing candidate, competitor : a quo es victus: inter 
dimicantes oompetitores, L. 

OompetatriJ^ ids,/, [competitor], a female 
competitor: scaena, a dtaptay of gamu by a rival 

oom-peto (oonp-), — , *^ ere, to coincide 
with, happen at the $ame time : teropora cum exitu 
Othonis, Ta.—- 7b be adequate, be mitable, bcJU : ad 
arma capienda, L. : neque oculis neque aurifa^s, Ta. 

oompilatio, Onis, / [compilo], a pillaging, 
plundering/ sportively of a ooUeetion of docu- 
ments, a compilation: Chresti. 

oompilo, ATI, &tU8, ftre^ to plunder, pillage, 
ri/e, rob/ fana: st malui compUari quam venire: 
bortos : te, H. : Orispini sorinia, H. : ipsum (lo- 
▼em), Ph. I ab iure oonsultts sapienttam, eteal. 

oomplngo (oonp-), pegl, pftotas, ere rcom-+ 
pangol, to join together, frame, make by joining/ 
only A perf.: septem compaeta cicutis Fistula, 
v.: harundinibus compaeta fistula, O.— Fig., of 
the Stoic philos.: tam compositom taroque con- 
pactum.-* 7b confine, lock t^,f oaten in. se in 
Appuliam.— F i g. : oratorem in indicia oompingi, 

oompltilla, iOrura [compitum], n., a festival 
in honor of tlu Lares. 

oompltalioiufli atifj, [compitalia], of the Com. 
pitalia t ludi : dies. 

COmpitam* I, n. [1 PAT-], a crossing of roads, 
place cohere roads cross/ Anagninum. — Plur., a 
cross-way, cross-roads^ comer, L. : in oompitis auc- 
tionari: frequentia, H. 


) 1 

160 ookplM 

ooiiHi»liil5v — , ftti\s. Are, to leeeiy make eesi 
rase: domum. \ 

complaotiMr or ocnipleotor, plexus, i, dd 
[PARC-, PLEG-], to dasp, embrace, grasp : mcli 
rem, T. : patrem : nepotes, V. : dextram euntl 
V. : pedes, Y. : membra lacertis, O. : inter non 
inter se, L. : Te oomitem, Y. — 7b mra^, dam 
seize, encirde, surround, compass, enclose : ( vitim 
clavioulis quicquid est naota comptectitur : ami 
racus ilium Floribns oonplectltur, Y. : spatium,! 
indude (in fortifications^ Cs. : Ruris quantoii 
aratro Gonplecti posses, i. e. plough around, 0.\ 
quoad stans complecti posset, grapple, N. : dextil 
hofltem,Y. — Fig., of sleep, to seiee upon, enfoUi 
sopor oomplectitur artds, Y. : me somnus. — Ti 
grasp mentally, comprehend, understand: animua 
oogitatione: alqd: animo: cum oonplector animo, 
reperio, etc.: genus iudiciorum: formam anirai] 
to consider, Ta. — 7b comprise, expren, dietcn^ 
r e pre e en i , esplain, indude, sum up, comprehend:^ 
facta oratione : hoc uno complector omnia : cauis^ 
ipsA sententiA, sum up in the motion itsdf.-^ 
Poet.: est talis complexa preces, summed up kef 
wishes in, O. — In philos., to draw a condiuion^ 
make an inference, C. — 7b emhrace, tfolne, honor, 
care for: eum beoeficio: te benevoIentiA : can- 
tate clvis, L. : cunctam rem p. res tuae gestae 
complexae sunt, have extended to. — 7b enuiraee, 
indude: omnis omnium caritates patria una com- 
plexa est : quo uno roaleficio scelera omnia com- 
plexa esse videantur. — 7b seize, lay hold of, take 
possession of: (philoBophiae) vis cum est idoueam 
complexa naturam. 

oomplementum, T, n. [oompleo^, that whuh 
Jills up, a complemfcnt: numerorum (mania quae- 
dam verba ) : accusationum, that gives them fuU 
weight, Ta. 

oompleo or oonpleob 6vl (complSmnt, oom- 
plSase), etus, ere [com-+PLE-], to fill up, Jill ftiQ, 
fin otU, make full, cram, crowd: bostes fossam 
complent, Cs. : cum sanguis os oculosque comples- 
set : metu, ne compleantur navigia, L. : oompletis 
omnibus templis : non bene nrnam, O. : sarraenUs 
fossam, Cs.: Italiam ooloniis: looa milite, Y.r 
navis serpentibus, N. : Dianam coronis, to cover 
the statue: oonviviumque vicinorum oottidie ood- 
pleo: cum completus iam mercatorum career 
esset — In milit lang., to con^ete (a number or 
body), make ftdl, fill up: legiones in itinere, Cs.: 
oohortis pro numero mtlitum couplet, S. — 7b man, 
JUl with men: olassem sociis, L.t naves oolonis, 
Cs. — 7h JUl, satiate, satisfy: cibo: omnium reruin 
copiA exercttum, etmlied, Cs. — Fig., of light, 
sound, etc., tofiK, make full: mundum luoe^/owf . 
lunae comua lumine, V. : roce nemus, H. : vox 
agmina coroplet, resounds through, Y. : completi 
sont animi (vostri) me obsistere, etc., it has been 

Digitized by V^OOQ IC 


(Aol, eta: ckmor omnia 
rodbiis complete L.: omnki vini odore.-— Poet., 
of lame : totom quae gloria oonpleat orbem, 0. — 
Of feeling or passion, toJQl: reliquos bona spe, 
Cs. : aliquem gaudio: omnia lacta, &— 7b eom^ 
plde, aceomp&h^ fi^fi^ ptrftct^ finitik : Annuas 
exactis oonpletur menslbos orbis, Y. : nt ante me- 
diam noctem (sacrum) conpleretur, L. : vitam. — 
Poet: tempora Parcae Deblta,V. — Of time, to 
JSniihj campUtey live tharotig\p<u$ : centum annos: 
qulnque saecula Titae suae, O. : viz unius horae 
tempos, L. 

oompletcUk a^, [P. of eompleo], compUie^ per- 
fect: Terborum ambitus. 

ooiiiplttzio(ooap-X Gnis,/. TPARa, PLSC-], 
a eombmaHmifamoeuUiam ciimulata bonoram.— 
Of discoorse, a tummmg «^ eomprdunnoii r bre- 
▼is totius negotii. — A MoUemee^ period^ uprernh n: 
mira verbonim.— >Iii philosophy, a conetidoH in a 
tyUogitm. — ^In rhetorio, a diUmma, 

X oompleaniflt P. of complector. 

2. complaxaa (oon-), lla, fit. [PABC-, PLSa], 
a marroMM&nff, ewompaiunff, encirelinff, em&rae^ 
iftg, embrace, dagp^ gratp: (mundud) omnia com- 
piexu Stto oontinet: alqm de couipleztt parentam 
rapera: divelli a parontam eomplexu, &: com* 
plezum aecipere, L : complexnm armorura son 
(olerabant, «mm emnbaly Ta. : quia te nostris oon- 
plezibus aroet? V.: (quefoum) complezibua am- 
bit, afirmpuKp^ 0. : longis amplexibus iJloa necat 
lot a serpentX O. — F 1 g., embrace^ qffeeiion, love, 
ioeom: res p. alqm suo sinu oomplexuqae reci- 
piet : genus (hominura) de eomplexu eius et sinu, 
his chSien and boMtn friendt. 

com-plico (coup-), iTi, &tus, are, to fold to- 
gether^ fold up : epistularo. — F i g., to fold, roU up: 
aiiimi coroplicata notio^ involved. 

oomploratld (conp-), dnia, /. {oomploro], a 
loud complainty conceited VKiiling^ lamentttUoti: 
ItmenUbilis multerum, L.: sororis, L.: sui pa- 
triaeqne, bewaUing^ L. 

comploratUB (oonp-), Qs, m. [compToro], a 
loud moaninff^ cofMrted voaUing^ lamentcUion : f a- 
miliamm, L. : conpkiratu prosequi mortuos, L. 

oom-ploro (conp-), &▼!, fttns, ftre, to bewail^ 
lament laudlg : penates, 0. : mortm comploraren- 
Uir, Jm : morte ooroplomtft : oomplorata res est p., 
dt^fHtired of L. 

oom-pliires (oonp-), a or ia; gen. ium, adj., 
more than one, not a/w, mmto^ a ntambeTf many : 
flcriptores ante noa, N.s malieres, T.: boni, S.: 
scypbonim paria : loca, L. : Compluris alios prae- 
tereo, H. : ratibus oomplurifous factis, Ca.— B a p., 
as enbtL, aewy «/, man^ (peitons or things): Oraeoia 
institutiottibos emdiii; oomplucea faciont impe- 

iun : (ea) oonpldribua narrat^t, S. : einsdem g»> 
naris complura, Cs. 

oompluflOiiU (conp-), ae, a, acfj» dim. [com- 
plures], a good many, not a fe^e : dies, T. 

ooa>pon5 (oonp-X posul (-oo8lvl,Ta.)t positoi 
(•postus, v.), ere, to bring together, plaee together^ 
collect^ unite. Join, eonneet, aggregate: in quo loco 
erant ea composita, quibus, etc. : aridum lignum, 
H. : duos amantes, Pr. : genus dispersum monti- 
bua, V,— 7b pack up (tor a journey) : quae tecum 
simul Ferantur, T. : aum tota doinus rued& com- 
ponitur una, hx. — To oppose, coitple, pair, match: 
uti non Gompositum melius (par sit) cum Bitbo 
Bacchius, H. : pugnantta secum Froutibus adver- 
sis, H. : Epicharis cum indice composita, confront- 
ed, Ta. — To compare, contrast : parra magnis, V. : 
Hetelll dicta cum factis, S. — To compose (of partsi 
bring together, compound, make up, mix, eonstrud: 
exercitus conpoeitus ex variis gentibus, S. : Hber 
ex orationibus oompositus: venena, 0. — To con- 
struct, build, frame, create: cuncta (of the creator): 
urbem, Y. : (pennas) compositas parro curramine 
fleetit, shaped, 0. — To eompaes, write, construct, 
make: hoe de argento: interdietum: quieqoam 
ctasae, H. : carmen : oratio ad ooneiliandoe aninxM 
oonpoeita, L. : res gestas, history, H. — 7b plsM 
aright, put away, take doum, lay aside : (teropus) ad 
oomponenda aimamenta, L. : anna, H. : exerettu in 
hibemaculis oonpoaito, S. : Conpoaito Scirone,/»i< 
out of the way, O.— 7b store t^ put away, coUeet : 
opes, y. : quae mox depromere posaim, Ii.-~7b 
lay^ atfjust, arrange : oomposito et dalibuto capiUo : 
togam, to lay in proper folds, U. : torum, 0. : rol- 
tOs, 0. — Of the dead, to aefjust, lay out, ooUeot, in» 
urn, inter, bury: cinerem, O. : omnia (meos), H.: 
tomulo eodero, 0. : toro Mortua componar, 0.^- 
7b lay at rest, compose, quiet, still: aquas, 0. : tba- 
lamis se, Y. : placidft conpostus pace, v. : diem 
oonponet Vesper, conduct to rest, V. — 7b compose, 
pacify, allajfj settle, calm, appease, quiet, tranquil-. 
Umc, reeoneue: averaos amleoa, ff. : neque potest 
oomponi inter eas gratia, T. : si bellum conpoeitom 
foret, SL : uti omnea controveraiae oomponantur, 
Ga. : lites, V. : turbatas aeditione res, L. : id fieri 
non potuit, utcomponeretnr.-— 7b dispose, arrange, 
set in order, deviee^ prepare: (equites ) Conpo^ti 
nuroero in turmas, arrayed, V. : quod adest, H. ; 
oonpoeiUl re p. : neodum oompofiitis conailiis, L. : 
aciea, to fortn, Ta. : ex sententift omnibus rebus 
eonpoeitis, S. : auapieia ad utilitatem ret p.-^To 
agree tg^m, appoiwi,fix, contrive, conspire to make : 
res compositast, T. . dies composita rei gerendae 
est, L. : paeem, L. : susurri Gompositft repetantur 
bora, II. : omnes Gonpositae le^es, V. : ita causa 
componitur, ut, etc. : conpositis niter se rebus, 5. : 
conposito iam consilio, L. : quos dimitterent, quos 
retinerent, L. : ooraponuat Oallofl oondre^J^: ut 

Digitized by VjOC 


oompositam cma Marcio ermt, L. -^ 2b /«%«, m- 
V0nt, devtMCy contrive: crimen, Ta. : risum mendMi 
ore, Tb. : ruiDorem, To. : in adrocantiain oomposi- 
ta0, oammMg the appearance cf^ Tiv. 

com-porto (bonp-), fivT, l&tus, Are, to bring 
tKy carry together , toSeel^ accuimdaie, gaUur: ar- 
gentum ad ee: eo framentutn ex AsiA, Cs. : arma 
in templum : ad aggerem caespitibus conportan- 
die, Oa. : auram domum regiam, S. : citliaras in 
uQum, H. : semper recentb praedas, Y. 

oom-poa (oonp-), potis, adj. [com-+POT-], 
maeter o/, powerfm over^ poeeemng^ participating 
in : animi, eane, T. : mentis : sui, L. : rationis et 
oonsili : eius doni, sharing tn, ll : huiua urbis : 
me conpotem voti faoere, grant my wish, L. : voti 
sententia compos, i. e. the expreuion of joy in sue- 
eeeSf H. : aniroo et scientiA : corpore atque animo^ 
L. : praeda ingenti, L. 

oompoBlte ( oonp- ), adv with con^, [ com- 
pono ], in an orderly manner^ orderly^ regiiarly^ 
properly; dicere: casum rei p. miserati, & : com- 
positius cuueta agere, with deliberationy Ta. 

oompOBltlo (oonp-), onis, /. [oompono], a 
pouting togetheTy connecting^ arranging^ ctm^poei' 
tion : ungueotomm : membrornm : aimt, of Ike 
calmdat. — A matching : gladiatorum.^-Fi g., con" 
neetum^eohcrcnoefeyciem: di8cipliDae.-^il drawing 
t^, conyaoeition: iaris.-*Iii rhet., a proper con- 
neettonj arrangement : apta.—* iln aceommodationj 
agreement^ compact : compositionis auctor : legates 
de oompositione mitti, Os. 

oomposlto ( oonp-), adv, [P. ahl. of oompo- 
no], by agreement^ by conspiracy^ by preconcert: 
Composito fkctam est. quo modo, etc., T. : compo- 
sito fecisse, ut, etc., N.: nimpit vooem, as had 
been arranged^Y. 

oompoaitor (coop-), Oris, m. [oompono3» a 
maker y composer: compositor aut actor (of dis- 
course): operum,'0. 

oompoaltnna (oonp* ), l, n. [ compoao J, an 
agreement^ compact * ex composito orta vis, L., Cu. 

oompoflitoft (oonp^ -postnii), adj. with 
coeap, aud swpt, [P. of compono], well-ordered^ 
orderly, regtdar. Neo magis oompoaitum qaio- 
quam, T. : aorior impetu quam oompositior ullo 
ordine pugtia fuit, L. : litteralae ocmpositissimae: 
Yoltus, peacefti, TtL,*^Fitfy dupoeed^ prepared^ JUy 
qualified^ ready: at nemo umquam oompositior 
ad iudicium venisse videatar: oratio: res pw: in 
ostentationem (virtntum), L. : in maestitiam, with 
a tad aspect^ Ta. 

oom-potatlo, Onis,/, a drinking together, 

oom-potor, Oris, m., a drinking-companion. 

oom-potnz, Icis,/., a drinJang-compaman^ T. 

oom-pranaor. oris, m., a boon companion. 

oompnoatia^ Cnii, f* (eoiapioeorj, a gessa^ait 
eapplieaiion: soUemnis deoram, L. 

oom-preoor (oonp-% fttasi ArT, dtp,, to pray 
to, supplicate, implore: deos, T.: caelestiim fideoiy 
Ct. : Gjtbereia, compreoor, aosis Adsit, 0. 

oom-prehando (oonp^), or comprendo^ dl» 
BUS, ere, to hind together, unite : eas navls f unibua, 
L. — To take hold of, seiae, catck, gratp, c^pprekend: 
quid (opus est) manibus, si nihil comprehendeo- 
dum est?: oomprehendunt utmmque et orant, 
Gs. : oomprensa mantis eif ugit imago, V. : forcipe 
Hnguam, 0. — To include: drcnitus rupis XKXII 
stadia comprefaen^t, Ob. — To attach, seize, lay hold 
of, arrest, catch, ap prdi end , capture: hone pro 
moecho, T. : hostem : fures, Ot : iiotores, L. : alqm 
in farto: alqm in fogA, Os. — To detect, diaeoetar: 
adulterium: res indicio. — Of places, to oocsga^ 
seise tqfon: aliia comprehensis ooUibns munitioBea 
perfeoerunt, Gs.^-Of fire: ignem, to catch, CX: 
flamma comprehensA naves sunt combustee, Ga. : 
ignis robora comprendit, Y. : avidis corapreuditur 
ignibus agger, 0. : comprehensa aedificia, L. — 
Fig., to take in, grasp, perceive, con^ehend: opi- 
nionem nentibus: omnia animis: sensn: alqd 
memoriA, AoUL— 7b comprise, express, describe, ra^ 
count, narrate: breviter comprehensa sententia: 
alqd brevi : aliqoid diotis, O. : (species) namero^ 
to enumerate, Y. : nnmeram, to redeon, 0. — To m- 
dade, bind^ embrace: nraltos amicitia: onmibiis 
officiis, per patrem, totam praefectursm. 

oomprehanaThfUa foonp-), e, adj. [compre- 
hendo], conceivable, inldligible. 

oomprahenalo (oonp-), onis,/. [compreben- 
do], a seizing, laying hold of: sessio, comprehen- 
sio ; soQtium, arrest. — F i g., a comprehension, per- 
ception, rerum. — A combining: consequentium 
renim cum primis. — In rhet, a periodic form 
of epeeeh, period. 

oomprehanaoa (-prensoa), P. of oompre* 

oomprendo, see comprebendo. 

(oompraaaa), adv. [comprimo], M^Sfi nusdnet-^ 
ly : only comp. . oompressius loqui. 

oompreaaid (oonp-), Onis, /. [oompiifflo], 
concise apression, condensation * reninu 

1. oompraaaa% P. of oomprimo. 

2 (oompreaana, as), m. [oomprimo], a com- 
pression (only abl. sing,) : semen oompressu auo 
diiBndit (terra).— ^a emhracf, T. 

oom-prlmo (oonp-), pressl, pressos, ere, to 
press together, brmg together, compress, dose : (diei- 
tos) compresserat pognumque feoerat: labra, H. : 
oculos (of the dead), O. : roarem, Ph. : oidSnea (of 
the army), to dose, L.-*- To embrace, T., L. — ^P rov. : 
oompresiis manibus sodere, with the hands foUsd, 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 


ttarb,' aninmin, fo koU the br t ni k^ T. : manOs, to 
ketp of^ T. : gressum, V. — To km baekf aupprea^ 
wihhoHoomceal: fnunentam: oelictoi lunam, 
L. — Fi £^ to rutromf hinder^ cheeky repre$t, curb, 
«i6dMtf; libidines: voluptates: aiiimos: oonatOB 
alionim, L. : furores : Sddttionem, L. : voce m%na- 
qne Marmura, 0. : amor compressus edendi, i. e. 

oo m p g DbattS^ Onia, /. [oomprobo], tguproba- 
iion^ofpromal: honeatatis. 

oompKobatOK^ Oris, m. [oonprobo], an up- 

oom-probo (ooinp-), ftvf . Miia, ftre, to approvey 
amuU to, jonctiofs aekfujmUdgt : eeDteDiiam : (bel- 
luin)ab omnibufl oomprobatur : orationem omnium 
adseDBQ, L. : alqd pablioe, K. — To prove, eetablM, 
atteatj make good, thow, confirm, verify. Vindicate: 
nee hoc oratione aolnm, aed Tita : coraprobat ho- 
minis eonsiliom forinna, Gs. : conprobato eorum 
iodidoi, & : interiUi (serri) esse ab hoc comproba- 
torn Yeiieniiro. 

oompromlmmm, t n. [oompromitto], dm affree- 
menl to abide 6y the award of an arbiter; laoere : 
indicium dc coropromisso facere. 

oom-promitto (oonp-), misl, mieaua, ere^ ^ 
agree to abide by the award of ar^ arbiter^ 

oomptns (ocMnt-X adf, with eontp. [P. of 1 
oomo], m order, emoothed, adorned t in comptum 
oonas religate nodnm, H. : lUTenes, with hair 
brmehed,n^O,^t\g^otsty}t, ornate, embemOed: 
oratao : oomtior oratio, Ta. 

ooiiipiihni% P» of ooropello. 

ooiiipiiiictii% P. of compungo. 

oom-pongo (oonp-X nil, nctus, ere, to prick 
tercrdg, eting, prod, puncture: collum dolone, Ph. : 
compunctos noLis Threlciis, tattooed — Fig., to 
prick, goad: se suis acuroinibus. 

oom-pttto (oonp-), &▼!, fttus, ftre, to eum up, 
reckon, compute: computarat^ peeoniam imperai-at. 
—Fig., to count: fadcA tua computat annos, i. e. 
reeeale^ IvL 

oon-k see 1 cum. 

odnamen, inis, n. [conor], an effort, exertion, 
etmggle: magno conamine, 0. : suropto posita co- 
namine ab hasU, O. : conamina mortis, attempte 
at euSeUle, 0. — A eupport, prop: adiutis aliquo co- 
nimine neiris, 0. 

oonita, drum, ft. [1 oonatus], an undertaking, 
attempt, venture, haiard, plan: perfioere, Os. : Car- 
thaginiensinm, L : peragere, lu. 

1. OQiiatii% P. of conor. 

2. ooaatni^ Qs, m. [eotior], an attempt, effort, 
undertaking, enterprite, endeavor: a«dax, L. : hoc 

eonata deatiterant, Os. : princeps ad conatum enr- 
clifls conparandi: conatom Antoni reppnlemnt; 
de wp^ oonatnqne depnlsus: oompressi tnos eona. 
tfka: multis fn»tra oonatibas captis, L. : in mediis 
conatibns aegri Snccidimus, V. — Effort, eatertiony 
etruggle, endeavor: quo maiore conatu aguntur: 
ad hoetes magno oonatu profeotus, L. — A begw^ 
ning, undertwang: in ipso conatu remm circome-* 
git se annus, L. : tantis fatam conatibns obstat, 
O. — Fig., an impulee, inclination, tendency: cona- 
tum hatere ad pastQs capessendos. 

Oon-oao$, fttf, fttns, Are, to Mie with ordure, 
cover withJUth : totam regiam, Ph. 

oon-caadifl, ium,/., an abattie, barricade ^f 
felled treee: latera concaedibus munitus, Ta. 

<M>n-o«Xe£aoio^ f (kd, factus, ere, to warm tkoe\ 
oughly: braoohium: (concuisto corporum) ooa- 

OOn-oalMOd^ lul, -*, ere, to grow hot, glow: 
corpora ardore animL— F i g. (of lore), T. 

oon-oallMOQ^ oaUuI, ere [calleo], to grow 
hard: manus opere . . . animus usu. — Fig., <o 
become inuneibie : locus animi ooncalluit. 

oonoavo, — , fttus, Are, to make hollow, round, 
curve: bracchia in arclls, 0. 

COn-ca^Ofl, a((j., hollow, concave,arched,vaidted, 
bent, curved: aera, 0.: altitudines speluncarum: 
saxa, y. : bracchia Cancri, 0. 

oon-oedc^ oessi, cessus, ere. I. Intrane., to go 
away, pose, give way, depart, retire, withdraw, re- 
move: bidnom, T. : tempus est ooncedere, T. : su- 
peris ab oris, V. : ad Manes, V. : huc« T. : Istuc, 
T. : aliquo ab coram ocnlis: rus hinc, T. : O&rtha* 
ginem hi hiberaa, L. : Argos habitatum, N. : !n 
hanc turbam, to Join, H. : tumor et irae Gonoessere^ 
are gone, V. : ipsae oonoedite silrae (i. e. ralete), 
V. — F i g., *> yield, eubmit, give way, euccumb : ut 
roagnitudini medicinae doloris magnitudo conce- 
deret : iniuriae, 8. : open roeo, 0. : naturae, i. e to 
die, S. : hoetibus de victoriA oonoedendum esse, L» : 
concessum de victoriA credebant, L. — 7h give jiaee, 
be inferior, give precedence, yield, defer: concedat 
laurea laudi : dignitati eorum : unis Suebis, Gs. : 
raaiestati viri, L. : aetati, S. : magistro tantulum 
de arte : Nee, si muneribus certes, concedat lollas, 
V. — To iubmit, comply, accede: Ut tibi coneedam, 
T.: concessit senatus postulationi tuae: Gaesar 
. . . eonoedendam non putabat, Os. — To a$mu, 
concede: mlhi, T. : liceat concedere yeris, H.— «2b 
grant, give aUowanee, pardon, allow : aiienis pec- 
catis : cul (ntio), H. — To agree, consent, aeeeni, ac- 
quieece, go over to: in gentem nomenque imperan- 
tium, to be merged in, S. : in paucorum potcutium 
iu8, 8.: in deditionem, L. — H. Trans,, to grant, 
concede, allow, consign, resign, yield, vouchsafe, con- 
firm • de tuo iure paujul^mj^-j'. ^pj^^aximos 



Agroa : hoc podori meo, nt, etc. : amiois qnioqutd 
YeUnt : nihil mihi, 0. : md ccMMOrtem aepalohro, Id 
9u thare^ V. : liifl liberUttem, Gs. : orimen gimtiae 
conoedebas, oMuudfor tkt mike of favor: pecca- 
ta alcui, to pardon him: natarae fonnam itli, ae- 
hMvMge that it pouettm^ O. : oonoessit in inw 
Ipse . . . genitor (klydona Dianae, gave over, V. : 
'raedtocribua ease potftiB, U. : hiric ne perire qutdem 
tadte conceditor: ut ipsi conoedi non oporteret, 
tl,elUi.,iweonee8$iom^i(nUdbemadejCa.: Quomifai 
fortunam, si noa ooncediUir nil ? H. : faiia nnm- 
quam ooncesaa moveri Camarina, forldddeti to be 
retnoved^ V. : ilia ooncedia lem esse : culpam ines- 
80 ooncedam : concedatiir profecfco verum esse, ut, 
etc.: concede tibi ut ea praetereas: beatoe esse 
deo6 sumpsisti, concedimus : valuit plus is, con- 
coAo^ffrarUed: quoniam legibus non concederetur, 
permitted by law, N. — To grant ae a favor, for- 
hear, give up, forgive, paixlon : petitionem alicui, 
from regaid to : peccata liberum miaerioordiae : 
nuic filium, N. : quod (peecatum) niai ooooedaa, H. 

oon-celabrOy &▼!, atua, are, to aUmui in. nrnn- 
here, frequent, celebrate, eoUmmee: funua, L.: at 
rem conoelebrandam puuvit : dapes, 0. — To 
honor, praiee: genium choreis, Tb. — To proeeeute 
eaaerly: studia per otium. — To publish, prodaim, 
eetebrcUe: virtutis concelebranaae caus&: fam& 
▼ictoriam, Ca. 

oon-oenatio (not -coen-), onis,/, a tupping 
together, companionship at taJbie, 

ooncenti5, bm&,f [con-+l OAK-], a tinging 
together, harmony : clarissima. 

ocmoantii% as, m. [ood-+1 CAN-], a concert, 
eymphony, fiarmony, harmonioue name: oonoen- 
tam servare: vocis Ijraeque, 0. : avium, V. : oon- 
oentibus aera mulcent, 0. : tubarum ao eomuum, 
L. — A choir, cliorue of eingers^-^Fig., concord, 
agreement, ^tarmony, unanimity: actionura: virtu- 
tis, Ta. : quid nostrum conoeotum divldat audi, H. 

oonceptid, 6ni8,/.jroon-+CAP-], a eonctpHon, 
beeoming pregnant. — F i g., ^ compoeing, drawing 
up i^i formulas). 

1. concaptns, P. of ctocipio. 

2. conceptUB) us, m. [concipio], a conceiving, 
eonoeption: hominum. 

oonoeipd, psi, — , ere [coro-+carpo], to tear 
in pieces, rend : epistulas: librum^L. 

oonoartatio, ftnis,/. [concerto], a dupiito/ton, 
ditpute, controversy: ooncertationom plenae dispu- 
tationea : oonoertationia studiam. 

oonoertator, oris [concerto], otmi^Ao competes, 
a rival: Corbulonis, Til. 

ooncertatoriiu^ adj, [concertator], controver- 
sial: genus (dicendi). 

OOn-oertO^ ivi, Atus, are, to contend warmly. 

dispute Msaiously: alquid cam ere, T. : proeKo, Ca. 

— To dispute, debate: com ApolUoo de tripode: 
ano Terbo. 

oonoeMio^ 6nia,/. [concede], a grantina^ con. 
ceding : nostra : agronim.-— I n r h e t, a pUa of 
eonfesnon and excuse, 

1. conoaaaiis, adj. [P. of concedo], law/id, 
permitted (rare) : Hartem oonoessis animalibos 
placant, Ta. — Ftur, n, as subtt. : abhorrere a naa- 
iorum concessia, i. e. the liberty followed by, etc.: 
concessa petere, lawful oi^feets, V. : amare, O. 

2. (oonoaflMMk Os), m. fconoedo], a eono esm on , 
permission, leave ; only aoL sing. : Caesaria oon- 
oeaau, Oa. : oonceMu oramum. 

conoba, ae, /., s c^rx*)* ^ bivalve, sheU-Jtsh, 
mused: equalentea, V.: cavae, O.: marinae, O.: 
viiea, H. — A miuesel'shdl . oatrea in conohis sais, 
O. — Sheila were used as trampeia; henoe, poet., 
the trumpet of the Triton, V., 0. ; also as vessels 
to hold ointment, H. ; or ealt, H. ; or wine, la. — 
A pearl: Mnnera f^rt UK conchas, O. : lucida, Tb. 

— A dye extracted from ahell-fish : concha 8ido- 
nide tincta, 0. 

oonoM^ is,/., ss «o7xoCf <> «>orse bean, la. 
oonoh^liata% ae§. [conchjllum], of a purple 
color, dyed purple: peristromata. 

oonoh^Iilllli, I, n., :±s royyvXiov, a MU-fUh, 
C. ; a purple shelLjkh, Gt -— fi sp^ on oyator.* ex- 
structa mensa condiyliis : miaoere concShylla tar- 
dis, S.— M e t o n.,vurpk color, purple : Testis oon- 
chylio tincta. — /Yiir., purple garments, purple: 

1. oonoido, cidi, — , ere [cadoj, to fall topath- 
er,fail down, tumble, fall to earth: conclave illud 
concidit : urbs uno incendio : pinus bipenni, Pli. : 
ad terram, V. : sub ouere, L. : concidere miratur 
arator tauros, O. — To fall dead, be slain, faB: om- 
nes advorsis volneribus conciderant, S. : sparo 
percussus, K. : in proelio : yictima taunis Conci- 
dit, 0. — F i g., to decline, fall, be overthrown, fedl, 
be defeated, decay, perish, go to ruin, waste away, 
cease : ooncidiint venti, subside, H. : falsum crimen 
concidit : made, to shrivel, 0. : concidit augnria 
domus, H. : concidit (Phocion) maxime uno cri- 
mine, quod, etc., N. : scimus fidem concidiase, was 
proirated: praeclara nomina artificum: omnia 
ferocia, L.: senatOs auctoritaa: mente. 

2. ooncido, cidl, cXsus, ere [oom-+caedo], to 
cut up, cut through, cut to pieces, rtnn, destroy: 
nervos: navTs, L«: magnoe scrobibus montis, to 
break up mounds, V. —In battle, to cut to pieces, 
cut down, destroy, kiU: multitudinem eorum, Cs.: 
ab insciis conciduhtur, N. — 7b cut up, beat severe- 
ly, eudgd soundly: virgia plebem: pngniai. In.: 
concisua plurimia velneribaa— Pig., of diaooutae, 
to divide mismtely, medbe ffxigmentm : s 

Digitized by VjOOQiC 



—7b strike down, prodraU^ niM, dmtny^ ammd: 
•Qdoritaleiii ordinis : AntoDium deoretas : Timo- 
crmten totis volumimbtts, to con/tde, 

coii>«i«d. flee 1 coBclo. 

concillabtiliun, l, n. [concilio], a place of oi- 
9embly^ public exchange^ market-place^ ll, Ta. 

oonciliatiOy Snis, /. [^conciUo|, a connecHotij 
tmion^bond: generis hommum: civilis. — ^Fig., a 
eoneiliaHng^maJcingfriendlifjgainmg over: oouci* 
liationis causa. — lu rbet, a gaining over, coti- 
ciliadng (of a judge or audience). — I n p h i 1 o s., 
tfit inelinaiumj longing: bominia ad ea,quae, etc. : 
natarae. — An acquiring^ procuring^ winning: gra- 

ooncUiator, dris, m. [concillo], he loAo jugoti- 
atet, a promoter : nuptiaruin, N.: proditionia, L. 

oonciUatrioulat ae, /. dim, [conciliatrix], a 
mtnz 0/41 matchmaker: blonda. 

ooDOillitiUE^ Ids, /. [coDctliator], one wAo 
mediates, a promoter: aaiioitia&— Esp., a media" 
trizy procureu : blanda. 

oonoflifttiM> acfj, with eomp. [P. of condlio], 
endeared, heUned: Hamilcari, L.: sibi, Co.: ad 
rem accipiendam fiat condliatior. 

concillo, avi, &tuB, fire [ concilium ], to bring 
together^ unite, reconcile, make friendly, %Din over, 
condUate : nos: inter nos legiones sibi pecunia: 
homines inter se: homines sibi conciiiari amicio- 
res, N. : civitates amicitia Caesari, Cs. : primori- 
bus se patrum, L. : arma quae sibi conciliet, eeeke 
at aOita, Y. : deoe homini, 0. : r^es, N. : aniroos 
hominum : mihi sceptra loveroque, i. e. the throne 
through the favor of Jupiter, V. — To procure, pur- 
ehoM, obtain, acomre^ win, gain : prodi, male con- 
ciliate, you baa bargain, T. : BS viciens ex hoc 
uno genere, to extort : pecuniae concillandae cau- 
82. — ^Fig., to cauae, bring about, procure, meditUe, 
acquire, make, produce: pacem, T. : favorem ad 
Tolgum, L. : quocum mihi amicitiam : vestram ad 
me andiendum benevolentiam : maiestatem nomini 
Bomano, L. : otium, N«— To commend: artes suas 

ooncillTiiii, 1, n. [com-+l CAL-], a meeting, 
rendez90u$: Gamenantm cum Egerii, L. — A col- 
ieeOon of people, meeting, attembly: pastorum: 
divinum animorum : amoena piorum, Y. : f era- 
ram, O. — An amemNy for eoiuuUatum, couneU: 
silTcstria, Gs. : ocmciiiam advocare : oogere, Y. : 
dimittere, Cs. : iodicere, L. : venit oonoUio de me 
agendi dies: sanctum Patnim,!!. — Fig^abond 
ofuniony tie: mihi tecum, 0. 

OODOinzMC adv. [ condnnus \ neatly, with rhs' 
torieal art: rogare: distribota, with eound judg^ 

oonoinn1tii»> Ates, or ooiiolnnitSdo^ inis, / 

[oondmms].— I n r h e t, ^fmmetry of ayle,fiiiuk, 

ooooiimo, ATI, fttus, Are [condnnus], to cauae, 
produce ; quantum mail, Ph. 

concinims, adf. with comp,, neat, pretty, ele- 
gaeU, pleanng, itylieh: Samos, pretty, E. : tecto- 
rium. — Of style : oratio : poSma : versus, H.— Of 
persons; helluo: alii concinniores : in brevitate 
respondendi, apt in repartee, N. : condnnus ami- 
ds ut videatur, courteoue, H. 

OOQOfno^ dnul, — -^ ere [com-+cano], intrane,^ 
to eound in concert, eing harmoniouely : condnunt 
tubae, L. : oondnit albns olor, 0. — ^F i g., to agree, 
harmoniee, accord: inter se: cum alquo: oonci- 
neotls odlegas audhe, h.^Tran»., to wng, ctUbrate 
m mmg, magnify: haec flebilibos modis condnun- 
tur : laetos dies, H. : Oanmna, Gt : laudes Ioti, 
Tb.— 7b ting prophetically, propheeys omen, Pr. : 
(tmanti omina, 0. 

1. oonola or oonoieo^ citI, dtus, ire or dre 
r com-+deo], to bring together, call together, eol* 
leat: bomines, L.: multltudinem ad se, I^: nunc 
condenda ptebs, L.-^To move vioUnUy, shake, etir 
up: ooncituB imbribus amnis, 0. : naris condta, 
O.: coodta Tormento saxa,Y.: hostem condtus 
auf ert» alfvU fpeed, V.— F i g., to rouee, excite, $tir 
up^ provoke, inspire, instigate: quantas turbas, T. : 
inter eos iram banc, T.: Etruriam in arma, L.: 
bdlum, L. : imnaBi oondtus IrA, Y. : pulso Tbyias 
concka tympano^ H. : tnsano oondta carsu, 0. 

2. (oonoio, Onis), see contio. 

oonoipio, cSpl, ceptns, ere [oom-+capiol to 
take hold of, take 1^ take in, take, receive: inde 
pabula terrae concipmnt, Y. : concipit Iris aquas, 
draws up, 0. : terra Conoepit lacrimas, 0. : prae- 
cordiis conceptam mortem continere: conceptum 
motu ipnem ferre, kindled, L, : ubi silices Cond- 
piunt ignem, 0. : flammam, Cs. : Bucina, quae 
concepit aSra (by blowing), 0. : quem mens mea 
concipit ignem ? 0. — To conceive, become pregnant: 
cum concepit mula: ex illo, 0. : id, quod conoepe- 
rat: alqm ex alqo: quem pluvio I)ana6 conoepe- 
rat auro, 0. : omnia, quae terra concipiat semina : 
concepta crimina portat, the fruit of sin, 0. — 
Fig., to imagine, conceive, think: quae concipiun- 
tur anbno : aliquid animo, L. : aethera mente, 
grasps in imaginaHon, O. : qnicquid condpitur 
nefas, H. — To understand, comprehend, perceive : 
prindpia rerum ammo: alqd fieri oportere: lueos 
illic esse, O.-^To adopt, harbor, entertain, con- 
ceive: inimidtiae ex aedilitate oonoeptae, Cs.: 
raente furores, 0. : spem, 0. : aoribus oupiditatem: 
malum aut soelus: flagitittm cum allquo: duds 
tu oondpe curam, i. e. assume, Y. — To draw up, 
comprise^ express tsi words, compose: sicut verbis 
concipi««r more "OWWfefS^TC^felWgfd"* ">• 




imndmn, L. : verba, qaibua gratis agit, aformy O. : 
coDceptis yerbifl peierasae: foedus, V.: sammas, 
to r^fort definitdvy L. — To promuXgaikB^ d&eUre 
formaUy^ phrate (in religiouB rites) : vota aacer- 
dos, 0. : Latinaa (ferioa) sacnimque rite, L. 

oonciaio, Onis,/. [2 ooaddo]. — In rhet, a 
dividing into short datuea, 

ooaoisiis, tuy. [P. of 8 concldo], cbmpt^ dwrt^ 
eoncite: sententiae: Thnajmndiw^ in thfU, 

ooncitatid, Onis,/. [concito], a qttiekminff^ 
qui^ movement: remorum, L. — Fig., « mohnt 
pastion: animi: animorum, L. — An ogUation^ 
iedilion, tumult: plebi contra patres: multitadi* 

ooooitator, Oris, m. [ooneito], a mover^ twdter^ 
ring 'leader^ agitutor: tmiiia (oontionia): turbae 
ao tumultua, L. : tabemariomm. 

oondtatiM, adj. with eomp. and sup. [P. of 
ooDclto], rapid^ noiftj quick: equo oondtato vehl- 
tar, «t/uil speed, N. : quam ooDcitatisaimoB equos 
inmittere, L. : oonvenio caeli eoncitatior.— F i g., 
roused, excUed, vehsmeiU^ ardaU : oontio : oonciU" 
tior clamor, L, 

ooneito^ ivi, ftttts, krt^/req. [concio], to put in 
quick motion, rottse, excite, urge, drive, incite, spur, 
agitate, disturb : equum ealcaribns, L. : equum in 
aliquem, N. : equos adversos, L. : navis maximll 
celeritate, L. : telum ex insidiis, brandi^es, V. : 
agmen, 0. : eyersaa Earns aquas, O. : gravis pin- 
▼ias, 0. : se in f ugam, lo/ee keadtong, L. — ^Fig., 
to rouse, urge, impel, motte, injbtence^ stir^ instigate, 
goad, stimtaate: te ipsuro animi quodam impetu 
ooncitatnm : clvts : alqm iniuriis, S. : irft, L. : 
aspectu pignorum suorum concitari, Ta. : servitia, 
8. : multitudinem, N. : suos, Cs. : concitatus ad 
philosophiam studio : (Oalliam) ad nostrum auxi- 
lium, Cs. : Ad arma cessantis, 9. : exercitum ad- 
versus regem, L. : vos captam dimittere Troiara, 
O. — To rouse, excite, cause, occasion, produce, stir 
up: facultas seditionis condtandae: nova conci- 
tari mala videbam : odium erga Romanes, N. : 
bellum pro Veiente, L. : in te invidiam : tumul- 
tarn, Oa. 

concitor, Oris, m. [ concio ], he who rouses, a 
stirrer up : belli, L. : voigi, L. 

ooncitUB, P. of concio. 

oonclamatid^ onis,/ [oooclamo], a hud shouts 
aecUmuUion : exercitiis, Cs.— /Ymt., outcries, Ta. 

oon-clamo. ivi, atus, Are, to erg out together, 
shout, make acclaim : ad qaomm casum gaudio, 
L. : * procul este,* Conolamat vates, V. : a me con- 
servatam esse rem p.: oeeasionem amittendam 
Don esse, Cs. : docendam ad sedes simulacrum, 
y. : quod Mithridates ae veiie dixit : laetum paea- 
na, y : uti aliqui proderet, Cs. : conolamantibus 
omnibus, imperaret quod vellet, Cs. — In phrases, 

ad arma, to call to arms, signal /or an attack : nt 
ad arma cottdamareCor, L. : oonclamatum ad amMi 
est, L. — Vasa, to gioe the signal for packing up, 
i. e.for decan^ng (ellipfc. for oonelamare, ut vmsn 
colligantur) : lubet vaaa roilitari more ooDciamari, 
Cs. : coBclamatis vaais, Cs. — To call for hdp: 
sodos, 0. : duros agreetls, V. — To call toudlg, erg 
violently, shout, exaaim : Italiam, V. : quid ad se 
venirent, Cs. : conelamat vii;go, cries out, O. — Of 
the dead, to call repeatedly by name, lament, bewail : 
suos, L. — Pro v.: iam oonclamatum eat, all i* 

oonolave, is (a5/L vl), n. [com-+cIavi8], a 
room^ chamber, suite, apartment: ultimis in aedi- 
bus, T. ; of a sleeping-room, C. ; a dining-hall, H.: 
pro conclavibus plopinae sunt, dining-hauls. 

oondado, si, sus, ere [com-+claudol, to shut 
up, dose, imprison, enclose, conjlne: bestias : mul- 
titudinem : me in oellam cum illA, T. : illam ali- 
qao, T. : locum suieo, y. : Saave locus voet reso- 
nat oonduaus, H. : oondosum mare, Cs. — ¥ \ g., to 
include, compress, restrain, limit, restrict: tot raa 
in unum diem, T. : omnia fere, quae sunt conolusa 
nunc artibus, dispersa et dissipata quondam fue- 
runt : Ut hue ooncludar, be sluU up to this (mar- 
riage), T. : me miserum, T. : (orator) concludatur 
in ea, quae, etc. — Of language, to compress, include^ 
condense, comprise: uno volumine vitam viromm 
oomplurium, N. : ea (vis) verbis interdicti noa 
concludltur. — 7b end, dose, conclude: f acinus cm- 
delitate perfectum atque oonclusum. — In dia. 
course, to end, finish, condude, complete: huius 
generis orationem : crimen (the discussion of) the 
diarge : sententias, to round off: versum. — In 
philos., to conclude, infer, make an inference, argue, 
demonstrate: ex rebus concessis quod veils: argu- 
mcntum : quo modo concludatur ratio : summum 
malum esse dolorem, etc : hoc modo. 

oonduM, adv. [condudo], with rhetorical fin- 
ish : dicere. 

oondualOb Onis [ condudo ], a shuttieig t^x, 
shutting in, siege, blockade: diutina, Cs. : in hac 
conclusione, during this siege, N. — ^F i g., a condu- 
don, end: muneris. — In discourse, a eondudon, 
dose, peroration: orationis. — A period, oompiete 
sentence: verborum. — A condusion, it^ferenee: 
mea: rationis. 

oonoLufllimoala, ae, /. dim, [eondosio], a 
captious eondusUm, sophism: minutulae. 

conolfisom, I, n. {P. u. of ooncludo], a condu- 
sion (of a syllogism), inference. 

oon •color, col5ris, adj., of the same color: 
cum fetu albo sua, y. : nmerat sinister dextro, O. : 
populus festo, i. e. dothsd m wkUe, O. 

con-coquo, c5xT, coctus, ere, to digest: con- 
chas. — Fig., to endure, suffer,^ 

Digitized by^ 




toUraie: eiiu iaU odU : alqm senatoreiD, L. — Jb 
rtvolvt m ndndf think tQMMt, tof^^ 9*^/^ ^P^n^ 
conader tetU: tibi diu oooooqueudam eU, utruua, 
etc : coDsilia, eoueocty U 

OODCOffdia, M,/. [oonoort], am ogretrng t9^ 
gdker^ tmton, harmomf^ wmoord: oonoordi& parrae 
res creseimt, S. : oinum : eqaites mnoordift oon- 
iunctisaimi: (oonaUiis) oopulare oonoordiam, L.: 
reoonciliatio ooDOordiae : iiiter|MreB oooeordke, L. : 
nnplUe plenae coneordiae: cam PirithoOf lelU 
eoneordift, Theseus, a Immtifid friaubkip, 0. : dis- 
oofa coooordia fetibos apta est, Ukenem in differ* 
emetf 0. : reram discon, H. : lenim agendarnm.— 
FevBoiLjtkegoddtmo/ Caneord,(X,h.,l\L 

ooncordlter, adv. with eomp, and «t^. [can- 
cors], harmomoudy^ amicablj^^ in karmanff ;. exigit 
aiiDos, 0. : ooncordioa helium gerere^ L. : quicum 
ooQCordissime Tixerat 

ooDOordo^ SyI, fttus, are [ooncorsl, of persons, 
l9 ayrttj be umted^ be of one mini, harmonize: 
cum ilia, T. — ^F i g., to ^ eontietetU^ be in harmony, 
agree: cum eius iodicia opinioDeeqiie concordant: 
canntoa nerris, O. 

oonoorai cordis, eid, dT, a^. with eup. [com- 
+cor], of persons, of the eame mindy united, agree- 
tag, coneordani, harmomoue : Parcae, V. : anlmi, 
L. : eft gratift, T. : cum concordlssimis fratiibus : 
secum ipse, L. : mihi coniunx, Ta. — Fig., Aar- 
moMibitt, uniied, amicable: amiottia: sonus, 0. : 
cmtatis statas : pax, 0. : regnum, L. — Poet: 
fffena ingo concord Unej peacefully, V. 

ocm-creclo, didi, ditas, ere, to inimU, contign, 
commit: rem suam alicoi: quibus obeessoa mu- 
ros, y. : altcat nugas, H. : snatum Tentis, Ct. : no- 
bis, to make me your confidant, Pr. 

oon-oramo^ ftrl, atos, &re, to bum up, eon* 
ntme: tIvos igni, L.: domos, L. 

oon - orspo^ pol, pitus, arci to rattle, creaky 
grate, eound, reeound, daeh: ostium concrepuit 
aba te, i e. / heard your door open, T. ; scabilU : 
nmltitado armis, Cs. : ooncrepuerc arma, clashed, 
L. : Aeriferae ooncrepuere manOs, etruck the eymr 
halt together, O. : simul ac decemviri concreptierint, 
mapped their fingere : cvrobala concrepuere dco, 
Pr. — P o e t, to rattle, etrike upon : aera, 0. 

con-CTMOO^ crevi (concresse, 0.), cretus, ere, 
to grow together, harden^ oondenae, curdle, aUffen, 
cot^ieal: Concrescunt in flumine crustae, Y. : rigi- 
do rostro Ora, etiffen^ 0. : Gorgone conspecla, to 
hepetrified,0.i Goncreta radix, /roKti, V. : (aqua) 
nire pruinaqae concrescerei : Frigora can ft con- 
creta praini| M^ened by, V. : ooncretos sanguine 
crinis, dotted, VT: a6r conoretus in nubU cogitur: 
nanus concretus in Avtt^ ehortened, Pr.-*-To take 
form, grow, inereaee: mundi orbis, Y. : initia unde 
omnia concreta sint. 

OOOontio^ dnis, /. [concreeco], a compacting, 
eondenting, congealing i corporum. — Matter, tub' 
etance: morialis. 

oooorwtnm, I, n. [ concretas 1, hardneee, solid 
matter: nihil ooncreti )wkbert»-^nard frott, etiff 
froet (sc geluX V. 

OonoretOfl, ac^. TP. of concresco], condensed, 
hardened, thick, hard, etiff, curdled, congealed, clot- 
ted: nihil sU animis ooncretam : aUr; spuma,0.: 
lac, y. : sanguis O. : glacies, L. — ^F i g., thick, dim : 
lam^n.—Inioeterate : labes,y. : Malta dio, inveter- 
ateetfile^Y.: dolor, 0. 

Oononbina, ae,/. [CVB-], a concubine, C, Ta. 

ooxicubinufl, l, m, [CVB-], one who lives in 
coucidnnage, Cu., Ta., Ct 

OOlKmbitii% as, m. [CyB-l, a lying together, 
concubinage: ferarum rita, L., 0., Y., H., Tb. 

oonottbiiu, dMJr. [OYB-J, of lying in sleqf,-^ 
Only in the phrase, concubia. node, in the first 
deep^ C, Ta. : roovare conoubift nocte, to march 
early in the night, L. 

oononloo, ivl, fttus, are [ com- + oalco 1, to 
tread upon, tranuple: yirum.^-Fi g., to tread down, 
trample, abuse, aespise, contemn: latum conculcan* 
dum putaverunt : huic conculcandam Italiam tra- 
dere: lauream: rem p. conculcatam ridere. 

oonownbo^ cubnl, cubitus, ere [OYB-], to Ue 
together, He wi^ cohMty T., C, 0., lu., Pr. 

oon-otiplSna, entis, oejf., very desirous : regni, 
Emi. ap. G. 

oononpiaoo^ cuplvl {vpie, cuplstl, etc.)» Uus, 
ere, tncA. [com-+cupio], to long for, he very de- 
sirous of, covet, aspire to, strive after : alqd : pecu- 
nlam : naec ad insaniam : domum aut villam, S. : 
tribunes plebis, L. : eioquentiam, Ta. : maiora, N. : 
alqd tale, H. : mundum omare : quo magis con- 
cupiscei'et, Ta. 

oon-curro, curri or cucurri, cursus, ere, to run 
together, a8semble,flock together: concurrunt libra- 
rii: licet concurrant omnes pbilosophi, un»^€.* tre- 
pidae comites, Y. : summa cum expectatione con- 
curritur : undique ex agris. N. : mi obviam, T. : ad 
hos, Cs. : ad mortem : aa Perdiccam opprimen- 
dum, unite, N. : ad Tocem, Y. : in arcena, V. : con- 
curritur undique ad incendium restinguendum : 
ex proximis castellis eo concursum est, Cs. — To 
meet, dash together, clash, strike one another: ne 
prorae eonenrrarent, L^ : conctttrit dextera laeme, 
H. : aspere concurrunt litteraa— To eome together 
in fight, engage in combat, join batik, fi(^: eqiii- 
tes inter se, Cs. : inter se in modum iustae pugnae, 
I*. : intfr sese paribus tells, y« : cum hoc, N. : cen- 
tttrio cum centurione coneuirendam sibi esse scie- 
bat, L. : adversus fessos, Ja : In aliquero, S. : audet 
viris concurrere Tirge, Y. : CQmn4q^l^Jl^Xi• 0.: 

Digitized by ' 



enm infestis flignif, & : ex inskiiii, Attodb, L. : 
mihi Boli, V. ! utrimqne magno damora, S. : con- 
curritur, the fighi beaim^ H. : ooDemrentis belli 
minae, of the ovtbreak ofwar^ Ta.-- Jb tnak« ha$te, 
run far help : ad AquiUam. — ^F i g., to meet^ ammut, 
eoineide^ corupirey happen : multa eonourrant aimtti, 
T. : saepe concurnmt aliquorum inter ipaos oon- 

ooncuraatio, onia, / [ooacuno], a rumtmp 
together, thronging : multa (populi) : peroontan- 
tium. — A ooUmon, eonJUei: incideDtium alionim 
in alios, L. : utriusque exerdtOa, Ca. : proelii, N. 
— A running about, going to and fro : huiug con- 
cureadones : (mulieram) inoerta, L. : decemviralis, 
a travelling over the provineee, — A skimUehing, 
tmft movemeni (of troops): maior qnam y\B, iL, 
Gu. — F i g., coinadenee^ oorretpondmui : quae oon- 
curaatio Bomniorumf 

ooooimator, oris, m. [oonoorao], o Mrmither : 
boetiSjL.: pedea, L. 

oonotmdOy Snia, f (^concntToj, a eoneurrefieey 
concourse: atomoruin: crebra Tocum. — Fig-, in 
rhet, an emphatie repetition : in eadem verba. 

oononiao, — , — , §Te,freq, [ooncurro], to run 
to and fro, run aboult,fy around: urbe totft : dies 
noctlaque: per Tiam, L: ooncursant praetorea, 
travd about: in his admlniatrandia rebus quam 
maxime ooncursari iubet, GB.^"With aec^to ramble 
about, viritt traverse, frequent : donios omnium: 
provinciam : roortalium lectos. — To fighi irregu- 
tarlg, skirmish: in proelio, L.: ad concursandum 
inter saxa apUor (cohora), L. 

oonotirmuik Us, m. [concurro], a running to- 
gether, eoncourse, throng, mob, ttanuU : hominum : 
ooncura&s faoere: magni doroum ad Afranium 
fiebant, Cs. : in forum a totft urbe, L. : ingena, V. : 
undique, H. : in oppido. — An assault, onset, attack, 
charge : exercitas, Cs. : acerrimo concursu pugna- 
re, N. : lit noetris ooncureibus insonet aether, 0. : 
ooncnrsOs philosophonim sustinere, assaidts: caeli, 
thunder, 0. — F I g., a dashing together, encountering, 
meeting, concourse, oolUsion: nubila Excutiant con- 
curaibus ignes, O. : fortuftds (atomorum) : ut utra- 
que (navis) ex concursu laborarent, Cs. : navium, 
L.: asper Terborum, a harsh combination, — A 
combination, union, coineidenee: studiorum: eala- 

ooncoBSiuk P. of oonoutio. 

oon-onatoditm^ P,, dosdg wUehed^ oarsfuUy 
guarded: a draoone, 0, 

oonontiOb cuasi, cosaas, ere Feom-+qnatio], to 
strike together: frameas, Ta.— 7b shake viotenUy, 
shake, agitate, smite, shock: templa aonita, T. : ter- 
ra ingenti motu conouaaa, L. : ooeratos meesibus 
agroe, 0. : nEM)enia, 0. : caput, O. : manum, to wave, 
O.: TOMnnsavaMftokrmndi^Ot: lora, V. : ea frena 

furenti concutit, with euch a bit drives her m A^ 
frenxg, V. : maiore cacfainno Concutitur, lu. — R 
perf* : mugitibus aether, V. : coma, 0. : quercus, 
V. : patuere fores, O. — F i g., to shake out, searehy 
ransack, etanm^: te ipaum, num, etc, H. : fecnn- 
dum pectiia, i. e. exhamt your ingenuity, V. — To 
shake, shatter, cause to waver, tmpatr, disturb, ^oek^ 
distract: rem p. : regnum, L : opes, N. : concuMo 
iam et paeae fracio Hannibale, L. — 7b ^ake, 
agitate, exdte, terrify, alarm^ trouble: quod faotnm 
primo popolaris coniurationis concusserat, S.: 
caau ooncusaua acerbo, V. : ae concussere ambae, 
spurred themselves, lu. : casu animum concoasus 
amici, V. : Quone malo mentem ooncussa? H. 

eon-daooro^ — t — , ftre, to grace, applaud^ 
honor: ludos soenicoe, T. 

oondamnatio, Onis,/. [condemno], a convie- 
tioH, condemnation : Oppianlci. 

oondamnator, oris, m. [condemno], a prose- 
cutor: Claudiae,Ta. 

OQndamno^ ftvl, atua, are [oom«+damno], to 
convict, condenm, sentence, fnd guilty: omnea sina 
dubitatione condemnant: reum: alquem iudicio 
turpissimo: hunc sibi, /or his own benefit: arbl- 
trium pro socio ooodemnari, in an arbitration on 
the partnership : alqm ambitOs: alqm capitis^eo- 
pUally: ioiuriaruQi: pecuniae publicae: renim 
capitallum, S. : sponsionis : eodem crimine Sopa^ 
trum: quadruple condemnari, be mulcted: alqm 
de aleft : de pecuniis repetundia. — To condemn^ 
blame, disapprove: factum iudicio amicorum : ali- 
quem inertiae: summae inlquitatis condemnari, 
Cs. : hominem de litteris conruptis.--Of a prose- 
cutor, to convict, prosecute successfully, prove guilty : 
hoc crimine ilium : alqm f urti : istum omnium sen- 
tentiia: iniraieum. 

OOn-daiunuik adj., dense, dose, thick, crowded: 
ades, L. : puppes Iltore, V. : columbae, Y. : vallis 
arboribus, thieJdy covered, L. 

oondloio (not conditio), onis,/. [com-+DIC-], 
an agreemetit, stipulation, conation, compact, pron- 
osUion^ terms, demand: pads : non lespuit coaoi- 
donem, Cs. : ne si pax fieret, ipse per condicionea 
traderetur, S. : de condicionibus tractat, X. : his 
condidonibus oonpositft pace, L. : ex quA condi- 
done, in conseguenee of, L. : Acdpe sub oertft con- 
didone preoes, 0. : sub condldone, conditionatlu^ 
L. : eft enim condidone aoceperas : neque ullft 
condldone addud ut, etc. , terms . his condidonibus 
erit quisquam tam stultus, etc : iniquft condidone 
causam dicere, at a dieadvantage : turbam prooo> 
rum Condidone f ugat, by her terms, O. : hao con- 
didone, ut, etc. : mihi d haec condicio consulatQs 
data est, ut, etc, if the consulship is given on con- 
diiion, etc : fedt pacem his condidonibus, ne 
qui, etc, N. : iam vero ietft condidone dum mini 

Digitized by V^OOQlC 



lioeai neiisare, etc : Gui sit oondkio aine pnlTore 
palmae, iMa amnrance, H. ^-ul marru^fe^ amiraei 
of marrioffe^ nuUch : axoria : oondicionem filiae 
quaerendam esse, L. : Aooepit oondicionem, t?u 
rtioHon o/muiret$,T.: hinc licet condiciones le- 
gfm, pick vp lo99 aid»€iditrm,^^^i ^ttaaoBypomHon^ 
Mtuaiion, eondOum, rank, P^<*^y tircumttonen: li* 
beromm populonim: miMra vitae: oandicionem 
ferve: infirma senromm: tolenbilis aervitutis: 
ooDdicione meliore esse : testium : usi eft condicio- 
ne fortiinae, at, etc. : GoDdicione super communi, 
the tommon danger^ H. : Attalicae condiciones, i. e. 
eiwrmow weaUk^ H. : servi condidonis huius, Ta. 
— Of thiDgs, a Hhtation, ccmditum, nature^ mode, 
mamur: agii: yXtiki^ manner of living : yivendi, 
H. : abflentiae, Ta. : mortis, the licMUy to^ V. 

oon-^oo, dixl, dictus, ere, to agi'ee^ make an 
engagemmtj covenant^ promise: patri patrato, L. : 
eic, Ta. : cum mibi condixiflse^ L e. had promited 

oondimeiitiiiii, I, n. [condio], tpiee^ eeawrdng : 
cilH. — ^F i g^ epi^ ornament, eeammmg: amioitiaie : 
senncHiiim facetiae: oondimenti Don nihil habere. 

oondlOb itT, Itus, Ire fcondtis (oldX a butler j, 
to make Mvory, maaon^ epict, cdnedet : faof^os : ius 
male condltum, H. : puuDentaria, lu. — To make 
fragrant: unguenta. — To embalm: mortaos. — 
Fig., to cMvate^ ornament , teaeon, *p^i foften^ 
temper: orationem: vitia, to ui off: tristitiam, to 
weiHgaie: graritatem comitate: ista condlta iu- 
cnndfos, more amiable, 

ooiidlflcipiilata% lis, m. £coDdis^alus], com^ 
panionahip in echool^ N. 

oon-diflolpiiiliu^ I, m., a eehool -mate^ fellow- 
pmpU: mens: generoai,N. 

con-diaoo, didicff, — , era, to learn wU, learn 
Hkorovgkhf: modes, H. : crimen a teneris annis, 
O. : sopplieare : panperiem pad, H. : qui pecuniae 

1. (conditio), 5nis, see oondido. 

2. ooncCtio, onis,/. [ condio 1 a preserving: 
frugam. — A ^pidng^ aeatoning : cxborum. 

X. oonditor, dris, m. foondo], a maker, bmlder, 
fraanery eetabHther, founder ^ amier^ eoenpUer : ar- 
da, V. : eniuB (oppidi), SL : urbia, L. : noster, L. : 
exH Oooditor arbe sua^ 0. : Boouuii anni, i. e. ou- 
thor of the Faeti^ O. : oarminum. On. : Bonani 
htria, L. : commnnis, tke mwmtaa l creator^ lu. 

2. ooiiffitor, 5ris, m. [condio], a eeaeoner^ piek- 
ier: negotti (a pon ; cf. 1 oon<Htor). 

1. oonditii% adt- [P' of oondo], doee, hidden^ 
eeeret: praecordia, H. 

2. ootUStJUt, adj, with eoenp, [P. of condio], 
eeaaoned^ eawory: oondltiora fadt haec: pyxis, 
dmi of dntge, In. — F ig., of disooune»/x>&i^ 

oimamewled: sermo : oratio tepore condltior : nemo 
suavitate condltlor. 

oondo^ didi, ditos, ere [oom-+do], to put to- 
geAer, make by joining, foind, eetablieh, bmldy eet- 
tie: oppida, H. : nrbem : urbs oondito vi et armls, 
L. : ante Romam conditam, before the foundation 
of Borne: post nrbem oonditam : gentem, V. : op- 
tato conduntur Thjbridis alveo, they eettle, V.-*7b 
erect, make, eonttruet, butid, found: aram, L. : se- 
pulcrum, H. : moenia, Y. — To compoee, write, tele- 
brate, treaty detcribe: conditam ab Livio potftft 
carmen, L. : po^ma : festa numeris, 0. — To et- 
tablieh, found, be the avthor of, produce, make: 
aurea saecula, Y. : collegium novum, L. — To put 
away, lag by, lay tip, store, treasure: pecuniam: 
f ructOs : (pocula) condita servo, Y. : quod mox 
depromere possim, H. : Sabinum testft levi, H. : 
mella puris amphoris, H. : messis, 0. : (piratas) 
in carcerem, to imprison: captives in vincula, L. : 
sortes eo : litteras in aerario : se (aves) in foliia, 
Y. : domi conditus consulatus, i. e. safe: omne 
bonum in visceribus medullisqtie. — To preserve, 
pickle: coma in fa6ce,0. — 7b inter, bury: mor- 
tuos cerft drcumlitos : animam sepulcro, Y. : to 
humi, Y. : fratemas umbras tumulo, 0. : patrem. 
Ph. : fulgura publica, i. e. things blasted, lu. : 
tempora Notis condita fastis, i. e. recorded, H. : 
longos Oantando soles, to bury, dispose of, Y.: 
diem colllbus in suis, H. : l&strum, to con^fflete, 
dose (by ofTering sacrifices) : idque conditum IQ- 
8trum appellavit, L. — To conceal, hide, secrete, sup^ 
press: Sibylla condita: aetas condet nitentia, K: 
caelum umbrft, Y. : aiiqntd iocoso f orto, make away 
with, H. : ydtnm aeqoore, 0. : ensis, sheathe^ U. : 
ferrum, Ph.: ocolos, skmt, O.: lumina, Y.: se in 
viscera (terrae), O. : per omnia se portas, retire, 
Y. : Numidarura turmas medio in saltu, place in 
ambush, L.^^To strike deep, plunge, bury: in gur- 
gitis ima sccptrum, 0. : digitos in lumina, 0. : 
Pectore in adverso ensem, Y. : telnm iugnlo, 0. : 
stimulos caecoa in peotore, 0. 

oondooafiEUsid^ f€cl, factus, ere [oondoceo-f 
facio], to train, teaeh, instruct, disdplins: bdwiB: 
animum, ut, eta 

condolesco^ lal* — » Sre» inch, n. [Gom.4-do> 
leo], to fed severe pain, suffer much, be in dietress, 
aehe : latus ei condoluisse : pes : paput, Tb. : temp- 
tatum frigore corpus, H. 

oondonatio, onis,/. [condono], a giving eneay: 
bonorum possessionumque. 

OOn-donq, ftvl, atus, are, togive,preseni, ddiver, 
surrender, abandon : apotheeas bciminibus : bete* 
ditatem alicui, to adjudge, — To remit, acquit of: 
peounias creditas debitoribus. — With two aees.: 
Argentum qnod babes, oondonarous te, T. : habeo 
alia multa quae nunc condonabitur, T. — ^Fig., to 
gins up, render, surrender^ ^^Jffbrmwii^ A- 

Digitized by '" 


V€i0: aliquid dieionl alioaim: Iniiat TiUm matris 
crudelitati: codbqU Achaiam: seqne vitamqne 
8uam rei p., S.: suum dolorem «ia8 Yolantati, Cs. 
— 7b parcim^ rmnU^ inmiook, forbeor to j»imit4: 
Crimea nobifl : uti soelus condoiiaretur, & : altering 
labidini male facta, uo^mii of imhtiffeice to, S.: 
trig f ratres non solum sibi ipek, aed etiam rei p., 
i. e./ar the $ake of: ttbi condonatas est ille: fill- 
iim sibi, L. : Diyitiaoo frairi (DamDorigemX Gs. 

oon-doxmld^ — , — , ire, to fall qmU adeep, Cu. 

oon-dtioo, dUxI, ductus, ere, to draw together^ 
anemhle, coUectj gamer, unite : exercitum in Mnum 
locum, Cs. : viginti milia peditum, lev}f, L. : clie'n- 
tes eodem, Cs. : milites Id unum, S. : vineas : cor- 
tice ramos, graft, 0. — F i g-i lo unite, combine : 
propositiouem et adsumptioaem in unum. — To 
nire,rent, borrow, emplog: navis conducta, T. : in 
Paiatio domum: conductA tellure,y.: nummos, 
H. : pecuniam, lu. — To hire, bribe, employ, induce : 
qui ab eis conduccbantur, ut, etc. : vidua mercede 
conducta, N.: consulem ad caedera faciendam: 
pictorem magno pretio: operae conductae, hired 
workmen. — To undertake, contract for, farm: co- 
lamnam faciendam: praebeuda, quae ad exerci- 
tum opus essent, to undertake the tuppUu, L. : 
siccandam eluviem, lu. — To contribute to, be of 
use, be profitable, profit, eerve: ad yitae commoai- 
tatem : maxime rei p. : neque homini iniuste facta 
oonducunt : proposito, H. : conducere arbitror au- 
ris tuas circumsonare, etc., that it it utefuL 

oonductioiuft (not -titius ), «4/. [condaco], 
hired, mercenary : exeroitus, N. :• catervaei N. 

pondnotlOk 5nis, / [eonduoo], a bringing to- 
gether, reeapOulaiion, C — ^ hiring, farming: 
(fundi) : (yectigalium), L. 

oonduotor, 5ri8, m. [condnco], a hirer, leseee, 
farmer, tenant.-^Plur,, Os.— ^ contractor: ope- 

oondaotuni, I, n. [conduco], mmething hired, 
the subject of a lease: alqd habere conduct!, a 
hired eqxtrtntent, 

(eonduottui, l), m. [P. of conduce]. — Only 
plur,, hirdinge : operae conductorum : conduct! 
ptorant in funore, H« — Mercenary soldiers: con- 
ductorum III (milia), N. 

oon-dtiplloo, ftyl, — , &re, to double: quod 
boni promeritus fueris, T. : tenebrae conduplican- 
tur : patrimonia, lu. 

oonecto (not connecto), — , nexus, ere [com- 
+necto ], to bind together, connect, entwine, join, 
unite, link: omnia inter se conexa: (apes) pedi- 
bus oonexae ad limina pendent, V. : nodes, O. — 
Fig., to connect: amidtia cum voluptate conectl- 
tor: discrimini patris filiam, to involve tn, Ta. — 
In discourse, to connect, join, conmose: illud ex 
phiribus oontimiataB oooeotitur: Verba, H. — In 

phiios., to eondude, in^er: omne, quod ipeum 
ex se conexum sit^ every tdentieal propimiion, 

conezum, I, m. [conecto], a necessary conse- 
quence, inevitable inferenoe: ratio conexL 

oonexiw (not oonn«X o4j. [P. of cooeeto], md- 
joining: aedificia, Ta. 

con-fabnlor, Atus, ftrl, dep., to converse, have a 
talk (old). — Supin. ace. : ad eam accedere Confa- 
bttlatum, T. 

con-farreo, — , fttus, fire, to marry by tJu cerv- 
many of the cake (confarreatio, the offering of a 
cake of spelt, of which the parties partook) : oon- 
farreandi adsuetudo, Ta. : confarreatis parentibua 
genite, Ta. 

OQBrGitSliM,e,at{i,f associated by fate: res. 

odnfeotio, ooifl, /. [conficio], a finishing, prv^ 
paring, composing, eon^plsHng: huius libri : anna- 
fium: tributi, L e. on exaction,^— A consumpOtmr 
escarum, a chewing. 

oonfeotor, oris, m, (eoofieiol, an aeeoa^piisker^ 
finisher: negotiorum, ehargi tr affaires: bellL*- 
A destroyer, consumer: omnium ignis. 

oonfbotas, P. of confida 

odnferolo, fre [oom-+faroio], see confertus. 

con-fero, contull, conlfttus (ooll-]|, couferre. Z. 
To bring together, coUeot, gather, unite, join: ligna 
circa casam, N. : undique conlatis membris, fi. : 
signis in unum locum conlatis, Cs. : dentes in oor- 
pore, jotn, 0. : capita, 2ay heads together : gradum, 
to walk together,'V, ^^7o pay in, contribute: aes, 
0. : alqd in tuam statuam : aurum in publicum, 
L. : mnnera ei, N. : tributa quotannis: (peeontam) 
ad statuam: ad honorera iuum pecunias: sextan* 
tes in capita, li.*- 7*0 bring together ymateh, set in 
opposition, oppose, set together : cum Fonteio f er- 
rum ac rnanu^ contulerunt: conlatis signis exer- 
citOs superare : arma cum aliquo, N. : caaira com 
hoste, L. : castris Scipionis castra conlata habare, 
Cs. : pedem cum pede, to fight foot to foot,"L,: 
pede conlato, L. : non poesum magis pedem oon- 
ferre (in court): gradum, L.: pe^ctora luctantia 
nexii pectoribus, 0. : manwn Aeneae, Y. : inter 
sese oertamina belli, Y.c oonlato Marte, O.: me* 
cum confer, tiitij^g^ vrith me, 0. : Utes, to quarrel, 
H.«-F i g^ to hrmg together in thought, compare, 
contrast: conlerte Verrem: ai oooferendum ex- 
emplumst, eitsd^ T. : f aeiem moraque duarum, O. : 
nee quiaquam iuventuftis oonf erri poiuit, U : omnia 
summa diligentia conlata sunt : hanc pacem cum 
iilo bello: cum Dracone nostras leges: cum Ulo 
te dominandi cuplditate: vitam inter se utriusque: 
parva magnis: nil iucundo amioo, H. — To consutty 
confer, consider, deliberate, talk over : alqd cbram : 
cum aliquo sermones, umte in : consilia ad adule- 


Ti.: inter not, qaid fiais: quid tnimanmi HUpt^ 
Du enet, L. — 7b eom p nu^ aMdg^, eandenm, mtm 
%^ make hrUf: Academiam in quattuor (tibros) : 
at in pauca oonferam : sua verba in doos verstUii 
0.— To join in mootng, promm vmiUdl^ : cur eoim 
Doo oonfertia, ne sit, etc., u—XL To bmr, ean% 
tfMiMy, dxred^ take^ hri$%g: oopiaa in provinciam : 
qoos CNodem audita clades oontulerat, L. — With m, 
to betake Ofmadfy tumy have reeourte : quo me mi- 
ser oonferam?: se suaque omnia in oppidum, 
Cb. : quo se foaa acies, L : se in f iigam : me in 
gregem sicariorum, ^otfi. — ^Fig., to enati^e, trane- 
jorm, tHm^ metamorphote : aliquem in saxum, 0. : 
oorpae in albam ▼olucrem, 0. — To hring^ tutn^ 
dirtet: verba st ad rem conferentur, be cKaiwed 
for deede, T. : saspiUonem in Oapitonem. — With 
M, to devote onetelf^ <^pphf^ enffa^e: me ad potitifi. 
cem : se ad stadium scribendi : se in salutem rei 
p.— 7*0 detote^ appljf, employ^ direct, eonfer, bettow 
ypoitf ffive, laid, grant, tranefer: cum maxima 
monera ei ab regibus oonferrentur, N. : f ructum 
alio, T. : tempos ad obliTionem belli : orationem 
ad miserioordiam : curas in rem p. : pecunlam in 
rei p. terapuSf/yr tome aerviee : f ructum ingeni in 
proximam quemque: Quid damnatio confcrt? 
avail, lu. — To refer, aeeribe^ attribuie, impute, ae- 
•iffH, throw blame, lay to the eharpe of: species 
istas hominom in decs : mortis illius invidiam in 
L. Flaocam: culpam in me,T.! in aiterum cau- 
sam, throm the blame, L. — 7b trantfer, ataign, re- 
fer, put off, defer^ poatpone: expugnationem in 
nunc annum, JU : omnia in mensem Martium : 
alqd in Iongioc<NB diem, Gs. : eo omnem belli ra- 
tiouem conferre, to tranefer, Cs. 

confertliii, ado, [oonfertus], in a eompaet body, 
doaely: sese recipere,S.: pugnare, L. 

ooofertofl* adj. with eomp. and sup. [P, of con- 
fercio], preeted eUm, eromded, thick, denee : cum ita 
oonferu unt omnia, at, etc. : plures slmuT, L. : 
agmen, Y.-^Ciote, eompaet, in doee array : at con- 
ferti proeliarentar, Os. : via inter oonfertas navls, 
L. : oonfertoa In proella andere, V. : oonfertiores 
steierant,- Lw : oonfertissima aciee, Cs.: quam 
maxame ^^^-^Stuffed, fiUed fvU,fidl: turbft 
templa,JL: cibo: yita volapCatibua 

6oid&r9%tM, ferbal, — , ere, tncA. [com- +fer- 
veo], to begin to boil, grow hot, — ^Fig. : mea cum 
eonferboit ira, H. 

oonfeflsio, 5nis, /. [oonflteor], a eonfemon, 
aeknawUdgmaU : soa: senrorum: confessionlbus 
ipsias patefacta parriddia; f gnorationfs : capCae 
peooniae^ calpae, L. : ea erat conf essio caput re- 
ram fiomam eaee^ L. : tadta, L. 

o5nfc— wi, a4j. [P. of oooilteor ], eonfeeeed: 
reQB,wkfO pleade giiilif,0,: gladiatoret.— iYttr. m. 
as mboL, eriminaU who ham wnfemed: de oonfes- 
Ms siqipliciiiai somere, & •— (hmfemed, aeknawl' 

#4^ eeriedn: quam confeesam rem redimere 
conetur : dea, manifed, V. : Toltibus ira, O. : oon« 
fessam amplectitor, m her true form, O. — Ai 
eubet, n. .* in confesao esse, atkuovMfed, Ta. 

odnfestiiii, ode. [com-+FEK-], immediiddy^ 
epeedily, without delay, forthwith, enddenly : res 
gerenda: consequl: hue advolare: rex patres 
consulebat, L. : deletA materii, L. : alacres ad- 
mittier orant, V. : ineliuatur acies, L. 

oonflcienB, ntis, atfj. with tup. [P. of oonficio], 
efieient, producing : causae: civitas conficientissi^ 
ma littei-aruin. — Plur. n, as aubU. : ( bonorum ) 
cohficieiitia, the aourcea, 

oonfioiOb fed, fectus, ere [ com- + f acio ], to 
metke ready, make, prepare, bring about, complete, 
aceompliah, execute, contummaie, fulfil: soccos sua 
manu : vestem : tabulae licteris Oraecis oonfectae, 
written, Ca. : libri Graeco sermone confecti, com- 
poaed, N. : iibrum Graece, N. : tabulas, to keep 
aecounta: nuptias, T. : bcllo oonfecto, ended, 8.: 
duella, U. : factnus : eaedem, N. : maudata brevi, 
S. : spes confivieudi negotii, Cs. : quibus rebus 
confectis, S. — 7b aettle, 3oae,finiah: cum ApellA 
de cohimnis: de negotio. — 7b paaa over, aeeom^ 
pliah, traverae,go over, make: magno itiuere con* 
fecto, 06. : iter anno, N. : ubi confecti cursAs, V. : 
inmensum spatils aequor, V. : tecta facturi, ut 
mille possuum conficiatur, covered — 7b diminiah, 
leaaeii, weaken, aweep away, deatroy, kill, aubdue, 
wear mU, conaume: Atheniensis, N. : provincias: 
exercitOs, L.: me (sica) paene con fecit, killed: 
dentes escas conficiunt, grind: cibam, L. : elbos, 
to digeat: fame confici: patrimonium: suam rem. 
— P. perf, impaired, weakened, overcome, reduced, 
exhauatei: equus senlo, Enn. ap. C: aetate, S.: 
aevo, V. : malis res p. : ▼oliieribus, Gs. : curft, T. : 
confectus et saucius : (captives) ignominiis, worn 
out, h. — 7b prqfare, fromda, procure, bring togeth- 
er: tribum neoessanis suis, Utc votea of: armata 
milia centum, Gs. : pauziUulum nummorum, T. : 
pecunlam ex illft re: conficiendae pecuniae ratio- 
ues. — F i g., to produce, cauae, make, bring about^ 
effect : aliquid gnato mali, T, : mot&s animorum : 
aniipum mitem, renders, causae conficiunt, are 
efficient. — Of time, to complete, finiah, end, apend, 
paaa: sexaginta annos: noctis partem ibi: hieme 
oonfect&, Gs.: vitae cursum. — 7b ahow, deduce: 
ex alqu& re alqd : ex quo oonficitur, ut, etc. : id 
quod conficiatur ex ratiodnatione ; see also con5ou 

oonfiotio^ Onis,/. [oonfingo], a fabricating : 

ooiifiotiifl» P. of oonifaiga 

oonfidenflt entis, acg, with aup. [P. of confi- 
de], bold, daring, cottfident: senex, T. — Shamdeaa, 
audacioua, impudent: Homo, T. : tumidusque, H. : 
astutia: iuvenum conftdentissime, Y. 

Digitized by ViOOQlC 


oonndenter, aduf. with wn^, and 9up, [oonft- 
dens], loidLy^ daringly^ vfilh inirqddUy: dicere 
GonfidentiuA. — Audacioiulyf impudmUfy^ T. : oonfi- 
deotissime reBisteiis, Her. 

oonfidantla, ne, /. [confidens], €09\/ldenee, 
boldness: oonfldentiam e( Yocem defiuMe. — Auur- 
aneCf audacity^ impudenos : ingens^T.: quA oonfi- 
denti& dicant. 

oon-ndo, fisut, snm, ere, to (nutt confide, rely 
upon, believe^ be assured: vestrae virtuti : causae 
Buae: cui (equitatui), Cd. : fidei Romaiiaei L.: 
Mario parum, S. : sibi confisi, I'elyinff oh themselves^ 
Gb. : si mihi ipse oonfiderem, dared trust : suae 
Tirtutiy L. : yiribos, Ga. : dls iiimortalibtiB, S. : suis 
militibuB, L. : auxtliiB de salute urbis, Gb. : corpo- 
ris firmitate : (oratio) oonfidere videbatur invidift, 
to be founded on: naturft loci, Gb. : alio duce, L. : 
Bocio Uiixe, 0. : praeBidio legionum, Gs.— 7*0 be 
confident, be assured: ilium Salvom adfuturum 
esse, T. : mei rationem offlci esse persolntam : 
(Romanos) re frumentarift intercludi posse, Gs. : 
principetn se fore, S.: neo hoetibus dlutumum 
gaudium fore, L. — To be confident, have confidence: 
nihil nimis : satis, S. : adflictis melius oonfidere 
rebus {abl. absol,), V. 

Oon-figo, fixl, flxuB, ere, to Join, fasten to- 
gether: trauBtra trabibus conflxa clavis, Gs. — To 
pierce tlirovgh, transfix: capras sagittis: confixi 
ceciderunt, K. : Gonfixl a sociia, V. — F i g. : eius 
sententiis confixus, i. e. rendered powerless : duoen- 
tis confixuB senatl consultis. 

oon-findo, — , — , ere, to deave, splil: pontua 
couBcinditur aere, Tb. 

coa-fingd, finxl, ftotus, era, io fashion, fabri- 
cate, invent, devise, feign, pretend: laorumae oou- 
fictae dolls, T. : oausaa ad discordlam, T. : crimen: 
oaosam, L. : id oogitatum esse. 

oon-finla, e, <»{;., bordering, contemUnous, ad- 
joining, contiguous: ager, L. : hi Senonibus, Ca. : 
potentiori, 8. : caput ooUo, 0. : litora prato, O.— 
Fig., nearly rdated, Uke, similar: carmina studio 
veetro^ 0. 

Oonfinitliii, 1, n. [oonflnis], a confine, common 
boiundary, limit, border: Treverorum, Gs. : 6er- 
maniae Raetiaeque, Ta. : in vicinltatibus ct con- 
finiis aequua, in questions of: triplicis oonfinia 
mundi, O. — ^Fig., a confine, boundary: breve artis 
et falsi, Ta. — ^Usu. plur, : lucls, noctis, dawn, 0. : 
oum luce dubiae noctis, i. e. tmlighi, O. : mensum, 
0.: mortis^Tb. 

oon-fio^ — , fleil, ootlat form for confloior, to 
be brought together: ex quo summa meroediB con- 
fieret, might be raised, I* — To be arranged, be ac- 
complished, be brought about : id difficilius, Gs. : 
quS ratione quod instat confieri possit, V. 

oonlumaUOi OnU,/. [ponfirmo], a securing, 

esiahUsking, confirmmg: auctoritatia : Ubertatis. 
—In rhet^ an adducing cf proofs, G,^-~A con- 
firmation, aamranetf eneovragement : animi, Gb.: 
mea : perf agne, by a rouges, Gs. 

oonfXrmator, dris, m. [oonflrmo], he who as- 
mares: pecuniae, a iNrBTy. 

OonfimiattUL a<{;. with comp [P. of confirmo], 
encouraged, confident, courageous, resolute : animus : 
confirmatiorem exercitum etRocve^Os^^Eatablished, 
certain : quod eo confirmatius eiit, si, etc 

oon-firmo, avi, fttus, &re, to make firm, maJke 
strong, establish, strengthen: vires nervosque, Gb.: 
confirmandi causft, Gs. — ^F i g., io strengthen, estab- 
lish, reinforce, confirm: ao, to recover: valetudi- 
nem : cum civitatibus paoem, Gs. : societatem, & : 
suam manum : sese auxiliis, Cs. : Galliam praeai- 
diis: regnum Persarum, N. : decretum,to ratify: 
acta Gaesaris.-*- To confirm, animate, in^rit, cheer, 
encourage, make bold: anioioa verbis, Gs. : confirm 
mato auimo, iubet, etc, S. : timentes, Gb. : diffiden- 
tem rebus suis : territoB, S. ; sese, Gs. : eos multa 
pollicendo, uti pergereut, to persuade, S. : gladiato- 
res spe libertatis, Gs. : oonfirmaut ipBi se, one an- 
other. — To confirm, strengthen (iu purpose or 
fidelity): Oppiaiiicum aocusatorem filio: confir- 
mandorum horoinum causa, Gs. — To corroborate, 
prove, demonstrate, support, establish : nostra argu- 
mentis : hoc visum (esse), Gs. : hoc de omnibus : 
crimen commenticium : bis confirmatis rebus, Gs. 
— To assert, affirm, protest, give assurance, assure 
solemnlu: ut possum confirmare: hoc, quod Intel- 
lego: de re taut& nihil frustra, Gs. : illud iure iu- 
rando daturum, etc., Gs. : fidem inviolatam fore, 
S. : hoc, vitam mihi prius def uturam, etc. : inter se, 
Gs. : iure iurando oonfirmari oportere, ne, etc, C-s. 

oonfialo, OqIs, /. [confido], confidence^ assur- 
ance: animi. 

oonfisiut P. of oonfidoL 

oonfiteor, feBsns, An, d^ [oom—hfateorl, to 
adlnuneie(^, confess, own, enfow, concede, aiow, 
grant : confitere, T. : eonfitentem andire alqro : 
non infitiando oonfiteri videbantur: Oonfonoaa 
manOs tendens, in «Nrr«itil«r, O. : BceloB: iimoreni 
nutrioi, 0. : se victoa, Ob. : se^ revmd, O. : deun, 
V. : ae hostem : hoc de atatuis : boo oonfiteor iure 
Mi obtigisse, T.: sese plurimum ei debere, Ga.: 
largitiouem factam esse: O cui debere aatutem 
oonfiteor, O. — F i g., io reveal^ manifest^ show : oon- 
fessa voltibus iram, 0. 

odnf&za% P. of eonfigcv 

oon-flagro, &▼!, fttns. Are, to bum, he wnsumod, 
be on fire: impedimenta oonflagrare, Gs. : daaaie 
inoendio oonflagrafaat: urbem oonflagisre velle: 
urbs inoendio oonflagrata. Her. — Fig., to bs in* 
famed, bum: amoria flammi. — 7b 6e destroyed, 
OS exhausted: ubi tonflagraaBent Sididniy L.*^7b 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 



be cendemnedy be eomewnedf flagitioiiim invldift: 
inTidtft Hierooytni, L. 

odnlESotstos, P. of oonflictor. 

oonfliotio, Onis, /. [coDfligol a eoUiehn, eon- 
Jtict: causanim: renim contrartaram. 

oonfiicto^ ftvl, fttuB, ftre, tntou. [confllgol to 
come in eonfiict^ eolUde: cum malo, T. : per scelera 
rem p^ to niwt, Ta. 

cdpilictor, fttiis, art, <2g9i [confligo], to struggle^ 
wrettUy conflict^ erif/age, be afflicted: cum ingeniis 
dusmodi, T. ; cum adrers& fortunfi, N, : inopia, 
Os. : morboy N.: difficultatibus, L. : tempestattbus, 
Ta.— 7b contend^ truggle, litigate: honestiore iu- 
dicio, bff a more rtptUable proeem: iniquiasimiB 
verbis, on a numt tanJ^atV itnte, 

1. cosffiotttfl^ P. of eonfliga 

2. (cdofiictiu, as), m. [confligo], a striking 
together (only aU. wig.): lapidum.— ^ westUng, 
etntggle: corponim. 

con-I^G^ flixl, flictas, ere, to come into cotUeion, 
datk together: illae (nares) inter se incitatae con- 
flixerunt, Cs.— 7b be in conflict^ contend, f^ht, com- 
bat: armis: angasto marl, N*. : mana cam hoste: 
cum Antonio, 8.: cum rege secundo proelio, L. : 
adversus dassem, N. : Adversi ventl Confligunt, 
V. — Fi g., to 6e engaged^ be at war: causae inter 
se ooofligant: mens sana cam amentit. — 7b dis- 
pute, ttmlend: levfore actione: universA ratione 
com Testra oonfligendum poto.— Wkh om,, io set 
f'n etrong eontraet: cum seripto factum. 

oon-llG^ ftvl, fttns, ftre, to blow up, kindle, light : 
incendtam, L.: falces conflantur in ensem, are 
emelted^y. — Fig., to kinMe, infiame: mihi invi- 
diam: civile bellum conflatum tnS operft: seditio- 
nem. — 7b bring togdlhgr, make up, compose, get tip, 
raise: exereittim : pecaniam : aes alienum grande, 
& : accnsationem : tudfcia domi, L. — 7b bring 
abota, effect, aeeomplish, procure, produce, cause, oc- 
casion: qnibus ex rebus oonflatur et efficHur id, 
etc: : ex Male priDdpio funiKaritas Conflatast, T. : 
consensus paeneconflatus^imttef: alicoi negotium: 
in se tftDtum ertmen. 

confiaenii^ entis, m. [P. of confluo], a place of 
tcntofls eonjhienee, Junction, forks: ad confluentem 
Hosae et Rheni, Cs. : ad oonfluentes conlocat, eta, 

oonpfliio^ flftxl, — >, ere, io/ow together, run to- 
getker: ibi amnes oonflnunt in unuro, U: (portOs) 
in exita eoofluunL— F i g^ tojloek together, crowd, 
throng, w t ommUs^ hegathared: ad eum, Gsu : ad eius 
triremefn, N. : Boraan, 8. : pluces ad haec etudia : 
ut ad DOS pletmeqoe (causae) eonfluaot. 

oaKt4(Mo, lodi, fbsaus, eiei^Propi., to dig 
mp,digomr; hence, to tran^ttab,pieree: ibiquo 
pagnaBS coofoditurj R: aliquot irolneribus, L.: 

oonfossus, V. : alqm harpe, 0.— F i g., to trans/h: 
tot iudiciis confossi, i. & hopelessly eoneided, L, 

odnfore, t»t/: room-+fore, iuffut, of sum], 
only impers., thatUwiUbe aeeon^ished: et spero 
eonf ore, L e, <a succeed, T. 

confonnatio, Snis, /. [oonformo], a sgmmet- 
rieal forming, conformation, shape, form, fashion : 
liniaroentorum : vocis, expression : doctrinae, i. c. 
culture.-^¥ I g., an idea, notion, eoneqttion : animi : 
ut res eonforroatio quaedam notaret.— *In r he t, 
rhetorieal finish, eUxJboraiion: sententiarum. 

con-«5nn3. avi, atus, are, to form, fashion, 
shape: mundus a natura conforroatus. — Fig,, to 
fashion, educate, modify, form: rocntem cogita- 
tione: mores; vocem hortatn: liberos Bibi,Ta.: 
se ad alcuius Tohintatem, to conform. 

oonfatmna^ P. of confodia 

oon-fragomuik adj,, broken, rough, uneven: 
loca, L. : viae, L. — Plur, ti. as subst. : inter conf m- 
gosa (sc loca), L. 

con-fremo, ul, — , ei^ to resound, murmur 
loudly: confremuere omnes, 0. 

OOn-fricOb *vlf Atus, are, to rub vigorously: 
caput uDguento. 

confringo^ frfigl, fractus, ere [com*+frango], 
to break in pieces, sfuUter: forls caedeudo^ L. : di- 
gitos. — Fig., to defray, crush: oonsilia. 

oon-lagia, fttgli — » ere, to/as, take refuge, run 
for succor: domum, T, : ad te, V. : ad anim in 
exsilium: Phylen, N.: in naves, Cs.: ad limina 
supplex, 0. — Fig., to take refuge, have recourse, 
resort: ad vim : ad Etruscorum opes, L, : ad meam 
fidem : ab lure ad ferrum, appeal: illuc, ut neget, 
etc. : habebam quo confugerem. 

oonlngiiiiii, I, n. [com- +2 YVGA, a place of 
refuge, refuge, shelter, O. 

oop-fDodo, f Qdl, f Osus, ere, to pour together, 
mangle, mix, blend: ius confusum sectis herbia, H. : 
(veneaum) in pooulo confusum : Gomque tuis la^ 
orlmis nostras, O. : (Alpheus) Siculis confundUur 
undis, mti^et, V.— 7b jnour out: oruor in fossam 
oonfusus, H.— Fig., to nUngle, unite, join, combine, 
blend: vera cum fal«is: vis toto confusa mundo: 
res p. ex tribus generibus confuse: duo popuU in 
unum oonfusi, U : Diversum confuse genus pan- 
thera camelo, le,the giraffe, H. : Rnsticus urbano 
conf usus, H.— P o e t : proelia eum Marte, H.— 7b 
confound, confuse, JumbU together^ disorder: signa 
et ordines pediUim atqae equitum, L. : foedus, to 
vudate, V. : Iroperiuui, promissa, pieces In unum, 
mti^l^ together, 0.: fasque nefasque, 0.: mare 
caelo, lu. : ora fractis in ossibus, I e. make undis- 
tinguishable, O. : voltum Lunae, to obscure, 0.— To 
disturb, disconcert, confound^penlez: confusa me- 
moriajL.: lRatiAum,U.^To diffuse, eufft»e,ftpi^iEd 


oimt: dbofl In Teuam oonfunditur, diffu»t% %Mf: 
aliquid in totam orationem. 

oonfnae, cuSn, with ttmnp, [confuaus], C9t\ftt9ed- 
fyfin tUaorder: loqui: agere: eonfusiua acta res. 

oonfuaio^ onis,/. [confuscui], a inifiglin^, mta»- 
ing^hlmdina: yirtutum. — A coit/owMtii^ cotiju- 
don, disorder : temporum: auff ragiorum : vitae: 
oris, L 6. a bltuh^ Ta. 

odiifiisii% iufi. with eontp, [P. of oonfando], 
mwffledf €on/u9Mf perplexed^ ditorderlu: stragea, 
v.: oratio: verba, 0.: auffragium, U: clamor, 
of dtmbt/vl oHffin^ L. — DUordered, confutd : 
mens, V.: aaimo, L.: varii imagine rerum, V. : 
animi, L. : os, hlvuhing^ 0. : oonfusior facies, Ta. : 
ez recenti morso animi, L. 

oonfato, ftvl, fttus, ftre rcom-+FV-], io cheeky 
repren^ dampen^ nqupre$»^ diminiah: dolorcs roe- 
moriA: audaciam. — To put down^put to iilenee, 
confute, refute, overthrow : verbts aenem, T. : die- 
tis coufatabitur, T.: ai^menta : verba rebna, L. 

oon-latao^ — , — ^ ere, to eohaint with, Ot 

oon-gelo^ ftvl, &ta», &re, io freexe together, con- 
geal: cum duro lingua palato Crongelat, etiffens, 
0. : alqd oongelat a^re tacto, iepetrined,0.'--^\g., 
to grow eUf: oongelaase amicum ono. — 7b freeze, 
make eitiff: in lapidem rictOa aerpentia, 0. 

oon-f^mlno^ ftvl, fttus, are, to redouble, muUi- 
ply: ensibos ictOa, V.: 8ecurim,j9(y, V. 

oon-gemo, ul, — , ere, to eigh deeply: conge- 
muit senatuB : (omus) supremum Congemnit, v . 

conger, grl, m., ssyoyypoc, « eea-eel, conger-eel, 

congeries ace, em, aU, S,/. [oom-+GES-], a 
heap, pile, mate: dispoeita, i. e. chaoe, 0. : Congerie 
e medi&, the mine, 0. : lapidum, L. : summa siU 

oon-gexo^ gead, geatus, ere, to bring together, 
cdReet, hetm yp, throw together: vim aurl in reg- 
nnm : undique quod, etc., N. : congestis undique 
aaocis, H. : tarea dona, V. : Tiaticnm : coneeatia 
annia, 0.: in auam sua Tisoera alrum, 0. : Midae 
In OS grana: scuta illi (virgini) oongesta, L. — To 
make, build, con$truet, erect, pile: aram sepulcri ar- 
boribus, V. : oongestum caeapite culmen, thatched, 
y. : loons quo oongessere palumbes (sc. nidum), 
y.*-F ig., in diaconrse, to bring together, eompriee, 
maaei operarios omnes : (turbam) in hunc sermo- 
nem.— 7b heap i^, pile, aeeumulate, impoee, load: 
ad alqnem omnia omaroenta: beneflda in all- 
quern, L. : apes in unum Te mea oooeesta, centred, 
0. : mafedieta in aliqnem : iuveni tnumphos, Ta. 

oongestioiQa, acfj. [congero], heaped, piled up, 
thrown together : agger ex materift. 

1. oongestui, i*. of congera 

2. (oongesta^ fU), m. [com-4>Gfi6-], a brtng- 

ing together, heaping, ac e w m doHon (only eiiLeing^i 
oopiarum, Ta. : avium: lapidum, Ta. 

oongtarluin, l, n. [congiusL a kargem io the 
poor of a congiue io each man (of oil, etc.) : con- 
giariis multitndtnem delenlre. — A largeu m mon£gt 
gift, dietribution : ab Antonio: plebi, Ta. : moli- 
tum,Cu. : muIta,L. 

OOiigiu% I, m., a meaaurefor liquida, aix aexta- 
rit (nearly six pints English) : olei, L. 

coa-jBllaoid, — , — ^ Sre, to freexe, congeal: aqua 
conglaciaret f rigoribus. 

Oonglobati5, onis, /. [conglobo], a crowding 
together: fortuita (militum), Ta. 

oon-globo, avl, fttus, ire, io gather into a baB, 
preaa together in a maaa, roll ^ : mare oongloba- 
tur undique: terra nutibus suis oonglobata: se 
in unum, L. : in forum, L. : proditores conglobaU, 
m a compact body, L. : conglobatae beluae, L. — 
Fig.: definitiones conglobatae, accumulated. 

OODf^utinatio^ onis,/. [conglutino], a cement' 
ing, joining : verborum. — A unioti, compound : 

oon-glutino^ sn, fttus, ftre, io join together, 
unite, cement : amores nuptiis, T. — 7b compoee^ 
unite, frame together : horainem : amiciUaa : £x 
his conglutinatus, oompoaed, 

oon-gnLtulor, fttus, Arl, dtp., to wiahjoy, con- 
gratulate : libertatem dvitati reatitutam, L. 

OOngredior, gresans, T, dep. [oom-+gradior], 
to come together, meet, have an interview : Gongre- 
dere actutum, T. : ubi oongressi sunt : coram : 
cum eo ad conloquium, L. : in itinere, Ga. — lb 
meet in atrife, fgkt, contend, engage, join battle: 
cum finitimis proelio, Gs. : acie, L. : cum fortiore, 
N. : ueque bostem secum oongressum, L. : corn- 
minus, L.: contra Gaesasem: Achilli, T. : locus 
ubi congress! aunt : cum vellet congrederetur, Gs. 
— Fig., of advocates, to atrive, contend: tecum: 
meoum criminibus, jotn iaaue on tlte chargea. 

congregaUli^ e, a^. [congr^o], mdal, gre 
garioua : apium examina. 

ooncpragatlo, onis,/. [congrego}, umon,aociety, 
aaaoeiation: hominum. 

oongrego, ftn, atus, are [com-+grex], to col- 
lect t» a flock, awarm : apium examina congregan- 
tur. — To eoUed, caaemhle, unite, join, aaaoeiate : ho- 
mines : familiae congregantur : ae unum in locum 
ad curiam : homtnem in hnne nnmerum : ae cum 
aequalibus.^-Pa«., to aaamrMe : nnum in locum : 
armati loois patentibas congregantur, L. : in nrbe, 
Ta. — ^P r o V. : parea cum paribus fadllhna congre- 
gantur, birda of a feather. 

oongreflftlo^ teia,/. [oom-+ORAI>- J, « fNM^ 

tfi^, inlervieiw, conference, aaaoeiation, aocaeiy : no- 
stra.: oongres8tope^di|^tt8|^^i^^ oongreeaio^ 


prohibere: in odngrenioiiibus lftiiiiUanim,m/«- 
mtiiiar cireUg: imuia et f«miiiae. 

1. congreMmSt P. of eongredior. 

2. oonsraMnUj tks, m. [com- + GR AD-], a meet- 
inff, as9em6ly, con/erentey eonvtnaiion, interview: 
congreasttm tuum fagiunt: ad congressum eias 
perrenire: cum illis eermone et congressu ooq- 
hmgi : oongressu aequalium prohibitus, L. : sibi 
cam deft oongreMtts nocturnoe esse, L. — A joitir 
inffbaUU^wuet,€neounUrJiffkl: ante congressum : 
cum his navibus dassi oongressus erat, & : mag- 
nam dadem id oongressu faoere, S. : Tris uno con- 
gressa (ferit), V. : alcuius durior, Ta. 

o ttu gmen% entis, tuff, [P. of congrao], a^ree^ 
img^fit^ appropriaU, ntitMe, coruiatent^ conffruoui : 
cam lis naiura : actio menti : genus dicendi : mo- 
tas, ap propriate gettvre^ L. : baec duo pro con- 
gnientibas sumere: congruens videtur aperire, 
etc., Ta. — Symmdrieal^ eoneisUnty harmoniovs: 
concentos : clamor, L. : (alquis) cum e& disciplinft. 
— Phtr. n, as mbtt, .- eongruentia his disserere, Ta. 

coiiiprnenter, adv. ^congruens], agreeably^ 
JStty^ tmtabijf : naturae Tivere : ad alqd dicere. 

cOD^mo, ul, — f ere, to eoineid^^ ^igree: dies 
com solis ratkme : «t ad metam eandem soils dies 
eoDgraerent, L. — Fig., to eoinddey wrreepond^ be 
ntitedf be adapted^ offrie^ oecordy euUy Jit : alcuius 
cum moribus, to be congenial: dicta cum scriptis, 
U : inter se : sermo inter omnes oongniebat, L. : 
oroni causae orationis genus : ad equestrem pug- 
nam, Ta. — To agree^ harmoniu^ accord^ be in har^ 
mong, be like: inter nos, to be in communieation^ 
T. : de&m sententiae, N. : fingu&, moribus, L. : 
animi corporum doloribus oongruentes, affected 
by: in eum morem,/o&im}^, L. : eae res in unum 
congnienteSj/NKM^tn^ to one eondusion^ L. 

odnicio or ooicio (coniici6X i6(A, iectus, ere 
room- + iacio]. I. To throw together, unite, coL 
tect: sardnas in medium, L. — Fig., to draw a 
comdwdoiL, conclude, infer, conjecture, gtieea : sexa- 
ginta ut conicio, T. : eum regnum ei oomroississe, 
K. — In augurj, to propheeg, foretdl, divine, inter' 
pret: de matre samndA ex oraculo: mate oon- 
iecta : quae tempestas impendeaL — H. To throw, 
east, vrge, drive, hurl, thruat, put, place: tela, Cs. : 
tbyrsos, O.: pila in bostes, Os.: alqm in caroe- 
rem : reliquos in f ugam, G& : serpentls in vasa, 
y.: cnltros in gnttura, 0.: se in signa manipu- 
losqne, Ga. : se in f agam : se in pedei, to take to 
ofie'< heelt, T. : se intro, T. : spolia igni, V.: faoem 
hireni, V. : (tacnlun) inter Ilia eoniectnm, 0.-~ 
Fig^ to bring, direct, turn, throw, urge, drive, 
force: me in laetitiam, T. : (Oatilinam) ex insldiis 
in latrocioiam: se in noetem, to eommU: naves 
hi noetem conieeCae, tklaged, Gs. : se mente in 
▼ersum, io applg: oratioocm in clarissimos riros: 

pecuniam in propylaea, eguander: calpasa in unum 
▼igilem, U : malediota in eius Titam : crimen in 
qua tempora, L. : omen in illam provindam : haec 
in eoaleum odduntor, L a mm endure the reiek : 
querelas absenti, Tb.: petltioDeB ita ooniectae, 
aimed: id sub legis yincula, L. — To throw, place, 
put, include: verba in interdictum: plura in ean- 
dem epistulam. 

oonieotio^ Gnis,/. rcom-4>IA-], a hurling, 
throwing: telorum. — Fig., a putting together, 
comparing : annonae et aestimationis. — A conjee-' 
ture, interpretation: sbmniorum. 

ooniaoto^ ft vl, fttua, &re, freq, [conido], to tn- 
fer, conjecture, gueet.* alqd : rem eventu, L. : de 
miperio, Ta. : eum Aegyptum iter habere, Gs. : ex 
eo quid senUant, L. : yaletudinem ex eo, quod, 
etc., Ta. 

tenieotor, 5ria, m. [conido], a diviner, seer, 

oonieotnra, ae, /. [conido], a eot^oeture, gueee, 
induction, inference: ex uno de ceteris: oonlectu- 
ram f acere : ex voltu coniecturam f acere, quan- 
tum, etc. ; num aberret a coniecturft suspitio, L e. 
reaimMe inference: ooniectQrft nihil iudicare: 
res non coniecturft, sed oculis teneri : mentis divi- 
nae^ L. — In augury, a eonduaion from omens, 
divining, soothsaying: somnil: futuri,0. 

coniecturaUflk e, o^f. [ooniectura], belonging 
to conjecture, conjectural: causa. 

1. oonieotiifl* P. of conido. 

2. coiiieotii% Us, m. [oom-+IA-], a throwing, 
casting, prcjeeting, hur&ng : lapidum conieetu 
f racta domus : terrae, L. : telorum, N. : venire ad 
tell coniectum, within reach, L. — ^Fig., a turning, 
directing : in me animorum oculorumque. 

conifer, fera, fenim, ac(i, [conos+FEB-], 6€ar- 
ing conical fnUt : cyparissi, V. 

odnipw; gera, geram, cuff, [ooDtts+gero], bear- 
ing eomial fruit : pinas, Gt 

(ooniloio), see conido. 

odniatuiy P. of conitor. 

oonitor (not conn-), nisus or nixus, i [com-+ 
nitor], (2^., to put forth all one's strength, tnake an 
^ori, strive, struggle, endeavor : omnes conisi bo- 
stem avertunt, L: valido oorpore: dextrft, V.: 
omnibus copiis, L. : uno animo invadere hostem, 
L. : sese ut eriaant— Tbjprett t^xm, press toward, 
struggle toward, strive to reach: summft in iugum 
▼irtute, Gs. : in unum locum, U— 7b labor, be in 
labor: Spera gregis conixa rdiquit, V. — Fig., to 
endeavor, struggle: ut omnes intellegant: ratio 
conixa per Be,putting forth her own energy: ad 
oonrincendum eum, Ta. : omnibus copiis, L. 

ooningilia, e, a^j. [ ooniunx ], of marriage, 
conjugal: di,Ta.: amgfpllfe by V^OOg IC 


oonliiifitio, Onis,/. [contact)].— ^Prop., a ami- 
tuction; henoe, th$ etymological eonneetion of 

ooniasator, oris, m* [ ooiii- + IV- ], om who 
vnitst: amoris, G(. 

ooningiiliA, e, adj. rooniugtum], cf marriage^ 
eonnubiaf: lioedus, O. : lesta, 0. 

ooningiiuii, I^ n. [com- -J- IV-]. — ^Pro p., a conr 
neetiotiy union ; hence, marriage^ wedlock : Tulliae : 
liberale, T. : coalugii dos, O.—Of animals, V. — A 
hu^nd, v., Pr.— ^ mfe, V. 

oon-iugo, ftvl, atus, are, to join^ unite: amici- 
tiam, to form : cooiugata verba, etymologically re- 

coniunote, adv. with comp, and sup. [conian- 
go], in connection^ conjointly ^ at the same time: 
ooniuncte re verboque risus moveatur: elat^ro 
aliqaid, i. e. condUionaUy : agere. — In frimdehip^ 
intimately : ooniuncte vivere, N. : coniunctius vi- 
vere : conionetisfllme Vivere. 

coniSnctim, ach, [oonlungo], unitedly^ in com- 
mon, jointly^ together : pecuniae conlunctim ratio 
habetur, Cs. : petere auxilium, N. : rogationes ac- 
cipere, L. 

oonionotid, Onis,/. [oom-+IV-], a connect- 
ing, uniting^ union^ agreement : hominum : adfint- 
tatis : yeatra equitumque : mecum gratiae. — Mar- 
riage, relationehip, affinity : sanguinis : fratrum : 
adfinitatis. — FHendmip^ intifnacy: Caesaris: pa- 
terna. — In phi I as., a connection of idM$.^^ln 
grammar, a cor^unetion. 

oonivnotiiiii, I, ^. [ oonhingo ]. — In rh et, 

ooniunotuflk ae^. with comp. and tup. [P. of 
coniungo], connected: ratis coniuncta crepidine 
sazt Expositla Boalis, V.--Of places, at^ointhg, bor- 
dering t^pon, near, doite: loca cash-is, Cs. : Paphla- 
gODia Ciippadooiae, N. — Oonnected by inarriage^ 
married: dieno viro, V. — United by relatioftehip, 
asaociatedy eSlied^ kindred, intimate, friendly : ci- 
Tium omnium sanguis, kindred: cum aliquo vin- 
culis adfinitatis: equites concordift coniunctissimi: 
sanguine, S^: propinquitatibus adflnitatibosque, 
Cs. : quis mibi debet -esse cooiunetior ? : ab stirpe 
Atridis, V. : inter se oonianctissimi : Pompeium 
coniunetam (sa nbi) non offendit, N. : sontibus, 
Cu. : populo R. civitas, Os. : in re p., i. e. of the 
same party^-^V i g., conneeiedj pertaining^ accord- 
ant, agreeing^ conformable: esse qniddam inter 
nos: nihil cum vlrtute: iuetitia Intellegentiae : 
ranitati eoniunotior qtiam libenUitati : HMdo aoe- 
lere : oonstantia inter augures, harmonioiit. 

oon-iiing5, iHnxl, ianctus, ere, to fasten togeth- 
er, connect, join, unite, gather : calamos oerft. V. : 
earn epistulam cum hac : huic (navi) alteram, Cs. : 
dextrae deztram, O.^-Fi g., to join^ unite, asnci- 

ate: cohortes cam «xerettn,C&: alquem cum 
deorum laude, i. e« put on an equality with : cum 
reo criminum societate ooniungi: noctom diei, 
€idded, Cs. : arma finitimis, L. : se in negotio : vo- 
calls, to contract : belluro, to wage in concert : ne 
tantae nationes coniungantur, Cs. : passAs, walk 
together, O. : dictis facta, to add, Ta. : abstinen- 
tiam Qibi, to persist in, Ta. — To compose, compound, 
make up : e duplici genere voluptatis couiunctus : 
conubia Sabinorum. — To connect, unite, attach, 
ally : se tecum adfinitate, N. : tota domus conio> 
gio ooniungitur: alquam alcui matrimonio, L. : 
coniungi Poppaeae, Ta. : (enm) sibi, Cs. : Auso- 
nios Teucris toedere, V. : amicitiam : societatem, 
S. : bellum, to unite in: cum amicit iniuriani. 

ooninnz or conloac, ingis, m. and/ [com- + 
rV-li <i married person, consort, spouse, hueband^ 
wife: coniuges et liberi : roulier cum suo coniuge: 
quo coniuge felix ferar,0. : mea: avara. — Of ani- 
mals, the female, O.-^A betrothed bride, V^ Tb., O. 

. OODifkratid, Onis, /. [coniuro], a. uniting in an 
oath, sworn imion, alliance : nobilitatis, Cs. : de 
bello, L. : (mulierum), common understanding, T. 
— A conspiracy, plot, secret combinatum: Catilinae, 
S. : impia, L. : ooniuratlonem patefaoere: ooniu- 
rationis partioeps : nefanda in libtdinem, L. : de- 
serendae Italiae, L. — A confederacy, band of conr- 
epi%*cAoTs: perditoram hominum. 

OoniuratUfl^ adj. [P. of coniuro], bound togeth- 
er by an oath, associate, allied, con^ring : homines : 
Agmina, 0. : rates, of allies, 0. : in proditionem, 
L. — ^Poet., with inf.: Graecia coniurata rumpere 
nuptias, H. : caelum rescindcre, V. — Plur. m, as 
subd., conspirators : manus coniuratorum : de con- 
iuratis deoemere, S. : quos ooniuratos haberet 
dimittere. i. e. Am new levies, L. 

oon-iuro^ ivl, atus, are, to swear together, smear 
in a body (of a levy en masse) : nt iuniores Italiae 
ooniurarent, Cs, — 7b swear tether, combine under 
oath : omne Ooniurat Latium, V. : inter se nihil 
acturos, etc., Cs. — Poet.: res (sc. cum alters), 
combine, H. — E s p^ to form a conspiracy, plot, con- 
spire : non defenderem, si coniurasset : inter se, 
S. : cum aliquo in omne flagitium, L. : contra po- 
pulum R., Cs. : adversus rem p., L. : de iuterfi- 
ciendo Pbmpeio : ut m te erassaremur, L. : quo 
stuprum inferretur, L. : patnam ineendere, S. 

ooniu^ see coniunx. 

ooniw^o (not conn-), — ^ ere, to shut the tues^ 
blink: somno: altero oeuk>. — Of the eyes, to dose, 
shut, be heavy: coniventes ocult : (oculis) somno 
coni ventibus. — ^F ig., to be dull, drome, be languid : 
blandimenta, quibus eopita virtus ooniveret. — To 
lease ufmotiped, aserlook, connive, wink: quibua- 
dam in rebus : in tantis aoeleribus. 

conbtoa, P. of conitor. ^ ^ ^ , ^ 

Digitized by VjOOQ IC 


eon-labefiuyto (ooU-X -^i **-*» <^ ^ eowntUe^ 
hrmk down: Yastnm onus (montisX O. 

con-labeno (ooll-X fuAua, fiett^/MiM., to /far// 
A> p'eMi, 0Oi2/a/iM,M rvtiiei; ul (navis) oonlabefie- 
let, 03. — F i g. : a Themistoele eonlab^factus, ovar- 

oon-labor (ooU-), Uipras, r, to fall ioffether, 
fall in mtfw, erwnbU: moenia c(mla{»Ba ruinft 
ssui, L. : urbes moia terrae, Ta. : pofltquam oon- 
Up«i eineres, V. — Fig., to faUy sink: conlapBa 
membra referre, V. : sMto doiore, O. : inter ma- 
ntis alduiUy Cu. 

oon-laoeratos (ooU-X «<ff., torn to pieeea: 
corpus, Ta. 

oonlaczimatiS (ooU-), onis, /. [conlacrlmo], 
a tj/mpalKeiie yse^ng. 

conlaoiimo (ooll-, -laoromo), &vl» — , &re, 
to wm in Bympatkjf, lameni togeUier^ T,, C. — To 
boBoil: easam meum : casum siium, L. 

ocm-laotea (ooU-^ -tiaX ^e,/. [co0i-+1ao- 
teofl], a fotter-ntler^ lu. 

oonlapsiUi P. of conUbor. 

oonlatio (oott-X ftnis,/. [conlatos], a Mng- 
inff ioffdher, kotiile meeHnff^ eouidon: signoram. — 
A c(mtrihUion, eoUeetion: deeimae^ L.: exempli 
oonlationibiis, Ta. — ^F i g., a compariion, nmiUtude. 
— ^In philoB.: xtLtiomaj the amaiojfif. 

oonlatiui (ooU-), P. of eonfero. 

oonhradatio (ooH-), 6m§, f [ oonlando ], 
warmpraist, eulogy: hominis. 

oon-lando (coll*), avi, fttus, &re, to prixe 
highlffy extol T ftlium, T. : factum lois: inilitom 
rirtutem, L. : alqm magnifioe^ L. : me, H. : conlan- 
datis militibua, Us. : oonlaudandus, quod, etc. 

ccmleota (ooll-), ae,/. [eonlectuej, a conirihi' 
tion, eolleetion : a con viva exigere. 

ooolaoticliM (ooU-; not -titiua), um, ^idj. 
[eooleeiiiflJf^^AAvi t» hMte, huddled together: 

coDleotlo (ooU*), Oniit /. [conlectua], a eel- 
Ueting^gatAering: (membrorum). — Fig., in rhet, 
a eumming up^ reeapilulalion, 

conleotiu (ooll-), P. of oonligo. 

oonlesy or oollaga, ae, m. [com- +8 LEO-J, 
apartner in qfiee, colleague, amociaie, aneeeor: m 
oengurft: impeciif Ta. : conlegan habere: post rae 
•edet, H. : dax delectus eet, duo coilegae dati, N. 
-^An oMeodate, companiofi^ fellow: Epicort aapien- 
tiae ; a fe/low-^nember (of a club), C. ; a fahw- 
actor, lu. 

comegkuii or oollegiiixii, l, n. [conlega], 
auodaiion in ojlee, eotleague^p: expertus mihi 
coiicordi eollegio vir, L. : consul per tot collegia 
expertus, L. — An official todg, oiknw/mmi, boards 

benfkj college, gwUdf eorporation, eociebg, ttnlen, 
eomptmg: oensorom: praetoruro: pontificuro: 
augurum: mercatomm, L.: ambubataruro, H.: 
tribuni . . . pro ooUegio pronuntiant, in the name 
OOD^ibertaB (ooU*), T, m., a feUow-freedman, 

(oon-libet, oonlnbat, or collibet), buit or 
bitum est, dre, impers.,Uj^aMee, ie agreeable (only 
perf system) : si conlibuisset, H. : quae victoria 
bus conlubuissent, S. : si quid ooulubitumst, T. : 
simul ac mihi conlibitam est 

oonlieio (ooll-), — ,— . ere [com-+lacio], to 
mieleadj beguue : rae in breve tempus, T. 

oonlido (ooU-), IXsT, lUus, erfi [ooro-+laed9], 
to daahtofdeceSf shatter, batter^ crush: vasa conlisa: 
umorem : anulus ut fiat, colliditur aurum, O. : col- 
liduntur inter se naves, Cu. — Fig.: Graecia bar- 
bariae ooiilisa duello, dashed upon, H. 

oonlig&tio (ooU-X $nii>,/. [2 conUgo]« a can- 
nection,—Plur.j C— Fig., a bond, union: causae 
rum omnium : artior societatis. 

1. oonligo or ooUico, Ugl, iSctus, ere [com- 
+2 Iego]^--Of things, to gather, collect, aseembU, 
bring together t atipulam, T.: radioes palmarum: 
linrom ovo, L e. clear the wine, H. : horto olus, 0. : 
de vitibuB uvas, 0. : fructOs, H. : aarmenta virgul- 
taque, Gs. : aerpentia, N. : viatica, H. : oonlectae 
ex alto nobea, heaped together, Y. : sparsos per 
colia eapillos in nodum, 0. : nodo sintls conlecta 
flueptes, V. : pulrerem Olympicura, i. e. to cover 
hxmedf wilh, H. : equos, to cheek, 0. : sarcinas 
oonligere, to put in order (before battleX S. : vasa, 
to ptuk up (for a march) : vasa silcntio, L. : arma, 
to take up the oare, V. — Of persons, to collect, at' 
semble, bring together: exercitus conleetus ex seni- 
bus desperatia : milites : reliquos e fug&, X. : con- 
lectA iuvenum manu, L.-^7b contract, draw t^ 
compreee, collect, eoneenlrate: in spiram tractu se 
oonfigit anguis, V. : orbem, L. : apicem conleetus 
in unum, O. : se in arma, concealed, V. — To gather, 
repair: in quo (rei p. naufragio) conllgendo: nau- 
fragia fortunae.^-Fjig., to gather, coUect, acquire, 
incur: irum, H.: niroonim ventoe: baec ut con- 
ligeres, declamasti* eompom: vestigia Pythagoreo- 
rum : repente auctoritatem, Gs. : famam clemen- 
tiae, L.: invidiam orudelitatis ex eo: sitim, V.: 
frigus, H. : agendo vires ad agendum, L. — To col' 
leei^cotnpoee, recover: se: sui oonligendi facultas, 
rallying, Gs. : se ex timore, Gs. : animos, L. : 
priusquam conligerentur animi, U : meiitem, 0. : 
ubi conlectum robur (tauri), V. — In thought, to 
galher, collect, consider, deduce, infer: pancitatem 
inde hoetium, L. : haec pueris esse grata : sic con- 
lige mecum, H. : qualia in illft decor f uerit, 0. : 
Nerelda sua danina mittere, O. : ex quo ducenti 
anni oonUguntur, are reckoned, Ta,QQgi^ 


2. oonJigo (ooU-X avi, itog, are, (o Hnd to- 
ffether^ He^ eormed^ bmdf tie up: maoae^ He the 
fmeoner^e hande: eum miaeris modia, T.: soiitis 
lotu piloram oonligatis, Ob. — ^IHg., to tmt/, cotn&tfM, 
connect: homines inter se sermonm.yinolo: (res) 
inter se oolligatae : annonim memoriam imo libro. 
— To restrain^ cheeky etop^ hinder: impetum furen- 
tia : Brutom in Graeoift. 

oon- lined (ooll-), Avl, fttas, &re, to direct 
etraiffht, aim aright: hastam aliquo : aliquando. 

con-lino (ooU-X — ^ — , ere, to betmear, deJUe, 
jEx>2/u/tf.' crineapulyere, H. 

conllquefkotUB (coll-^, P. [oom-+Ilquefio], 
diseolved^ melted: (veuenum) in potione. 

conlxaoB (ooll-), P. of conlido. 

Oonlooatl5 (ooUp), onis,/. [conloco], an ar- 
rangement, collocation : aidenim. — In rhet. : ver- 
borum : argumentorum. — An endowing, giving in 
marriage: filiae. 

oon-looo (coll-), avi, ittts, ftre, to eet right, ar- 
range, etation, lag, put, place, net, eet up, erect: sine 
tumultu praeaidiis ooniocatis, S. : rebas oonlocan- 
dia tempus dare, Ca. : lecticae oonlooabantur : ae- 
dea ac domicilitiin : chlamydem, ut pendeat apte, 
0. : earn in lectulo, T. : in navi : Herculem in oon- 
cilto eaeleatium : in hia locis iegionem, Gs. : inai- 
diatorem in foro: iuvenem in latebria, V. : tabulas 
in bono lumine: supreme In monte saxuro, H.: 
aigna in aubaidio artiua, S. : oolonoe Oapuae : ae 
Atbenia, eettle: oculoa pennia, 0. : ibi praeaidium, 
Ga.: exeroitum in provinciam, S.: comltea apod 
hoapites, to quarter: ante aunm fundum inaidtaa: 
caatra contra populum R. : oobortia advorsum pe- 
ditea, S. : inter mulieree filium. — 7b give in mar- 
riage: Quocnm gnatam, T. : allcui filiam, N. : flliam 
in familift: propinquaa auaa noptom in aliaa civi- 
tatea, Ga. — Of money or capital, to lay out, inveet, 
advance, place, empicy: in eft provincift pMSOuniaa: 
Qt in eo fundo doe conlooaretnr : patrimonium 
auum in rei p. aalute. -« F i g., to place, aet, eiation, 
di^Mee, order, arrange, occupy, employ, put: aedi- 
litaa recte collooata : ut rebua contoeandia tempus 
daretnr, Gs. : verba oonlocata, i. e. fc> arrange in 
eenUnoee: res in tato ut oonlocetur, T. : aese in 
meretrici& Tit&, employ: in animis ▼eetris trium- 
phoa meos : adalesoenttam suam in amore, spend: 
alqm ad Pompeium interimendam : aenatum rei 
p. eustodem. — To inveet, etore: apud istam tarn 
multa pretia ac munera : (ot pecunia) sio gloria et 
quaerenda et oonlocanda ratione est. 

con-locnpleto (ooll-), &vi, — , ftre, to make 
very rich, ennch : te, T. 

oonlooutio (ooU*), Onis,/. [conloquor], a conr 
vereation, conference, talk: hominum: familiaria- 
aimue cum alquo. 

(oonloqueoSi utis), m. [P. of oonloqtiorj, one 

who coMfertee ; only plur, : oonloqiientibiu difflct. 
lea, i. e. avoiding ifUerviewt, L. 

oonloqutttin (ooll-), I, n. [oonloquorl a con- 
vereation, conference, diecouree: eo ad conloquinm 
venerunt, Gs.: in Antoni oooloquium venire: de 
pace in conloquium venire, S. : per oonloquia de 
pace agere, Gs. : in oonloquio esse, N. : occulta 
habere cum aliquo^ L. : crebra inter ae habere, G^. : 
petere, 0. : alterius : deorum, V. : oonloquia ami- 
oorum absentiom, letter. 

oon-loquor (ooll-X cfttus, I, to talk, eonverve, 
confer, parley, hold a conversation : mecum, T. : 
cum homine: per Procillam ( interpretam ) cum 
eo, Gs. : cum eo de partiendo regno, N. : inter noa : 
de re p. multum inter se : conloquar, will talk (with 
him), T. : ad se conloquendi gratift venire, S.: ex 
equis, Gs. : inimioos cognosoere, conloqui: quas 
(res) tecum conloqui ?olo, talk over, N. 

oonliibet^ see oonlibet 

oon-lnoeo (ooU-), — , — , 9re, to thine bright- 
ly, be brilliant, gleam, glow : sol, qui conlucent : 
conlucent ignes, V. : lampades undique, 0. : (can- 
delabri) fulgore conluoere templum : moenia flam- 
mis, y. : orani4 luminibas, L. : qui (mare) a sole 
oonlucet — ^Fig., to thine, be retj^endent: vidi con- 
luoere omnia f urtis tuis : oonluoent floribus agri, 
O. : totua reste, V. 

oon-ludo (ooll-), rt, — ^ ere, to play together, 
tpoH with . paribus, H.— P o e t. : videbta in aquft 
conludere plumas, move tportivdyy V. — Fig., to 
have a tecret understanding : tecum. 

ooa-luS^ lul, ~, ere, to moisten, wet: oro, O. 

oonlusio (ooU*), onis,/. [oonludo], a secret 
usiderttandhg, eoUiision: cum deoumania. 

oonlnoor (ooU-), Oris, m. [conludo], a feffow- 
gambler: auua.— -4 playmate: infana cum conlu- 
sore catello, lu. 

oon-luatro (ooll^), &vl, ttua, ire, to ilhemmt^^ 
brighten, enlighten: aol omnia luce oonlustrans : iu 
picturis coulustrata, bright lightt. — ^Fig., towrMy, 
scrutiniu, review : omnia oculia : onnota equo, Ta. 

' Oonluvles, — , aW. 6, wakings, ojfscourings^ 
dregs (late for conluvlo) : magna, Ta. : rerum, Ta. 

oonluvio (ooU-X Onis, /. Tconluo], wa»kings^ 
sM>eepings, dregs, impurities, effseourings : mizto- 
rum omnia generia animantium, L. : ex hac conlu- 
riono discedere : gentium, a vUe mivlnre, L. : om- 
nium soelenim. 

oon-m-v see corom-. 

oon-necto, oon-nez», see cone-. 

con-ni-, see conI% oon-nfi))-, aoe conab-. 

oonopeum, & (Iu.), or odndpinm, I (H., Pr.\ 
ft., a gauze net, mosquito-curiaitit canopy: turpe, 



oonor, fttus, &1I, I0 undertake mdeavor^ uUemplj 
<yy, venhar€y mik, otm, make an effoH, ^^^t make 
tnal of: (mulieres) dam oonantur, annus est, T. : 
aadax ad conaodum : conari desistis : oonari con* 
soescere, N. : ego obTiam oonabar tibi, was going 
to find yoUf T. : quicquam Fallaciae, T. : id quod 
ooaantur consequi, their ende: tantam rem, L. : 
multa Btulte, N. : plurima f rustra, V. : Ter couatus 
utramque Tiam, V. : id ne fieret otonia conanda 
esse, Lb : ius suum exsequi, C:i. : rem labefactare : 
haec delere : f rustra loqui, 0. : f rustra dehortando 
impedire, K. : si perrumpere possent, Cs. 

oon-p-f see comp-. 

ooaquaaro, see oonqulrd. 

conqnaaMUo^ onis,/. [oooqaa88o]| a ehatUr- 
itifft diUurbanee: Taletudinis oorporis. 

oon-qnaasob — , Atus, ire, to ehake eeverefy: 
jkppulia terrae motibus oonquassata.-*Fig., to 
di^ter^diaiurb: nationes. 

ooo-qneror, qoestua, I, d^., to complain, 60. 
mtZ, lametUy deplore: Tooe ali&, T.: temporis ad 
oonquerendum parum : Ck>nquerar an sileam ? 0. : 
fortuoam : bonorum direptiones : patria in se sae- 
Titiam, L. : ignaris nequiquam auris, Ct. : multa 
conquest!, 0.: pauca de fortunA; ad saxa haeo, 
make theee eomplaitUe : bis de rebus : apud patres 
Tim dictatoris : alqd pro re p. 

conquestio^ Onis, /. [conqueror], a complain- 
ing^ beteailing^ complaint : Sulpicii : in senatu ha- 
bitae. — I n r b e t., an appeal to tympathy, 

1. OQnqaestiiflk P. of oonqueror. 

2. (oonquestiUK Qs), »k [conqueror], a violent 
complaint; only cM, ting,: libero^ U 

oon-quleacob quiSvl (conquiCsti, G. ; conqui^s- 
se, L. )« quiStus, ere, to find reel, reU^ repciey be 
itBe, be tnadive : ut ne ad saxa quidem mortui con- 
qatescant: ante iter confectom, to halt, Cs. : sub 
armis, Os. : ex laboribus.«-7byo to fioep^ take re- 
pom, take a nap: meridie, Os.— Tb/MiMe (iu speak- 
mg): in conquiesceiido. — To pauee, atop: nunk 
quam ante, qnam, etc. : nee oonquiesse, donee, eta, 
L — To atop, pauae, reat, ceaae, be in r^poae : quando 
illios sica oonquie?itt: navigatio roeroatorum, w 
doaed: imbre conquieseente, L. : Italia a deleotu, 
orbs ab annia. — Fig;., to reat, be at peace, et^oy 
tran^iUity: nee nocte nee interdiu, L.: auree 
coiivicio defeasae : in nostris studiis. 

oonqniro^ qulslvi (slerit, C), quISItas, ere 
[com-+qaaeTo], to aetk for^ hunt up, aear^ out, 
proettre, bring together, coUeet : toto flumine navls, 
Gt. : iubet omnbi oonqniri : qoam plurimum peoo- 
ris ex agris, & : Diodomm tola prormoit : qnoe 
potttit (oolonos), N. : bis ut oonquirereni (so. ho- 
mines) impersTit, Gs. : pecuniam* L. j quen quis- 
que notum habebat, Gs. : triuniTiii sacris conqui- 
mdis, L. — Fig., to seek after, aaanhfor, go in 

queat of: soaTitatee undique: voloptates, Gs. : iit- 
terae oogitatlone oonquirendae : artis ad alqm op- 
primendum, Ta. : omnia oontra senslls : aliquid 
scelerifl, to seek to commit, 

oonqniflitld, dnis,/. fconquiro], a aeeking out, 
aaarch for, bringing together, procttring^ colUeting : 
diligentissima, Ta. : piaeulorum, L. : pecuniarum, 
Ta. — A levying, levy, conacription : durissima : in- 
genuorum per agroe, L. 

oonquisitor, 5ris, m. [oonquiro], a recruiting 
officer, preaa-^aptain, G. : retentis oonquisitoribus, L. 

oonqmaltiu, a<fj, with aup. [P. of oonquiro J, 
aought out, choaen, meet : coloni : conquisitissimis 

oon-r-k see oorr-. 

odn-Mi«ptiui (not cGnseptus), P., fenced 
round, hedg«i in: oger: locus cratibus, L. — As 
aubat, n., a fenced place, endoaure, L., Gu. 

OOnMdutatio^ Gnis,/ [consaluto], a greeting, 
mutual aalutation : forensis : inter exercitQs, Ta. 

Oon-salutOk ftvl, atus, fire, to greet, aalute cor- 
eRally : inter se : regero (multitudo), L. : eum dic- 
tatorem, greet him a«, L. : earn Yolumniam. 

con-saneflo5^ nul, — , ere, to recover, be healed 

oon.«>ngnlnfWii> atff^ of the aame blood, re- 
lated by blood, kindred, fraternal : homines, Ga. : 
Acestes, hia lanaman, V. : umbrae, of her brothara, 
0. : turba, the family, 0. — As aubat, n^, a brother, 
C. ; /., a aiater, Ct — Plur,, kindred, kinamen : a 
senatu appellati, Gs. 

oonwrngnlnttii m, Atis,/. [consanguineus], Hn- 
dred, relationahip : misericoraia consanguinitatis, 
L. : ooDsangttinitaie propinquns, V. 

oonsoeleratiui, adj. with «u/). [P. of conscele- . 
ro], vficked, depraved • pirata : mens : mentes, L. : 
impetus : exsectio linguae : oonsceleratisaiml filli. 
— Flur, m. as aubat., vtretchea, vtUaina: in consce- 
leratos poenae : consceleratorum manus. 

oon-aoelero^ &▼!, &tus, ire, to atain with guilt, 
pollute, diahonor, diagraee : oculos yidendo, 0. : 
domuro, Gt. 

oonaoendo^ endl, ^nsus, ere [com-+8cando], 
to mount, aacend, dimb : Tallum, Gs. : equos, L. : 
aethera, 0. : rogum, V. : in equos, O. — 7h go on 
board, embark : navem : puppim, 0. : aequor na- 
▼ibuB, to go to aea, V. : in navis, Gs. : in pbaselum : 
veHm consoendas, ad meque venias : ab eo loco, 
aet aail: Thessalonioae conscendere iussi, L. — 
Fig.: laudis carmen, to riae to, Pr. 

oonaoensio^ Snis, / [oonscendo], an en^rk- 
ing: in navls. 

odnooensofli P. of oonscendo. 
oonaoientia, ae,/. [oonscio], jom/ knowledge, 
conaciouaneaa, common knowledge, privity, cogni' 



wanee: oonscientiaecoDtagio: alqminoonscieDtUun 
adsumere, Ta. : a coDseientiae auapitlone abeaae : 
perfugit, Buam contoientiam neUiena, L. : con- 
scientiae eius modi facinoniin: bomiiraiii : pla- 
num, L. — ConseioummM, knotdedg^^ /Mm^^ 9m9e: 
nostra : sua, L. : virium noatraruin, L. : puloher- 
rimi f acti : acelerum tuoruoif Gs. : sprotorum (deo- 
rum), h. I de culpa, S. : oouscieotia, quid abesaet 
▼irium, deti-aotavere pugnang, L. : inerat cou8«ien- 
tia derisul fuiase triumphuni, he was keenlif awat^^ 
Ta. — A sense of right^ moral sense^ conscience: 
recta, a good conscience: egregia, L. : bonae con- 
Bcientiae pretiuni, of set f • approval^ Ta. : Abacta 
nu11& couscieiitiA, scruple^ H. : generis liumani, the 
moral judgment, Tiu : mala, S. — A good conscience, 
self -approval: maxiini acstimare conseientiam 
mcDtia suae : ia gravi fortuna CQ00cieiitia sii& iiiti. 
-^A sense of guilt, retnorse: fuga, et soelcria et 
coDscientiae testis : oouscieatia convietus : angor 
oonscientiae: mentem vastabat, S. ; aiiimi.«-With 
ne, guiltgfear, Ta. 

oon-soindo, idf, issus, ere, to tear, rend to 
pieces: conscissft veste, T. : epistulam : ipsam ca- 
pillo conscidit (i. e. illius capillum), T. — F i g., to 
tear to pieces, calumniate : me : advocati sibilis 
oonscissi, hissed at. 

oon-«oio, — , — , Tre, to he oon»eiom,fed gwUy : 
nil cotiscire sibi, H. 

oon-floiflcdk scTvl (-sclsse, L. ; -sdsset, C), scT- 
tns, Ire. — Of public acts, to approve of, decree, de- 
tertnine, resolve upon: Senatus oensuit, conscivit 
ut bellum fieret, L. (old formula) : bellum, L. : fa- 
oinos in se foedum, L.-*-7b adjudge, apprap ria ie : 
mortem sibi, to commit suieide: neoera sibi : exsi- 
lium nobis, L. : mortem (sa aibiX L. : more ab 
ipsis conscita, L. : cousciscenda mors Toluntario. 

o5niioiaBHfl, P, of conscindo. 

odiUK»tii% P. of conscisco. 

OonftOiufl, adj. [com-H-Bcio], knowing in com- 
mon, conscious with, priny^ participant, accessory, 
witnessing: tarn multis consoiis, when so many 
knew it, N. : tarn audacts facinoris, T. : alius alii 
tanti facinoris conscii, S. : horum eram conscius : 
ante actae vitae, L. : flagitiorom : peoeati, H. : bu- 
mina yeri, V. : quorum nox oonscia sola est, 0. : 
qui fuere el consdi, T. : mendacio meo: conscram 
iili f acinori f uisse : ooeptis, 0. : couubiis aether, 
V. : roihi in privatis omnibus oonacius : his de re- 
bus Piso : res multis consoiis quae gereretur, N. : 
Quo neo conscia fama sequatur, tfuU knows me, 
V. : conscia agraina iuogunt, of aiUss, V. — As 
SiUkst., a partaker, accessory, accomplice, confidant, 
witness : conscius omnis abest, 0. : ipsi tui con- 
scii, socii : meorum consiliorum : illos (equos) con- 
Bcios putant (deonim), Ta. : conscia, the confidante, 
H. — Knowing, oonseiom: alicuiiw iBturlaa sibi, 
Cs.: sibi nuUius culpae: mens sibi oonscia recti, 

v. : Inpus audaeis faeti, V. : mihl, numqsam me 
nimis cupidum f uisse vitae : ego, quae mihi sum 
conscia, hoc scio, T. : virtus, V. : partim oonscii 
sibi, aKi, €fi/c.,from a sense of gtsilt, S. : quos con- 
scius animus exagitabat, guUty, S. 

oonaoribillo^ — , *-*, Are, dim, [conscribo], to 
mark by beating, mark with welts : manas, Ot. 

oon-flozibo, IpsI, Iptus, ere, to write together^ 
write in a roll, enroll, enlist, levy: milites : exerci- 
tOs, Cs.: cohortis, S.: sex milia familiaruni, L.: 
cum vicatim homines conscriberentur (L e. for 
briber}'). — To put together in writiug, draw up, 
compose, write: edictum: legem: condiciones, ll : 
epistula Oraecis litteris conscripta, Gs. : pro salu- 
taribus movixienL^ prescribe: qui esset optimns rei 
p. status : de quibus ipse oooscripst. — To write 
over, cover: oonscripta vino mensa, 0. : conscrip- 
tum laorimis epistolium, Gl 

odnBoriptio, ftnis, /. [conscribo], a record, r«- 
port: falsae qaaestionunif/ofyftf (i^osi^tORa. 

oonaoiiptlia, I, m. [P. of conscribo], one en' 
rolled : patres eonscripti (i. e. patres et conscripU), 
fathers and eUd, i. e. the senate : oonscriptos in 
novum senatum appellabani lectos, L. : '• Patres 
conscript! ' (addressing the senateX & : pater oou- 
scriptus : conscript! officinm, o/a senator, H. 

con-seoOb cut, ctus. Are, to cut to pieces, cut 
up: membra fratris, 0. 

oonseoratio, Onis, /. [ consecro ], a religious 
dedication, consecration: dornQs. — An apotheosis, 
Ta. — An execration, denunciation : capitis: legia, 

oonaeoratiuii adj, [P, of consecro], hallowed, 
holy, sacred: locus, G& 

OonaecrOb &v1, atus, &re foom.+sacro], to ded- 
icate, devote, offer as saered, consecrate: agros: 
locum oertis circa terminis, L. : lucos ac nemora, 
Ta. : Gaesaris statuam, Gs. : candelabrum lovi : 
Sidliam Gereri : fratribus aras, S. — To honor eu a 
deity, place among gods, deify, glorify: Liberam : 
beluae numero oonseoratae deonim : Aeacum di- 
vitibus insults, eonshn, i. a immortaliae, U. — To 
doom to destruction, dtnoU, make accursed, execrate : 
caput eius, qui contra ftoerit: tuum caput san- 
guine hoe, L.— lb surrender: esse (se) iam con- 
seoratum Miloni, to the vengeance of — Fig., to 
devote, attach devotedly, asenbe as sacred: oertis 
quibuadam sententiis quasi oonsecrati: uiilitas 
(artis) deorum invention! consecrata: (viros) ad 
inroortalitatis memoriam. — To make imnydrtal, 
immortaUse: ratio disputandi (Socratis) Platonis 
roeroorii, oonaeci«U: ampUssimis monumentis 
memoriasa nominis tui, 

odiMeotiziii% euff. [oonseetor], that follows 
logicaUy, consequent : illud minime. — /Vmt. n, as 
subst,, fonc/«naiu^m^^«i^^Qgj^ 



ouM<ot&tto^ 6ni8, /. [oonaeetor], m eoffer 
ptmui^tirimnff ttfter: eoociniiitatis. 

conpoctitriT, Icis» /. [oooseetator], an eager 
jmnutr^adhertni: TolupUtis. 

oonaaotid^ 6ma»/ [oonMoo]. a euUinp up, 
cieaving topiecit: aHoorurn: eias (materiae), t. e. 
iht art of/atMouingi 

Oon-MCtor, atus, irl, dep^ to foUow eagerly, 
attend eorUmualig, go after : nos, T. : rivuloa. — 7b 
foUom up, perweaUe^ cnate, purtue, overtake, hwd : 
ooetis, Cs. : per castella militcs; Ta. : iu montibos 
peoora, L. : alqm olamoribus. -—Fig., <o parwtie 
eagerly, etrwe after^foUow^ emtdate, imUaU: dolo- 
rem ipsiim: ambraa faUae gloriae: verba. 

odnaeoutio, oois,/ [consequor], an effect^ eon. 
ceoMCMCtf.* consecutioiiem adfert voluptatia, hait 
pteatwre em a couaegMonee .* causat reram et opn- 
secutiooes videre* — In rh^i.^ order^oormecHon: 

odoBedx, per/, of oousido. 

oon-aeneaod^ nul, — , ere, tnM.^ to grow old 
together^ grow old, become grag: otio rei p. : IIU 
OBsft, O. : sooerorum in arnUs, H. : insontem in 
ezsilto, L.— To woite oiKiy, mnk, dedine: in fiu- 
tria greauo maerore^— Fig., to km reepeet: nuUo 
adveraario. — To decay, degenerate, grow obeolete, 
deeUne: illis annis omnia oonsennerant, S. : qaam- 
via coDsenaerint vires : lex, L. : invidia : alcuius 

ooDMiuddi 5nis, /. [ conaentio ], an agreetM 
together^ agreement^ mnammUg, common aecord: 
noraqoam maior populi R. : ratio, plena oonaen- 
eionia omnium : omnium omni in re : taiita Gal* 
liae oonsenaio fult libertatla vindioandaet Ca. : na- 
turae, harmony. — A plot, combination, oon^raey: 
insidianim: magna multorum, N.: aperta, Ta.: 
globoB consenaionifl, i. e. of contpiratore, K. 

1. QoaawmoM, P. of oonaentio. 

2. oSnmSmmamt fa, m. [contentio], agreement, 
aeeordamee, vnanimiiy, eoncord : veeter in oauaft: 
dritatiam do meis meritis : ai omnium oonaensna 
naturae vox eat : eonaensv omuinm locnm delege- 
rant^ Os. : optimatnm, K. : civitatia, L. : Optimo 
in rem p. eonaenau libertatem defendere: legionia 
ad rem p. reciperandam : temptatae defectionia, 
L: omnium veatrun oonaenau, at you all agree, 
Cs.: omnium oonaen«u, wumhnaualy, C%,i Poeeor 
consensu Laelnpa magno, beeel with de»nand$ for, 
0. : apnd Chattoa in eonaenaam verUt» hoe become a 
general cualom, Ta. : maiores natu oonaenau legn- 
toa miaerunt, withane accord, Ge. : munoa consensu 
iopingwit, L. — A pht, conapiraey: audacium.— 
Agreement, hamwny : omnium doetrlnarum. 

cdnsentaneafl^ adj. [oonsentio], agreeing, ae^ 
cording, tmted, becoming, meei,JU, proper : cam iis 
littcria: mors eiua vitae : aotiones virtuti : oonsen- 

taneam eat in iia senanm inease, w reamnaUe: 
quid oonsentaneum «t el dioere, qui, etc. — Ffur. 
H. as eubet, conemrrent dremMtancet : ex conaen* 
taneia (argnasenta dncere). 

OdilM«iitl5ii% entis, oSUL tl or te, a€ff, [ P. of 
oooaentio], agreeing, etecordani, %enanimoue: sena^ 
toa : reram oognatio : hominum oonsentiente 
auotoritate oontenta: elamore oonaentlenti pug- 
nam poacnnt, L. 

Oon-aentiS, sSnsI, sSnsus, Tre, Uragree, aecord, 
harmonite, aaeeri unitedly, determine in common, 
decree, nnUe t^Don : hunc oonsentinnt gentes pri- 
marium fnisse: populo R. oonsentiente, with the 
approval of: oonsensit et senatus bellum, 1. e. hoe 
decreed war, L.; de amicitiae ntilitate: vestme 
mentes cum populi R. voluntatibus : snperioribus 
iudioiis: virtute ad communem salutero: ad con- 
servandam rem p. : in qua causa omnes ordines : in 
hoc, L. : in formara luctDs. L. : consensa in poste- 
rn m diem contio, called by content, L. : senatus 
consult oonsensit ut bellum fieret, L. (old formula): 
bellum erat consensum, L. ; consensisse, ne dioe- 
rent didatorem, L. : poaseesiones non vendere.— 
To agree. Join, plot together, conepire, take part : 
factum defendite veatrum, Gonsensistis enim, O. : 
cum Belgis reliquis, Gs. : belli fadendi causft : ad 
prodendam Hannibali urbem, L. — To accord^ 
agree, harmonize with,ft,9mt: in horoine omnia 
in unum oonaentientia, tn on harmonioue whole, U: 
cum voltus Domitii cum oratione non consentiret, 
Gs.: inter se omnes partes (eorporis) consentiunt: 
his principiia rellqua consentiebant : suis studlisi 
approve, H. ; ratio nostra oonsentit, pugnat oratio. 

ooiiflequenA, entia, adf, [P. of oonsequor], ae- 
cording to reaeon, correspondent, eniiable, JU : in 
verbis quod non est oonsequens : conseqnens esso 
videtur, ut scribaa, eto,, ^ting.-^Following logi» 
ealiy, conaegueni : alteram alteri.— Aa aubH, n^ a 
conaequanoe, condutAon : f alsnm.— /¥i«r. : vestra. 

oooaequentia, ae, /. [consequor], a eonec' 
quence, natural euecettion : eventorum. 

odn-aeqnor, secfltus (sequatus), I, dep., tofcl^ 
low, follow up, prete upon, go after, attend, accom. 
pany,pur9ue: litteras suas prope, L.: se coniecit 
mtro, ego consequor, T.: hos vestigiis. — To fol- 
low, pureue (as a foe): copias, Gs.: (alitem) pen- 
nis, O. : face lactatA Oonsequitur ignibus ignes, 
makrn a circle of fire (to the eye), O.— In time, to 
foUow, come after: Gethegum aetate: has res 
oonsecuta est mutatio, N.: eius modi sunt tempe- 
states eonsecutae, uti, etc., Gs. : reliquis oonsecu- 
tis diebua: silentium est oonseoutum.*- To aver- 
ttike, reach, come up with, attain to, arrive at : huno 
fugientem : columbam, Y. : rates, 0. : ad vespe- 
ram oonsequentur : reliqui legati sunt oonsecut!, 
came np, N.: (telum) Gonsequitur quooumque 
petit, kite, 0. — ^F i g., to follow, copy, imitate, adopi^ 


cb^: GhryBippum Diogenes oonieqneiis : Neoes- 
sest oonsilia oonsequi ooBsimtlia, T.: mediftm 
eonBili viam, L. — 7b follow^ «rmm, rendl, be tUe 
cofuequencey arite from: ex quo oaedes eeset re- 
strum coosecuta : dictum inTidia oonseouta est, N. : 
quia libertatem pax oonsequebatur: illud natura 
oonsequi, ut, etc. — 7b reaeK, ovfriakey obtain^ ac- 
quire^ ffdf aUam : opes quam maximas : honores : 
earn rem, Ga. : fructum amplissimum ex vestro 
iudicio : omnia per senatum : suis mentis inpuni- 
tatem : gloriam yictoriis, N. : in hao pernicie rei 
p. gratiam: multum in eo se oonsequi dioebat, 
quM, etc., that it wm a great advatdage to him^ 
N. : perverse dicere perverse dioendo, acquire had 
habUa of epeaking. — To reach, come to, otfertakCf 
9trike : matrem mors oonsecutasti T. : tanta pro- 
sper! tas Caesarem est consecuta, ut, N.— 7b be- 
come Uke, attain, come up to^ equal: aliquem maio- 
rem. — 7b attain to, underetand, perceive, learn, 
know; plura, N.: omnia illorum oonatQs: facta 
memoria : tantam causam diligentlft : quid oopia- 
rum haberes. — Of speech, to attain, be equal to, do 
Juetice to: laudes eius verbis: omnia verbis. 

1. odn-sero^ sdvl, situs, ere [com-+l sero], to 
eow, plant : agros : ager diligenter oonsitus : ager 
arbustis oonsitus, S. : pomaria, Ta. : Ismara BStc- 
oho (i. e. vino), V. : arborem, L. : porous consita, 
Tb.— Fi g^ to mrinkle, strew (poet) : orebris freta 
consita terris, v.: caeeft mentem caligine oonsi- 
tus, Ct 

2. oon-flero, semi, sertnm, ere rcom-+2 sero], 
to eonntet, entmne, tie, join, JU, bind, unite: Lorica 
oonserta hamis, V. : Gonsertnm tegumen spinis, 
pinned together, V. : sagum fibulA, Ta. — Fig. : 
exodia oonserta fabelli8,L. — To join, bring togShr 
er: latus lateri, 0.: siuils, Tb. — With manum, 
manOe (rarely mantf V, to fighA hand to hand, join 
battle: signs oontuht, manum oonseruit: oonse- 
rundi manam copia, S. : manOs inter se, L. : con- 
sertis deinde manibus, L. : dextram, V. : manu 
oonsertum alqm attrahere, L. — ^F i g. : ibi ego te 
ex iure manum oonsertum voco, Itummon you to 
a tried face to /ac«.— With pugnam or prodium: 
pugoam, L. : pugnam inter se, L. : proelium corn- 
minus, L. — In other connections : sicubi oonserta 
navis sit, woe grappled, L. : cum levi armaturft, 
L. : belli artia inter se, employed in fight, L 

oonaerte, ado, [consertus], in cUm connection: 
omnia fieri. 

odnsertaflk P, of 2 consero. 
oonserTa, ae,/. [conservus], a {femaie)feaof¥y 
dave, T.— P o e t. : oonservae fores, O. 

ooDBervanSk antis, atff, [P. of conservo], pre- 
servative : eius statCLa. 

odnBervatid, Onis, /. |^ conserve ], a keeping, 
preeerving: civium: deoorui: frugum. 

odnserrator, oris, m. [eonservo], a keeper, 
preaerver, defender : patriae : urbis. 

oon««6nrd^ &vl, &tu8, &re, to retain, keep aafe, 
maintain, preserve, ^re: te, T.: dvls: omnis, 
Gs.: rem familiarem diligentift: simulacra aras- 
que, N. : civis incolumis : animum integrum : in- 
columis ab eo oonservatus est^ left unpuniehed, Gs. 
— ^F i g., to keqt intact, preserve inmolate, guard, 
observe: ius legatorum, Gs. : ius iurandum: disci* 
plinam : voluntatem mortuorum : maiestatem po- 
puli R. : pristinnm animum erga alqm, L. 

oon-Mrvn% l, m., a feUow-slave, T., G., H., Ta. 

oonaetaor, oris, m. [oonsido], one who sits bg, 
an asseswr, associate, — In court: accusatoris. — ^Aft 
a feast, G. — In public shows : paaperem oonsesso- 
rem fastidire, L., G. 

oonseMiui, Us, m. [consido], a collection (of 
persons), a«sfm%; meorum iudicum: consessu 
roaximo agere causam: consessum cUmortbus 
implore, v.: a consessu plausus datus: se heros 
Gonsesstt medium tulit {dot, for in oonseasiun), 
V. : theatrales gladiatoriique : in ludo. 

odmdderate, adv. with eomp, and sup, [oon* 
sidero], eonsideratdg, deliberatelg : agere : id face- 
re : alqd consideratius faoere, Gs. : quid fed noa 
consideratissime ? 

conuderatlo, onis, / [considero], contempla- 
tion, consideration : naturae : aocurata. 

oonsIderatnfl» adj. with eomp. and «ic^ [P. of 
considero], maturely re/leeted vfwn, deliberate, con- 
siderate : excogitatio f adendi aliquid : considera- 
tius consilium : verbum oonsideratissimum.— 0»r- 
cum^feet, cautious, considerate : index: unt in re: 
tardum pro considerate vocent, L. : quis conside- 
ratior illo. 

oonaidero, ftvi, fttus, Sre, to look at dosdy, re- 
gard attentivdy, inspect, examine, sftrvey: candela- 
brum : spatium victt hoetis, 0. : alqnem, S. : Nom 
exciderit f errum, 0. — ^F i g., to consider maturely, 
refieet m/wh, contemplate, meditate: mecum in ani- 
mo vitam tuam, T. : neglegentiam eius : pericula, 
S. : aliquid ex su& naturft: his de rebus cum Pom- 
ponio : de qu& (intercessions) : id, de quo oonside- 
retur, inquiry is made: cum vestris animis : quid 
agas : quid in alios statuatis, 8. : oonsiderandum 
est, ne temere desperet : ait se oonsiderare velle. 

oon-ttdOi sSdl (rarely sidf ; cAnSIderant, L.,Ta.), 
seesus, ere, to sit down, take seats, be seated, settle: 
poeitis sedibus, L. : eonsidunt armati, Ta. : in pra- 
tnlo propter statuam : in arft, K. : examen in ar- 
bore, L. ; ante fooos, 0. : mensip, at the tMes, V. : 
tergo tauri, O. : in novam urbem^ enter and settle, 
Gu.: ibiconsiditur: triariisubvexilltsconsidebant^ 
L.—- In assemblies, to take place, take a seat, eit, 
hold sessions, be in session: in theatro: in looo 
consecrate, hold court, Gs.: a)Kr4ije,.iudices, con- 



•edittis: Benior Index coosedii, 0.-*» IHi meem^ 
pUeh a eamp, tak^ pod^ atation ammeif: ad oon- 
flaentls iii ripia, L. : Bub radicibus moDtium, S. : 
trans flumen, Gs.: prope Cirtam baud longe a 
man, S. : ubi Tallis spem praesidi offerebat, Ca. : 
cam coborto in insidiU, L.: ad insidias, L. — To 
9dtU, take up an ohod/t^ tiay^ make a home : in Ubio- 
rum finibufl, Cs. : trans Khenum, Ta« : in hortis 
(rolacres), IniUdy H. : Aosonio portu, find a home^ 
v.: GreUe (locat), V.— 7b tettU, nnk down, sink 
tn^gne way^wwhside^fall in: terra ingentibus ca- 
Temis consedit, L. : (Alpes) iam licet conaidant ! : 
in ignb Ilium, V. : neque conaederat ignla, O. — 
Fig., to Mttiey $ink, be buried: iuatitia caiaa in 
mcnte oonaedit: oonsedit utriuaque nomen in 
qoacatat^ eank out ofnodoe: Gonaediaae urbem 
locto, aimk t» grief, V. : praeaentia aatia oonaede- 
rant, i. e. qmel woe oMnred^ Ta.— 7*o abate, nUmde, 
citmtnM, be appeaeed, die out: ardor animi cam 
oonaedit: terror ab neoopinato Tiao, L.«^f dia- 
cwtney to eondude, end : varie diatincteqae. 

ooa-ognd^ ftvl, fttoa, ire, to eeal^ aign^ subecribe, 
set teal io : tabulaa aigiiia : laudatio oonaignata 
creta. — ^F i g., to attest^ eeriifg, eetiMiak, ifouekfor : 
aenatOa indicia pablicis popuU R. litteria oonaig- 
nata : auctoritatea noatraa. — To note, intcr^ reg- 
ieter, record: litteria aliquid: fundos oommenta- 
riia. — Fig.: qoaal oonaignatae in animia notionea, 

odnsUiaviofli I, m. [oonailium], a tounadlor, 
advieer: fidelia: ad bellam, L. — An interpreter, 
mjnitter: (aogur) Ioti datua. 

oonsUiator, oris, m. [oonailior], a eounuUor: 
malefieofl, Ph. 

coDSlllo, ado. [aU, of oonailium], intentionaOg, 
dedgnaUg, purpoeebf: aea forte, aeu oonailio, L. : 
oibem Adferimur, Y. 

OODBilior, fttaa, arl [oonsilinm], to take conned, 
eonndt: conailiandi caoaft oonloqai, Ga.: ruraus, 
Ta. : ooDailiantiboa dina, H. : haec conailiantibua 
eia, comMering, Ga. -^ 7b eounad, adviee : bonis 
amice, H. 

ooQsUiiim, I, fi. room- +2 SAL-l a council, 
bwfy o/eouneellort, diiberatipe aeeembfg: aenatum, 
orbia terrae oonailium : aenatOa : lovia, H. : conai- 
fiom Tiribos parat, L. : publicum, L e. a court of 
putice: bac re ad oonailiam delatft, a council of 
war, Gs. : aine oonailits per se solus, wWiout ad- 
vitere, L. : Ilia Numae ooniunz conaiHumque fuit, 
counaeRor, 0. — Deliberation, consultation, coneukr- 
img together, couneel: rapere unft tecum, T. : aum- 
mis de rebua habere, Y. : qoaai Tero oonaili ait 
rea, ac doo, etCL, a queetionfor dieeueeion, Gs. : ar- 
bitrium negavit aui eaae con8ili,/or hem to decide, 
N. : qoid efficere possia, td oonaili est^ybr gou to 
" r: nihil quod maioris oonsili easet : noctiir- 

na, &: fai consilio est aedilibas, admitted to the 
eouneeli, Io.-— ^ condueion, determination, reeolu^ 
tion, meaiure,plan,purpo9e, iniention, deeigntpoHf 
eg: unnm totius GalUaa, Gs.: caliidum, T. : arca- 
num, H. : salaberrima, Ta. : adeaodao Syriae, Ga. : 
consili participea, S.: auperioria temporia, /orm«r 
policg, Ga. : oonailium ezpedire, reedve promptlg, 
L : certua conaili, in purpose, Ta. : incertua conai^ 
Iii, T., Go. : Gonailia in meliua referre, change her 
policg, y. : quod conaillum dabatur ? resource, V. : 
unde oonailium af uerii culpam abease, L. : eo oon* 
ailio, uti, eta, thdr object being, G:t. : quo conailio 
hue imna f T. : omnea uno conailio, teith one ao- 
cord, Ga. : cum sno quisque oonailio uteretur, /mr* 
stied his own course, Ga. : publioo factum oonailio, 
bg the state, Gs. : alqm interfioere publico conailio, 
i. e. bg legal process, Ga. : prirato conailio exercitl&a 
coroparare, on their omn account : audax, L. : fide- 
le : aapiens, O. : plenum aoeleria.— In phraaea with 
alters or st*scipsre, to form a purpose,plany resolve^ 
decide, detenmne : neque, quid nunc oonaili capiam, 
acio, De virgine, T. : legionis opprimendae oonsi- 
lium capere, Ga. : obprimundae rei p., 8. : hominis 
fortunaa evertere: ex oppido profufpne, Ga. : con- 
allium oeperunt, ut, eto. : capit oonailium, ut nocte 
Iret, L.^-With imre, to form a plan, resolve, con- 
spire, determine: inita sunt oonailia urbia delen- 
dae : iniit oonailia reges toUere, N. : oonailia inl- 
bat, quern ad modum diacederet, Ga. : de recupe* 
rand& libertate oonailium initum, Gs. — ^With est, 
it is intended, I purpose : noD eat oonailium, pater, 
Idorit mean to, T. : non fuit oonailium otium oon- 
terere, S. : ea uti deaeram, non eat oonailium, S. : 
quibua id oonaili fuisse eognoverint, ut, etc., who 
had formed (he plan, etc., Gs. : quid sui conaili ait, 
oatendit»Gs.-~Inwar,aj»2m,d(nftM,i(rato^0m: oon- 
ailia cuiuaque modi Gallorum, Ga. : tali conailio pro- 
fligavit hoatIa,N.: Britannorum in ipaos Teraum, 
Ta.: te oonailium Praebente, H. — Ooimsd, advice: 
recta oonailia aegrotia daroua, T. : fidele : lene, H. : 
oonailio uti too, take gour advice: consilium dedi< 
mus Bullae, u^ eta, la. — Understanding, fudg' 
ment, wisdom, sense, penetration, prudence, disers' 
lion: neque oonsili satis habere: a cousilio prin- 
cipum dissidere: res forte quara conailio melius 
gestae, S. : Simul oon^ium cum re amiati ? T. : 
pari oonailio uti : Tir oonaili ma^l, Ga. : plua in 
animo oonuli, L. : caterrae Gonailiis lurenis rerio- 
tae, H. : tam nulli consili, T. : tam expers conaili : 
misce atultitiam conailiia brevem, H. : oonallii ino- 
pes ignes, indiscreet, 0. : tis consili expers, H. 

oon-BimiliBk e, a<(^*., entirdg similar, verg like : 
ludus, T. : laus : causa consimilia earum, quae, 
etc. : formae morea consimilea, T. : f ugae profeo- 
tio, Ga. : rem gerere, conaimilem rebua, etc. 

oonalpio^ — i — , ere [oom-|-aapio], to be sane^ 

be of sound mind: mentibua, L. duhowi^r^ i /> 

•^ Digitizeci by VjDOQ IC 


c6n*«isto^ BtitI, Btitnt, ere, to wtand Ml, dtrnd, 
halt, 9top, take a tiand^poti ommif: hio, T.: Ubi 
▼eni, T. : oonBisttmos, H. : Tiatores oonsistere co- 
gant, Gs. : besdae cantu fleotnntur atqne oonsietuiit : 
in oppidU : ire modo odiie, interditm conebtere^ H. : 
in muro,^«t/ooltii^, Gsw : ad anm, 0. : ante domam, 
0. : in aede, O. : cum boo, at the nde of: limine, 
0.: rotacon8tititorbia,<(o0(/j^/;y.— 7bi<^Toio 
hard, become oolid: frigore oonetitit unda, has been 
/rogeriy O. : sanguis.—- 7b take a ttancl, take pan- 
turn, ouutM ofi iUHtude^ etemd forth, ml immlf: 
in scaenft, Ph. : in oommunibua anggeetta: medift 
harena, V. : in digitoe adrectua, V. : inter duas 
acies, L. : qnocumqne modo, in, whalever aUttude^ 
0. : quales qaercQs Gonstiterunt, ttand up in a 
body, V.—Of troope, to etand, form, halt, make a 
halt, take powtum, be potted, make a aland: in eu- 
periore acie, Cs. : in flactibns, Os. : pro caatris, 
form, S. : pari intervallo, Ga. : a fugft, L. : in oi^ 
bem, Gs. : quadratam in agmen (acies), Tb. : naves 
eorum nosCris adversae conatitenint, Gs. -— To 
abide, atay, eetde, tarry, have a place of bneineit: 
negotiandi causft ibi, Gs. : loeus consistendi in Gal- 
lift, Gs. : Latio oonsistere Tencros, room for, V. : 
primft terri, on the very dwre, V. : ede nbi oonais- 
tas, III. — F i ff., to paaae, dwell, delay, stop : in uno 
nomine: pauiisper.-*-2fb be firm, atand tm^taken, 
be steadfatt, eoiUiniue, endure, eubeiat,Jlnd a footing : 
mente : in dicendo : in quo (viro) culpa nulla po> 
tuit oonsistere, rett t^pott; Quos (finis) ultra eitra> 
que nequit oonsistere rectnm, H. : si probibent 
oonsistere vires, O.—- 7b agree: oum Aristone ver- 
bis oonsistere, re dissidere. ^-Th be, exist, oeeur, 
take place: vix binos oratores laudabiles oonatitis- 
se: sed non in te quoque oonstitit idem Exitus, 
O. : ct unde culpa orta esset, ibi poena consisteret, 
fall, L. : ante oculos rectum pietasqoe Gonstite- 
rant, elood forth, 0.— 7b eomitt in, eonriet of, de- 
pend upon : pars victOs in lacte oonsistit, Gs. : 
(rem p.) in unius animft : in ant virtote spes, Gs. : 
causa belli in personft tuft. — 7b come to a wtand, 
stand still, stop, cease t omnia administratio belli 
consistit, Gs. : natura oonaistat neoeese est : con* 
elstere usura debuit: bellum, L.: infraotaque cob- 
sUtit ira, O. 

oonsitid^ 5ni8,/ [1 consero], a sowing, plant- 

odnsitor, Oris, m. [1 consero], a sower, planter : 
uvae (!• e. Bacchus), O., Tb. 

oonoitora, ae,/. [1 consero], a sowing, plant- 
ing: agri. 

odnsittUk P. of 1 consero. 

oonsobzina, ae, /. fconsobrinus], a (female) 
cousiftrgerman, first coimn, G., N. 

oonaobrinus, I, m. [oom-+8oror], a mother' t 
sister's son, cousin^german, first toasin : Boater, T. : 
avuncuU filiua. 

oonflooiatiS^ Onis,/. [oonsodo], a wAm, a» 
sseiatisn: hominum: gentaa, U 

ooiisodi&tn% atff, with «t^. [/*. of oonsocio], 
united, itarmonious: dt, L.: eonsociatiasima vo- 

oon- socio, &vl, fttus, ftre, to make common^ 
share, associate, join, unite, connect : regnum, L. : 
animos eorum, L : tJmbram (arbores), H. : (aide- 
ni) consociata, 0. : cum amicis iniunam : cum ma> 
leflco Usiim ullius rei, Ph. : omnia cum iia, L. : 
rem inter se, L. : se in oonsilia. 

OOiuiolabilifl, e, adi. [consolor], that may be 
consoled, to be comforted: dolor. 

oonflolatlo^ <)nis^/. [oonaolor], a consolinff^ 
consolation, comfort: nti consolattone : non egere 
oonsolatione: seneotutem nnUft oonsolatione per- 
mulcere: Utterarum tuamm: malorum: conaola^ 
tionibns levarL—- ^ consolatory dLsoourse: Gioezo> 
Ti^M,'^ An encouragement, aUaoitttion: timoria. 

oonsSlator, oris, m. [consoler], a comforter, 

oonadlatorius, adj. [oonsolator], comforting: 
Utterae, of condolence. 

odn-aSlor, fttus, ftri, doK, to encourage, animate, 
console, cheer, comfort : alqm, Gs. : alqm in mise- 
riis: Piliam rods verbis, m my name: alqd con- 
solandi tui gratia dicere: me ipse illo solacio, 
quod, etc : se per litteras : consolando invero, T. : 
offlcia consolantium : quo consolante doleres ? who 
would console you f O. : consolatus rogat^ enamrag- 
ing him, Gs.— 7b mitigate, allesiate, ttghien, relieve, 
soothe: doloris diuturnitatem : brevitatem vitae 
posteritatis memorift : desiderium tui spe. 

oon-flono^ ul, -*, are, to sound together, smmi 
aloud, re-echo, ring, resound: plausu Gonsonat ne- 
mus, V. : adsensu populi Regia, 0. : consouante 
olamore, by acclamation, L. 

odn«ono% adj. [com- +S0N-1, sounding togeth- 
er, harmonious: clangor, 0. — Fig., accordant, fit, 
suitable : putare satis consonum fore, a, etc. 

con-adplOk — , Itus, ire, to lull to sleqt, stuffy, 
— Pass. : somuo oonsopiri sempitemo : a Luna. 

con-ion^ Bortis, m, and /. I. A^^ having a 
common lot, of the same fortune: pectora (L e. so- 
rores), 0. : sanguis, a brother\ 0. : tecta, common^ 
v.: casOs: f ratres, /wWiiert : socius, H. — H. 
SubsL^ a sharer, co-heir, partner, associate, colleague, 
comrade: consortes mendicitatis : thalami, wife, 
0. : frater et censors censoris, co-heir, L. : in lu- 
cris : me consortem nati concede sepulchro, V. — 
A brother, sister : Bemus, Tb.: lovis, 0. : suus, 0. 

OOlMOitio^ Anis,/ [oon8ors],/«UpweUjDt, com- 
munity, partnership, association: honuuia: socia- 
bilis inter rrgva, L. 

odnflortliiai, 1, n. [consors], fellowship, parHc- 



1. ooiupectaSi adj, with amtp, [P, of oonspl- 
cio], visihle, in full view : tumnlas nosti, L. — Strik- 
ififf^ SttingfdJked^ anmetU^ noteworthy^ remarkahle : 
Pallas in armis, Y. : herae In auro, H. : supra mo- 
dam hominis priTati, L. : nc conspecfcior mors fo- 
ret, Ta. : supplidum eo conspectius, quod, etc., 
n^No/^L.: crimen, ^2arin^, la. 

2. odiiBpeotii% lis, m. room--f SPECH a tee- 
ing^ loot, eighty vteir, ranffe o/mght^power o/vuion : 
casnmsDC in oonspcetum animus : quo longisaime 
oonq>eciam ocuU ferebant, U: oonspectu urbis 
frai: Dan mi in conspecturo, T.: psene in con- 
specta ezerdtflB, hefom the eyet^ Cs. : conspectu iu 
medio oonstitit, be/ore all eye$f Y. : illam e con- 
spectn amisi meo, T. : in conspectum venire, N. : 
ex faomiaum oonspectu niorte deoedere, K. : 4(mons) 
in conspeeta omnium excelsissimus, Cs. : conspeo* 
tum f ogit, notice, 0. — Pre$eiuey proxmityy counte- 
nanee, eight : sdoiore meum conspectum inrisum, 
T. : hoic Testrum oonspectaro eripere, hoHtehfrom: 
missis iu conspectu oeddere lapides, U : f requens 
Tester, i. e. yoir ememhUipneince: procul a oon- 
specia imperii: Telut e conspectu toll!, Ta. — 
Appearmnoe: animi partes, quarum est conspectus 
inlustrior: conspectu suo proelium restituit, L.-*- 
F ig., a fnenteU view, gktnee, tumeg, coimderaUoa^ 
eomiemplatiKm: in oonspectu animi: ut ea ne in 
eonspecta quidem relinqnantur: me a conspectu 
malomm avertere, L. 

cdnspeiiKO^ si, sus (sparsus, Pb.), ere [com-+ 
spargo], U) sprinkle, mouten^ betprinkle, beepatter, 
threw: bumum aestuantem, Pb. : me lacrimis. — 
Fig. : (oratio) conspersa quasi Tsrboram floribus. 

conspemiBi P. of conspergow 

coniqiiGleiidiuik a^, [P. of conspicio], worth 
ueing, worthy of attention, dislinguielied: Hjas : 
lormA, O. : cden equo, Tb. : opus, L. 

coamplclo, sp«tl, spectus, ere [SPEC-], to look 
ai aUen&oely, get tight of, detery, perceive, oUerve, 
fx eyee upon: te in iore: procttl Tehicuhim e 
monte: milites ab hostibos oonspiciebantur, Os. : 
Iqcus ex insa1& conspidebatm', N. : inter se con- 
specti, Ll : conspeetis luminibus crebris, L. : locum 
hisidils, eepy, Y. : mgas in specuk), 0. : conspeotos 
horrere nrsos, ai the tight of, 0. : si illud signum 
forum conspiceret, /bm towiarde: (flHum) spoHa- 
tam omni dignitate: loca multitudlne completa, 
C«. : alqm humi iacentem, L. : hunc cupido lu- 
mine, Ct. : nostros victores flumen transisse, Cs. : 
frondere Pbilemona, 0. — To look at with admira- 
tion, gaze upon, observe, contemplate: alqm cum 
egn^^ stirpe, L. : alqm propter novitatem qma- 
tfis, N. — Pota, to aitraet attention, be eonepieuons, 
be noHoed, be dUtingmahed, be admired: yehi per 
ubem, eonspid yeUe: se quisquo eonsplci prope- 

rabat| S. : maxime conspectus ipse est, currn in- 
veetus, L. : formosissimus alto caelo, aJdne, 0. : 
infestis oenlis omnium oonspioi, be a markfor^^ 
F i g., to perceive, diacem : eum mentibus. 

eonsplcor, fttns, ftrf, dfep. [com-+SPEC-], to 
get sight of descry, see, perceive: his te regionibus, 
T. : id conspicati sese receperant, Cs. : ignis, N. : 
hunc conspicatae naves, Cs. : perterritos hostls, 
Cs. : Tarquinium ostentantem se, L. : te in f undo 
Fodere, T. : quae res gererentur, Cs. : cum Hetel- 
lus conspicatur, L e. dttains a view, S. 

conspioniu, a4j. [com-+8PEa], in view, irfei- 
ble, apparent, obvious: res, 0.: late vertex, H. : 
signum in proeliis, Fh.—StrikitM, conspicuous, die- 
tinguislted, illustrious, remarkable, eminent: am bo, 
0. : duces, Ta. : monstnim, In. : RomanLs conspi- 
cuum eum facere, L. : cllpeo gladioque, 0. : fide, 
0. : equi form&, Ta. 

conspiraiifl^ ntis, adj. [P. of conspire], accord- 
ant, harmonious: horum consensus : consilium. 

ooiuipiratio, Oais,/ [conspiro], an agreement, 
union, unanimity, concord, harmony: bominum: 
bonoruin omnium : civitatum, Ta. : amoris : in re 
p. bene gerend&. — A plot, combination, conspiracy: 
hominum contra dignitatem tuam : ista Sardorum, 
body of conspirtdors: mtlitaris, Ta. 

oonsplratas, adj, [P. of conspiro], conspiring, 
agreeing, in conspiracy : his oonspiratis f actionum 
partibus, Ph. : pila coniecerunt, in concert, Cs. 

oozi-«piro, avi, &tus, are, to blow together, sound 
in unison: adsensu couspirant comua rauoo,Y. 
— F i g., to harmoniu, accord, be unanimous, utiite, 
cofnbme: populo R. conspirante : ad auctoritatem 
defendendam : cum alquo. — To plot, conspire, 
combine: priusquam plures clvitates conspirarent, 
Cs. : in iniuriam, L : ne ferrent, etc., L. 

oon-ftponsor, Oris, m., a joint surety. 

oon-ftpao^ — , tins, ere, to ^ upon, bespatter: 
oonspuitur sinQs, \.^he slobbers, Iu. — To betprin-^ 
kle, cover: nive Alpis, H. 

oonspQt^ — , itus, hre,freq, [oonspuo], to spit 
t^fon, insult grossly: nostros. 

oon-stabilio^ IvI, — , ire, to confirm, establish, 
make firm .* tuam rem, T. 

Odnstails, antis, ac(j. with comp. and sup. [P. 
of constoJ,^rm^ unchangeable, constant, immovable, 
uniform, steady, fixed, stable, invariable, regular, 
persistent 9 cursQs: constanti voltu, L.: aetas, 
mature: pax, uninterrupted, L.: fides, E.^Oon- 
sieient, harmonious • oratio : nihil did oonstantios: 
oonstans pamm memoria bnins sinni, L. : hani- 
spicum voce, unanimous: mmores. — ^Fig., trust- 
worthy, sure, steadfast, constant, ftsithj^, unchang- 
ing: amid: iiiimid,N. : omnium constantisdmas: 
oonstantior In Titiis. H. i mr\n i f> 

^ Digitized by VjOOQIC 



oonotanter, adv. with eonw. and tup, [oon. 
Btans], j^r??i^, immovably ^ Mlmduy^ eonMlantly^ rmo- 
Udefy, in suscepta causi permanere: Titiis gaa- 
dere, H. : ab hoatibus pugnari, Gs. : manere in 
perapiouis constantius : cura&s constaotiagime ger- 
vara. — Harmonioudif, evenly, uniformly, oonm$- 
tently: sibi coQBtanter oonvenienterque dicere: 
non oonstantissime dici : oonstanter omnea nun- 
tiaveraDt manOs oogi, unanimMuly, Ga.— With 
vAf-poweuion, Headily, calmly, tranq^iiUy, eedatdy: 
ferre dolorera : constanter fit, 

oSnstantia, ae, /. [constena], Headmen, firm- 
new, constancy, perseverance : dictonim: vocis at* 
que Tolttls, N. : quantum haberet in ae boni coo- 
atantia, discipline, Cs. : Nee aemel offenaae cedet 
oonatantia formae, H. — Fig., agreement, harmofty, 
symmetry, consUtency : dictonim atque factorum : 
ea constantiae cau&& defendere, /or consistency*s 
sake : promissi, adherence to. — I^rmrust, steadfast- 
ness, constancy, aelf -possession: veatra: eorum: 
bine conataiitia, illinc furor : firmamentum con- 
atantiae eat fidea : anlmi, O. — In the Stoic philoa., 
sslf-possessum, placidity .* sunt tres constantiae. 

oonstantius, see constanter. 

oonstat, see ooiiato. 

oonstematlOi 5nia, /. [2 oonstemo], dismay, 
consternation, alarm, duiuriance: aubita, L. : rau- 
liebria, L. — Mutiny, sedition: volgi, Ta.: Bua,Cu. 

1. oon-stemo^ atr&vl, atrfttus, ere, to strew 
over, bestrew, thatch, floor, pave, spread, cover: altae 
Gonaternunt terram f rondea, V. : contabalattonem 
lateribaa, Ga. : omnia constrata telia, 8. : late ter- 
ram tergo, cover, V. : conatratum claaaibua mare, 
bridged, lu. : ratem pontia in modum humo iniectft, 
L. : navia conatrata, covered, decked: Tehiculum : 
nt omnea oonatratae (navea) eliderentur, Ga. — To 
throw down, prostrate: aigna, L. 

2. oonstemd, hvl, fttna, ftre, to confound, per- 
plat, terrify, alarm, affright, dismay: animo oon- 
etemati, 6s. : hoatia, etc., L. : constemati Timorea, 
O. : metu aervitutia ad arma constemati, driven in 
terror, L. : oonaternatae cohortea, panie^rieken, 
h. : consteroatus ab aede suo, L. : equos, L. : Gon- 
sternantur equi, 0. 

oon-stipd, ftvl, &tua, are. to press together, 
crowd closely: numerum hominum in agrum: se 
sub vallo, d. 

constiti, perf. of oonsisto and of consto. 

odnstltao^ ul, atus, ere [com-+stataol to put, 
place, set, station: eo (Helretios), /e their abode, 
Gs. : impedimenta, put away, L. : bominem ante 
pedes : vobis tauram ante araa, Y.-^To plaee, sta- 
tion, post, array, form, draw up: legionem passi- 
bus GG ab eo tumulo^ Gs. : oohortes in fronte, S. : 
aperto litore navis, Gs. : legiones contra hostem, 
Gb. : exercitum contra tos : exadTersum Atheuas 

apud Salamina claasem, N.— 7b Aoft, castes to hall 
step: agmen paulisper, S.: noTitate rei signa, L 
— To form, constitute: legiones, Ga. : legio oonsti- 
tuta ex veterania. — To erect, set up, build^ eon. 
struct, flar^ found: turrls duaa, Ga. : oppidum, Cs. : 
▼ineaa ac testudines, N. : locia certia horrea, Cs. : 
moenia in terra, 0. : doroicilium aibi Magnesiae, 
N. — Fig., to put, set, place: vobia ante oculos 
aenectutem. — To prepare, make, establish, effect, 
constitute: amicitiam: aocusationem : yictoriam: 
ius nobis, civltati legem : iudidum de pecnniis 
repetundis : indicium capitis in se. — To designate, 
sdeet, assign, appoint: accusatorem: testis: locus 
ab iudicibns Fausto non est constitutus, i. e. a 
trial: alqm apud eos regem, Gs. : legibus agrarits 
cumtores : patronum causae : constitutus impersr 
tor belli gerundi.— 7b eslablisk, set in order, organ' 
ite, manage, administer, regulate, arrange, dispose: 
legiones, Gs. : civitates : maiestatis constituendae 
gratia, S. : mores clritatis, L. : his constitntis re- 
bus, after making these arrangements, Gs. : regnum 
ei, N. — 7b flx, appoint, determine, define, decide, 
decree: ad constitntam non venire diem, L. : tern- 
pus constitutumst, T. : finis imperi singulis, 8. : 
pretiam f rumento : conloquio diem, Gs. : tempos 
ei rei, Gs. : in hunc ( diem ) constitutae nuptiae, 
T. : tempos in postemm diem, L. : grandiorem 
aetatem ad consulatum : bona possessa non esse 
constitui: constitueudi sunt qui sint in amicitift 
fines. — 7b appoint, fix by agreement, settle, agree 
i^)on, concert : Tadimonia oonstitota : tempore ao 
loco oonstituto, S. : die constituta, on the day op- 
pointed, Gs. : venturum ad me domum, T. : (diem) 
com legatis, Gs. : pactam et constitutam esse com 
Manlio diem : cum quodam hospite Me esse, etc^ 
T. : cum hominibus quo die praesto essent : ami- 
cae, make an appointment, lu. : sic constituunt, 
9ueA is their cttstom, Ta. : introire, S. : in diem ter- 
tium constituunt, S. : quid agi plaoeat inter se, 
Gs. — 7b determme, take a resohUion, resolve: ut 
aute constitoerat^ Gs. : his constitntis rebus, hav- 
ing formed this resolution, Ga. : bellum cum Ger- 
mania gerere, Gs. : desciscere a rege, N. : Quae- 
rere,V. : oonstitutum esse Pompeio me mittere: 
quid vectigalia Britannia penderet, Ga. : ut Aqnini 
manerem : nt arbitri darentur, Gs. : optimum esse 
reverti, Gs. — 7b decide, arbitrate, judge, decree: de 
controTersiis, Gs. : de hoc solos, K« : sententUs 
dictis, oonstitount nt, etc., Gs. 

oonstitfitlo^ Onis,/. [constitooj, a disposition, 
constitution, nature: nrma corporis. — A defini- 
tion: summi boni. — Fig., in rhet, the issue, point 
in dispute, G. — A regulation, order, arrangement: 
rei p. : senatfis, L.: auctor constitntionis, Ta. 

oomrtltatlllii, I, n. [constitotos], on agreanent, 
appointment, compaet: ne congresso quidem et 
oonstituto expenri, by arbitration: factum oun 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 




senris, at Tenirent: ad ooDBtitotam venire : alcuiut 
ooofiUtuUs Did, Ta. : constitatam habere oum po- 

Coii stltutu % adj. [P. of oonstituol eontiiiuted, 
arranged, diapoud: bene corpus : Tin Dene naturi. 

Con-fltO| stiti, statanifl, ftre, to agree^ aeeard, be 
omtUieHtf corresponds JU : oonstetne oratio cum 
re: humanitati tuae: ut idem omnibua aermo 
oonnet, L. : sibi, to be eontistent : mihi, H. : sibi et 
rei iudicatae : auri ratio constat, the account is 
correct. — To ttandfirm^ be immovable: priusquam 
oonstaret acies, doied their ranks^ L. — ^F i g., to be 
JSmt, be unmoved, abide^ be unchanged, last, perse- 
vere, endure: uti numerus legionum constare vide- 
retur, Cs. : utrimque constitit fides, kept faith, L. : 
dom sanitas constabit, Pb. : animo constat senten- 
tia, V. : inente : auribus, L. : Burama omnia con- 
stant, remain the eamt, O. : cuQCta caelo sereno, a 
nerfeeUy serene skg, V. : non in te constitit idem 
Exitus, with a different result in your ease, 0. — To 
be certain, be oscertMned, be known, be settled, be 
estaUis/ted: quae opinio constat ex litteris, is sup- 
ported bg: praeoeptori Terborum regula oonstet, 
6€ familiar to, lu. : cum hoc constet, Siculos pe- 
tisse : dam baec de Oppianico constabunt : quod 
inter omnis constat, as eeergbodg knows: constare 
res incipit ex eo tempore, L : momenta per cur- 
sores nuntiata constabant, Ta. : quod nihil nobis 
constat, we have no posiHve information, Cs. : ante 
quam plane constitit: Caesarem esse bellum ge- 
sturum ooDStabat) there was no doubt, d. : mihi 
Tirtutem cuneta patravisse, became satisfed, & : 
omnibus constabat oportere, etc., were convinced, 
Cs. : quae (maleficia) in eo constat esse, certainly 
are: inter Hasdrubalem et Magonem constabat, 
fore, etc, L. : in fontis vitium venisse, 0. : apud 
animum, utrum, etc., L. — To be fixed, be determined, 
be resolved: quae nunc animo sententia constet, 
V. : mihi quidem constat, ferre, etc., I am re- 
solved: Deque Bruto constabat, quid agereut, had 
fully decided, Gs. : probarentne parum constabat, 
could uol decide, S. — To exist, be extant, remain : 
si ipsa mens constare potest: ut ad alterum R 
Utterae constarent intc^rae. — To cotmst of, be 
composed of: conventus, qui ex variis generibus 
consUret, Gs.: Asia constat ex Phrygiii, Mysia, 
etc : (virtus) ex hominibus tuendis : (ius) e duici 
olivo^ H. : pecuniae reditua constabat in urbanis 
possessionibus, loow derived from, K. : domOs amoe- 
nitas silvft constabat, N. — To dqpend, be depe»utent : 
Tictoriam in cohortium virtute, Gs. : suum pericu- 
lam in alienft salute, Gs. — To stand at, cost : prope 
dimidio minoris : quanti subsellia consteut, lu. : 
navis gratis: quot viromm morte constare victo- 
riam, Cs. : constat leviori belua sumptu, lu. 

oonstrdtaji^ P. of 1 constemo. — JPtur, n, as 
pontlnm, the board roofs, L. 

odn-stringo, strinxl, strtctus, ere, to bind, fet- 
ter, shackle, cKain : hnnc pro moecho, T. : (alqm) 
quadrupedem, i. e. hands and feet, T. : trahere con- 
strictoe curru, H. : Tu non constringendus (as in- 
sane) ? : corpora vinculis : iilum laqneis : constrio- 
tus camroarus ovo, i. e. sauced, lu. — Fig., to bind, 
fetter, restrain: beluam legum catenis: coniura- 
tionem horum conscientiA: fidem religione: orbem 
terrarum legibus. — Of discourse, to condense, com- 
press : (sententia) aptis constricta verbis. 

oonstructio, onis,/. [construo], a putting to- 
gether, building, construction: hominis. — Fig.) in 
discourse, ajTangement : verbonim. 

odn-8truo, straxi, strUctus, ere, to heap togeth- 
er, pile up, aecmnulate : acervos nummorum apud 
istuin : omnibus rebus pecuniam : divitias, H. : 
mella, V. : dentes in ore construct!, arranged: 
constructae sunt dape mensae, heaped, Gt — 7b 
make, erect, build: mundum: aedificium: sepul- 
crum saxo, L. : nidum sibi, 0. 

odnstuprator, oris, m. [constupro], a debawh- 
er, L. 

oon-stttprd» avl, Atus, ftre, to violate, ravish, 
debauch, defile : matronas, L. — Fig.: oonstupra- 
turn indicium, /mrcAoMof by debauchery. 

Cdiurailia, ium, n., the festival of Coneus, L. 

oon-snasor, oris, m., a strenuous counsellor, 

oonsnefaolo, fuel, f actus, ere [oonsaetus+ 
facio], to accustom, inure, habituate: Ea ne roe ce- 
let, tilium, T. : filium recte facere, T. : Oaetulos 
ordines habere, S. : nil praetermitto, consuefacio, 
/ keep (him) at it, T. 

odn-Bueaoo, su$vi (-suestl, -suSmnt, etc, G., 
Cs. ; -sudnius, Pr.), suetus, ere, to accustom, inure, 
habituate : consuetus in armis Aevom agere : qui- 
bus oousiietl erant ferramentiSf L. : consueti equi 
evadere, S. — To accustom onesdf, form a habit, 
familiarixe oneself: Rhenum transire, Gs. : in te- 
neris, V. : Quam male consuescit, qui, etc, what 
a wicked custom, etc., 0. — V%n. perf system, to 
be accustomed, be wont, have a habit : peierare con- 
suevit: obsides accipere, non dare, Gs. : alquo ire, 
Gs.: reges tollere, H.: cum eo vivere, N.: quod 
plerumque aocidere consuevit, as %oas usually the 
earn, Gs. : pro magnis officiis consuesse tribui, Gs. : 
eo (equo) quo consuevit uti : quo consuerat Inter- 
vallo, sequitur, at the usual distanee, Gs. : ut oon- 
suesti : quern ad modnm consuerunt : sicuti fieri 
consuevit, is wont, 8. — To cohabit: illft, T. : mulie- 
res quibuscum iste consuerat 

oonsnetudo, inis, /. [ consuetus ], a custom, 
habit, usSi usage, way, practice, familiarity, experu- 
enee, tradition, precedent : exereitatio ex qua con- 
suetude gignitur: consuetudine quasi alteram na- 
turam effid : a maioribus tradita, the traditions : 
popoli R. hanc esse con8aeCadipenvjaA^.r>Cto.: 

Digitized by VjOOQlC 



itineriB, way of marehi$tff^ G«. : non est meae con- 
sudtudinis rationem reddera: maior tumaltus, 
quam populi R. fert consaetudo, Ca. : oonsuetudU 
nem tenere: oottidianae vitae^T. : yitae sermonia- 
qae nostri, dailjf life and tpeeeh : communis sen- 
ses : in proverbii consuetudinem Tenit, a familiar 
proverb : in consuetudinem lioentiae venire, 60- 
came tued to, Gs. : Gallica, toay of Hfe^ Cs. : sor- 
tium, way of catting^ Ta. : mala, U. : (lingu&) lou- 
ginqua consaetudine uti, long familiarity^ Cs. : 
bene facere iam ex. oonsuetudine in naturam vor- 
tit, by practice, S. : in oonsuetudine probari, gen- 
erally : ex oonsuetudine, ae usual, S. : pro mea 
oonsuetudine, according to my citstom : oonsuetu- 
dine SU& civitatem servare, character, Cs. : consue- 
tudine pro nihilo habere, familiarity, S. : praeter 
eonsuetudinem, unexpectedly: in castris praeter 
consaetudinem turottTtuari, unueual disorder, Cs. 
— Customary right, common law, usage: retus ma- 
iorum : oonsuetudine ius esse putatur id, etc. : ut 
est consuetude. — In gram., a usage, idiom, form 
ofspee^: Terbum nostrae oonsaetudinis. — Social 
intercourse, companionship, familiarity, converses 
turn: cum hominibus nostris oonsaetudines iun- 
gebat : victQs oum multis : dedit se in consuetu- 
dinem: oonsuetudine deTinctus, T. — An amour, 
illieU love: parra, T.: hospitae, T.; cf. cum Ful- 
▼ift stupri, S. 

odnsuetuB, adj, with sup. [P, of oonsuesco], 
used, accustomed, usual, ordinary, wonted, customa- 
ry, familiar:, amor, T.: membra, V.: aurae, 0. : 
lubido, & : pericula consueta habere, S. : tibi finis, 
0. : consuetissima cuique Verba, 0. 

oonsii], ulis, m. [com- +2 SAL-], a consul; the 
highest magistracy of the Roman republic was 
vested in two consuls, chosen annually : ordtna- 
rins, for the full term (opp. sufifectus, to fill a 
vacancy), L. : designatus, ^eet : consules creantur, 
Gs. : me oonsulem fecistis : ne sufficiatur consul, 
chosen to fill a vacancy: Consulis imperium, V. — 
In dates, defining the year; usu. abl. absol. : Mes- 
salft et Pisone consulibus, in the consulship of, Cs. : 
a. d. y Kal. Apr. L. Pisone A. Gabinio consulibus 
(i. e. the 2Sth of March), Cs. : nobis consulibus : 
Consule TuUo, H. : Bibuli consulis amphora, H. : 
XL annts ante me oonsulem : ante vos consules : 
post L. Sullam Q. Pompeiura consules. — 8ing. 
collet., the consuls, supreme magistracy: eo (iure) 
oonsulem nsurum, L. : legatisque ad oonsulem 
missis, L. : nullius earum rerum oonsuli ius est, 
S. — In the title, pro oonsule (abbrev. proooB,), plur. 
pro consulibus, a vice-consul, deputy-oonsul, magis- 
trate with consular powers ; orig. given to a gen- 
eral sent to command an army: pro consule 
Quinctium subsidio castris mitti, L. : non oportere 
mitti privatum pro consule. — Also, to a consul 
whose military oommaud was prolonged beyond 

his term of office : ut cam Philo oonsulatu abisaet, 
pro consule rem gererei, L. —After 6ulla*8 time, 
the consuls, when their year expired, assumed the 
chief magistracy in provinces designated by the 
senate, as pro consulibus : litterae a Broto pro 
oonsule: ex litteris Bruti pro oonsule: qui pro 
consslibus sint ad urbem, Gs. ; see also proconsul. 
— A proconsul: mortuus Claadius consul erat, L. : 
quaestor obtigit (Cato) consul i, N. — Poet.: non 
unius anni, i. e. not by election, but by nature, H. 

oonsalaxlB^ e, adj, [consul], of a consiU, eon- 
sular : aetas, of eligibility (the 43d year) : comitia, 
for the choice ofconsid: oflicium : fasces, L. : lie- 
tor, H. : legatus, Ta. : res, foorthy of a consul, L. : 
provinciae, assigned to retiring consuls, Cs. — Of 
consular rank, who has been consul: homo : vir. — 
As subst., an ex-consul, one of consular rank^ C. ; 
an imperial legate, Ta. 

oonsolariter, ddv, [consularis], as becomes a 
consul: acta vita, L. 

oonsiilatiis, Qs, m [consul], the office of consul, 
consulate, consulship : honorum popnli finis est con- 
sulatus : quo pluris est universa res p. qnam c»n- 
sulatus, & : consuiatum petere : ipsi consulatilm 
petenti, as a candidate, S. : mandaro alicui, & : adi- 
pisd : gerere. — The consul's term of office, consular 
year, consulate: in consulatu sno, Gs. : quinqne 
oonsulatOs gesti, L. 

oonsolo, lul, Hum, ere [com- +2 SAL-l, to meet 
and consider, refiect, deliherate, take counsef, consult^ 
take care, have regard, look out, be mindfid : tern- 
pus consulendi, T. : ad consulendum potestas, L. : 
ut animi trepidarent magis quam oonsulerent, L. : 
praesidium consulenti curiae, H. : inpensius, V. : 
in longitudinem, to take thon*ghifor the future, T. : 
in commune, /or the common good, T. : in medlam, 
V. : de salute suorum : ut iUoram solitudo mu- 
nita sit : custodi et consule longe (with ne), Y. : 
ut urbi satis esset praesidii, consultum est : famae 
tuae : reoeptui suo, Gs. : rei p., S. : timori magis 
qnam religioni, Gs. : mi consultum optime esse, 
T. : rerum summae, O. : male patriae, N. — To 
take a resolution, resolve, conclude, determine,' de 
uxore, S. : de nullis qnam vobis infestins, L. : gra- 
vius in eum, S. : in humiliores libidinose, L. : in 
deditos durius, Ta. — To consult, inquire of, ask for 
advice, counsel with, apply to, queiion : spectatas 
undas, quid se deceat, 0. : pro te hos : si publice 
consuletur, Ta. : collegium oonsuU iussit, nam, 
etc., L. : consults, qualem Optet habero viram, 
ashad, 0. : te id, ask your opinion of it, — Stwin, 
ace, : ut esset, quo consultum plebes veniret, L. — 
To consult (a god, an oracle, etc) : Apollinem de 
re : deam auguriis, L. : Phoebi oracula, O. : de ee 
ter sortibus consultum, atrum, etc., Ob. : epirantia 
exta, v. : numen nunc eztis nunc per aves, L. : 
oonsultus vates, Y. — 2b take eomud (of a lawjerX 

Digitized by V^OOQIC 



oak admee: de iure ci?Ui consuli: qui ooiualnn- 
tor, L e. akiUed m the law : lioet ooDsulere ? (a for- 
mula of asking adTioe): oonsulere licebit? €k>ii- 
sale, B.—To nfn' to (an authority, a legislative 
bodj, ete-X comniit : senatam, S. : senatum de foe- 
dcre, Ob. : popnlum de eius morte : plebem in om- 
nia (trikmni), L. — To ddUteraU upon^ eonaOtr: 
rem online, L. : consnlere et ezplorare rem : quid 
agant, Gs. — To oAruie, eounad^ reoammnd: tun 
oonaulis qiiicqnara ? T. — To reaolve upon^ dder- 
mme, decide: potestaa oonsulendi quid relis, T. : 
pessime istuc in te, T. : suae vitae durius, i. e. com- 
mil addde^ Cs. : quae reges male consuluerint, 8. 
— In the phrase, boni consulere, to regard favor- 
ably, take in good part : tu haec oonsule roissa 

consultation dnis, /. [2 eonsulto], a mature 
ddkberation, conkderalion, eoruultation : Nulla tibi 
hie est, T. : de eius oonsultatioiie quaerimus : per 
aliquot dies tenuit ea consultatio, ne, etc., L. : qui 
irent, L. : prolataudls consultationibus, S. — A tub- 
Jed of amtuUation : de consultationibus suis di- 
sputare. — In philos., a general principle (opp. a 
particular case), C. — An a»hing of advice^ inquiry: 
respondere oonsultationi meae. 

coosoltei ado. with comp. [1 oonsultus], ddib- 
eraidg^ eownderaULg: gesta, I* : aTidius quam oon- 
sultius properare, Ta. 

1. oonsoltOi ad», \M, of consuHum], ddiher^ 
aieUfypMrpoedy, deeignedlg: nihil eonsulto fuisse: 
multa praetereo: bellum tnhere,& : longior insti- 
tuitar oratio, Gs. : vires extenuare, H. 

2. oSnsiilto, ftvl, atns, ftre, freq. [oonsulol, to 
rejlectf eonaider nuUurely, contiulty take countef, de- 
liberate: de officio: inter paucos de summit re- 
rum, L. : de bello in oonviviis, Ta. : cum aliquibus, 
Cn.: super re magnJL, Ta.: tempus consultando 
abeumere, L. : ad cam rem consultandam, L. : con- 
doeat id necne : quid in illis statuamus, 8. : quid 
opus facto sit, L. — ^With dot., to take care, have a 
care : rei p., & — To comuU^ advite loith^ a$k eoun- 
id of: senes ad oonsultandum aroessunt, L.: 
alqro, Tb. 

oonsnltor, oris, f?i. [oonsulo], one who giim 
counael, a omtnaeUor, advteer : in proelio^ S. : copi- 
dine atque irS, pessumis consultoribus, grassari, 
S. — ffe who oike eountd, a contuUer^ dient : sui : 
consultor nbi ostia pulsat, H. 

odnflaltnae; ids,/. [1 consultor], ahe who has 
a earefor^ a provider: utilitatum (natura). 

, I, fi. {oonsulttts], deHberaiioHy oon- 
oonsiilto opus est, S,^-A decree, deei- 
don, reaohUionf plan.' consulta sapientium: con- 
snlta cum illo Integra habere, plema, S. : occulta, 
L. : dam oonsolta petis, rei^MmBee, Y. : tua magna, 
decreet, Y. : senatils, a decree of the eenate: hono- 

rifica in eos (Aeduos), Cs. : consulta patrum, H. : 
ne senattis consultum SicuU homines facere pos- 
sent, of the couneiL 

oonsulttu, adj. with 9up.[P, of consulo], well 
conaidered, weigh^ deliberaieaypon^ maturely pon- 
dered: ipsi omnia: consulta ad nos deferunt, — 
Knowing, akilful, experienced, practiaed, learned 
(esp. in Taw) : non magis iuris quam iustitiae fuit : 
consultissimus vir iuris, L. : insanientis sapientiae, 
H. : naturft, non disciplina. — As aubat. m^ a lawyer, 
oounaeUor: ex isto genere consultorura: eris tu, 
consultus modo, rusticus, H. — ^Esp., with turn or 
iure: iuris consultorum auctoritas: qui tibi uni 
est iure oonsultus. 

(ooa'>mim), see confore. 

con-sninmo, ftvl, fttus, &re [com-+summa], 
to aecompliah, eompleie, fniah, perfect : eam rem, 
L. : quae consummatur partibus una dies, i. e. an 
interialarv day, O. : oonsummata eius belli gloria, 
i. e. the glory offtmahing, L. 

oon-«amo, sQmpd (-sQmpstT, Pr.), stlmptus, 
ere, to we up, eat, devour: pabulum, Cs.: multa: 
fruges, H. : mensaa accisis dapibus, Y. — Fig., to 
eonaume, devour, waate, equander, annihilate, de~ 
atroy: nihil est quod non consumat vetustas: om- 
nem roateriam, O. : harundo Oonsumpta in ventos, 
waated away, Y. : omnibus fortunis socionim con- 
suroptis, Cs. : aedls incendio, L. : viscera fero mor- 
su, 0. — Of time, to apend, paaa, eonaume: aetas in 
bellis consumpta : nox in exinaniundft nave consu- 
mttur: partem diei, Cs. : tempus, L. : dies per du- 
bitationem, S.: precando Tempora cum blandis 
verbis, to waate, 0. — To uae, employ, apend, exhauat : 
materiam fieti, O. : Oonsumptis precibus transit in 
iram, O. : pecuniam in agrorum emptionibus, to 
lay out : in armis plurimum atudit, N. : in re un& 
curam, H. : si quid consili Habet, ut oonsumat 
nunc, uaeit «dl,T,: multa oratione consumpti, S. 
"rTouaevp, exhauat, impair: (actio) oonsumpta 
superiore motu : consumptis viribus, Cs. : con. 
sumpta membra seneotft, O. : cum terras oonsump- 
serit, a^ra tentet, aooured, 0. — To deatroy, kill: si 
me vis morbi consuropsisset: fame, Cs.: morbo, 
N. : hie tecum oonsumerer aevo, Y. ^ 

oonsomptio, 6ni8, /. [ consume ], a waating^ 
eonaumption: sui. 

odnBtimptor, oris, m. [consume], a consumer, 
deatroyer: omnium ignis. 

oon-snrgo, surrexl, eurrCctus, ere, to riae,atand 
up, ariae, atart up, riae in a body, lift oneadf: con- 
Burrexisse omnes ilH (seni): honorifioe consurgi. 
tur (impera.) : ex insidiis, Cs. : ubi triarii consur- 
rexerunt integri, L. : tonsis, Y. : In consilium : ex 
consilio, Os. : In plausfls consurrectum est, Ph. : 
toro, O. : ad bellum, L. : in ensero, Y. : studiis, 
eagerly, V.: temo oM«^^r«.yr^^^ .d 




Bcythiam Oonsargit, ti ^evaUd^ V. : oonsargunt 
querctts, yrow tip, V. — 7b arittf tpring up^ origin 
note: GoDsargant venti, V. : Ronnam, 0. 

oonsmeotid, On»,/. [oonaargo], a danckng 
np (to ezprefls afisent) : iudicnm : omnium. 

Conmxs, I, m. [perli. from condo], an aneieni 
deittfy god of teeret plaru^ L., 0. 

oon-susiinro^ — , — , are, to tohittper ti>gether: 
cum illo, T. 

oon-tabeaoob tabal, — ^ ere, to watte away, 

oontabnlatio^ onis,/. [oontabulo], a ttrueture 
of ptanka^jlooringyjioor^ ttory^ Gs. 

con-tabuld, &vi, atus, are, to Jtoor over^ build 
in ttoriet: turrls, Gs. : turres contabulatae, L.: 
murum turribus, cover with towere in atoriee^ Gs. : 
mare molibus, bridge over, Gu. 

1. oontAotOflk P, of contingo. 

2. oontftotiuii Ha, m. [oom-+TAG-], a Umck- 
ing^ touchy eontad: contactu omnia foedant, Y.: 
sanguinis, 0. : potens, effectual^ 0. : viriles, 0. — A 
contagion, infection: volgati contactu in homines 
raorbi, L. : aegrorum, L. — F i g. : oculi a contactu 
dominationis inviolati, Ta. 

oontaglo, onis,/. [com-+TAG«], a touching, 
contact, touch: pulmonum: oontagioue Romano- 
rum, L. : contagio naturae valet, conneetion, — A 
contact, contagion, infedion: pestifera, L.<— F i g., 
an infection, poUution, vidoue companionMhip, par- 
iieipation, contamination: ne quid ex oontagione 
inoommodi acclpiant, Gs. : ubi contagio quasi pe* 
Btilentia invasit, S. : at seditionibus velut ex oon- 
tagione castra impleantur, L. : dedit banc contagio 
labero, lu. : criminis, L. : oonacieotiae : SBpectOs : 
contagiones malorum, quae manaverunt, etc 

( oontagiiim, l), ti. [com-+TAG-], infection, 
contagion, taint (otAyplur., notn, and <tcc» ; poet) : 
mala vicini peooris, V. : Nulla nocent pecori, H. : 
terrae oontagia fugit, O. : per incautum seipant 
Tolgus, v.— F i g. : lucri, H. 

oontaminattut, acli. vrhh sup. [P. of contami- 
noj, polluted, contaminated, impure, vile, defied, 
statnM, degraded: se ut contaminates abactos 
esse, L. : paw dvitatis, L. : superstitio: grex vlro- 
rum, H. : flagitiis contaminatissimus. — Ptur. m. 
as wbst.: contaminati, abandoned youthe, Ta. — 
Plur, n. as eubet., adulterated things, 

oontamino^ avi, atua, &re [ contamen, collat. 
form of contagio], to bring i$Uo contact^ mingle, 
blend, unite: Graecas (fabulas),!,— To corrupt, 
defile: spiritum.—- F i g., to corrupt, defile, pollute, 
9tain, spoil, taint: gaudium aegritudine, T. : se 
Titiis : sanguinem suum lege (Ganuleia), L. : veri- 
tatem mendacio : sese maleficio : se praeda, L. : 
contaminati facinore,Gs.: tot parricidiis : iudida. 

oonteotus, P.of contego. 

oon-tego^ tSxI, tSctus, ere, to cover, roof burg : 
piscatorias (navls), Gs. : locum lintds, L. : caput 
amictu, Y. : se corbe : spoliis oontectum corpus, 
L. : humo, 0. : cum anna omnia contecta essent, 
Gs. : sedes ramia contecta, shadowed, Gu. : in ali- 
quo ramorum nexa contegi, Ta.: qui (tomnlns) 
corpus contexerat— >7b eoneeal by covering, cover, 
hide, eoneeal: partla corporis: iniuriam, T.: Ubi- 
dines f ronte : Gontegat lumina cortex, efface, O. 

oon-temero^ ftvl, — , &re, to pollute, violate: 
torum, 0. 

oontemnendna, a<(f. [P. of oontemnoj, despic- 
able, contemptible, trijiing, unworthy of notice : uos : 
principes minime : (orationes) non contemnendae, 
respeetahle: in dicendo: copiae numero, Gs. 

oon-tenmo, tempst (-temsl), temptus (-tem- 
tus), ere, to value little, esteem lightly, contemn, de- 
spise, disdain, disregard, defy: ea, quae plerique 
expetunt: exercitum prae Gallicanis legionibus: 
paucitatem eorum, L. : paucitatem in hoste, Cm. : 
tuom Gonsilium, T.: parra ista, L. : opes, Y.: 
moi'tem: Antoni gladios, lu.: contempta fontis 
lura maerens, the outrage upon, 0. : lippus inungi, 
H. : ipsum vinci, regard as a trifle: (amplitude 
auimi) eminet contemnendis doloribus : contemn! 
se putant (senea): tenuissimum quemque: no- 
atroa, Ga. : contemnSre miser, H. : Othone con- 
tempto, tit defiance of, H. : se non contemnere, to 
have a high estimate of: nee (Batavi) tribntis oon- 
temnuntur, are humi&ated, TtL : quae res illia con- 
temnentibus pemicii fuit, N. — 7b slight, ^peak 
contemptuously of, disparage: Numquid biabea 
quod oontemnas? any fault to find f T. : Murenae 
genus: populi voces, Sic, H. — Fig., to defy, be 
safe from, not to fear, to make light of, disregard: 
(insulam) dedit contemnere ventos, i. o. sheltered, 
Y. : contemnere ventos ( vitis ) Adsuescant, Y. : 
raediam Gbarybdim, lu. 

oontemjplatiOk onis, /. [contemplor^, a view- 
ing, surveying, contemplation : caeli,— F i g., a re- 
Jleetum, contemplation, smrvey, review: naturae: 
virtutom, Ta. : vis contemplatione dignissima. 

oontemplator, Oris, m. [contemplor], an ob- 
server, one who rejteets upon: caeli. 

1. oontemplataa, P. of contemplor. 

2. ( oontemplattut, as), m. [contemplor], a 
consideration, contemplation, — Only abl^ sing, : 
mall, 0. 

contemplor, fttus, &rf, d^,, to geae at, view at* 
tenHvely, suney, behold, observe, contempiate: satis 
ut cootemplata modo sis, T. : Gontemplator item, 
cum, etc., Y. : unumquemque vestrum : oonlis pol- 
cfaritudinem rerum: volturo, T.: litaras oodicts: 
nummos in arcft, H.— Fig., to consider, regard, 
contemplate: id animo quod oculis non potes: ali- 
quid secom : causam : ompi acie ingeni, r^ect 

Digitized by VjOOV^IC 




contemptim (-t«mt-X ^^- foontemno], etm- 
(emfiuoudy^ dighJ^ngly^ Mcom/ulfy: de Romanis 
loquentes, L. : audire minas, L. : snooedentes ad 
cutra Romana, L. : vagari, Ta. 

oontamptid ( -temt- X onis, /. [ com- + 1 
TEM-], a dapuinfff duregard, wniempi^ teom^ dU' 
dmn: renim humananim : laborum: deonim, L.: 
mortia. On. : hoatibus in contemptionem Tenire, to 
he detpisei 6y, Cs. : haec res illis contemptionem 
ad omnia attulit, in the sight ofaU^ Cs. 

ooatemptor (-temt-X ^^j m. [1 oontemp- 
tos],^ vho disregards^ a contemner^ despiser: di- 
▼dm, Y. : saperQm, 0. : famae, L. : sui, regardUss 
(frith prodigus alieni), Ta. : ferri, 0. : nostri, 0. : 
lads animus, cartUss of life, V. : animus, a dis- 
dttin/ui spirit, S. 

contemptrut (-temt-), Ids, /. [contemptor], 
she who disregards, a despiser : RaperQm, 0. 

1. contemptus (-temt-X adi, with comp. and 
sup. r P. of contemno ], despised, despicable, mn- 
temptiUe, vile, abject : homo : vita : iare viderer, 
S. : res, fl. : vox contemptior : oontemptissimo- 
ram consalum levitas : per sordem exercitui, Ta. 

2. oo&temptiu (-temt-), Os, m. [oom-+l 
TEM-], a de^gising, contempt, scorn : alumnae, the 
slight done to, O. : hunc apparatum sequebantur 
coDtemptJla omnium, L. — A being despised, slight 
received, disgrace: coutemptOs patieiitior buius, 
0. : oontemptu tutus esse, insignificance, L. : Gallis 
prae magnitudine oorporum suorum brevitas no- 
stra contemptui est, <m object of contempt, Cs. 

con-tendo, dl, tus, ere, to stretch, bend, draw 
tigkt, strain : areuniy V. : tormenta : vincls, V. : 
ilui rian, O. — To aim, draw, make rsadg: nervo 
equino tdum, V. — To aim, shoot, hurl, dart, throw : 
Mago hastam (i. e. in Magam), Y. : tdum in auras, 
V. — Fig., to str€an, stretch, exert: nervos aetatis 
meae: animum in curas, 0.: ad hunc cursum 
(L e. ad huius imperium),/oi&io teaJUnuig, Y.— 7b 
j^jieefor, press, pursue, prosecute, hasten, exert one- 
sdf: id aibi contendendum existimabat, Cs. : hunc 
(locum) oppugnara oontendit, tealoudg lays siege 
to, Cs. : summa ▼! tranacendere in hoatium navis, 
Cs. : in Britanniam proficisci, Cs. : litora cnrsu 
petere, Y. : voce nt populus hoc exaudiat : remis, 
ut earn partem insaUe caperet, Cs. : ne patiamini 
imperatorem eripi: quantum maxima poesein, 
eoDtenderem : oonio quantum Lynoeua, reach with 
the sight, H.— 7b march, press om, seek, jour^ug 
hastily, hasten : in Italiam magnb itineribus, Cs. : 
hoc magno cursu, Cs. : ad castia, Cs. : Lacedae- 
monero, N. : ad summam laudem maximis labori- 
bos : quo oontendimns, penrenire : nocte un& tan> 
turn itlneria. — 7b measurs together, compare^ con- 
trast: cansas ipsaa: leges: id cum defensione 
nostra: ostro vellera, £— 7b measure strength^ 

strive, dispute, Jighl, contend, vie: ptoelio^ Os. : ma* 
gis Virtute quam dolo, Cs. : rapido enrsu, Y. : 
Moriboa, H. : f rostra, Y. : iactu aleae de libertate, 
play for, Ta. : is liceri non destitit; illi oontende* 
runt, kq[ft bidding (at an auction) : tecum de ho- 
nore: cum magnis lagionibus parvft manu^ S.: 
cum victore, H. : humUitaa cum dignitate: Neo 
cellia contende Falemis, compete wiih, Y : contra 
populum R. armis, Cs. : contra vim morbi : de 
potentatu inter se, Cs. : non iam de vita Sullae 
oontenditur, the dimute is: proelio eauestri inter 
duas acies contendebatur, Cs. — To demand, ask, 
solicit, entreat, seek : a me (ut dicerem), qui, etc. : 
a Pythio ut reuderet : a militibus ne, etc., Cs. : 
hie magistratus a populo summA ambitione con- 
tenditur: ne quid contra aequitatem. — 7b cusert, 
affirm, insist, protest, maint<tin, contend: hoc con- 
tra Hortensium: hoc ex contrario: oontendam, 
eum damnari oportere: audebo hoc contendere, 
numquam esse, etc : illud nihil nos . . . sdentes 
f ttisse, L. : quae contendere poasis Facta manu, 
you might swear, O. 

oontente, adv. with eomp. [1 contentusl, ear- 
nestly, with exertion, vehemently: pro se dioere: 
ambulare contentins. 

oontentio, «nis,/. [com- +2 TA-], a stretch- 
ing, straining, exertion, tension, effort, struggle.* 
rods: studiorum: ferre tantam contentionem : 
dicendi: honorum,/or honors: Ubertatis, L. — A 
contest, contention, strife, JigfU, dsqnite, controversy: 
contentiones proeliorum: magna belli: in re pe- 
cuniari& : tanta mecuro : contentiones, quas Aedui 
secum habuissent, Cs. : adversus procuratores, Ta. 
— A comparison, cofUrast: hominum ipsoruro: 
fortunarum. — I n r h e t., formed speech, oratory, C. 
— A contrast, antithesis, C, — Stress: vocis, i. e. the 

1. OOntentaa^ aefj. [P, of contendo], stretched, 
strained, tense, tight, on the stretch: eontento fune, 
H. : corpora (opp. rcmissa): contentft cervice 
(boves), Y. : eontento poplite, i. & kneeling, H. — 
Fig., eager, intent: eontento cursu Italiam petere: 
mens Exiliis oontcnta suis, 0. 

2. oontentas, adj, [P. of oontineo], content, 
satisfied, pleased: domo suit: vestrft fortunft: his 
ad beate yivendum virtus : peditatu, Ca : paucis, 
H. : Yiverem uti contentus eo quod, etc., H. : sola 
Dianft, Y. : quod mihi crediderunt : ne iutersimus 
armis, L. : artis edididsse, 0. : non lacessi, Cu. 

oon-terminiuit o^'., boidering upon, ae(ioin- 
ing, neighboring, bounding : gens, Ta. : morua 
fouti, 0. : Sybaris nostris oris, 0. — Aa subst. n, : 
contermina Scythiae, the regions adjacent, Ta. 

oon-tero^ trivl, tritua, ere, to grind, bruise, 
pound, wear out : infamia pabula suds, 0. : ma- 
nOs paludibns emnniendis, Ta. : ailicem pedibus, 
lu. : viam, Pr. — ^F i g., of time, to consume, spend. 




foatie^ tue^ patHj mnjilcy : Titem in qiiaerendo, T. : 
f rustra tempas : ambuUndo diem, T. : diei brcvi- 
Utem conviTiis: otiiim BooordiisS. — To exhavH, 
tngrou^ expend: se in musids: oonteri iu caasis: 
operam f rostra, T. — To detiroy^ aholiah^ annihi^ 
late: iniurias quasi obUvtone, obliterate: dignita- 
tem virtutiB, make ineiffrnJieanL 

oon-terreo, ul, itus, ere, to terrify, fri^hten^ 
tvhdue hy terror: ioqaacitatem vol to: aspectu 
oonterritas, Y. : ingenium eo facto, L. : rex peri- 
colo conterritofl, L. : GampanoSf ne bellom Romani 
inciperent, L. : pulso pedom oonterrita tellos, Y. 

conterritua, P. of conterr^o. 

con-testor, fttus, an, dep,y to eall to vtUneee, 
invoke, appeal to: deos, ot res feliciter eveniret, 
Gs. : caelum. — Of a suit at law, to irUroduce, eet on 
foot, set at iseue : litem. — Pass,: lite contestata. — 
F i g., to prove, atteit, — F, poet. : contestata vii-tus. 

con*texd, xuf, xtus, ere, to toeave, efUvnne,joif^ 
bind: (onum) villis contextis: haeo direotfl ma- 
teria iniecta contexebantur, Cs. : simulacra, quo- 
rum contexta viminibus membra, etc., Cs. — To 
eompoeeyocmatruet, put together: trabibus contextus 
acernis equus, Y. — Fig., to deviee: crimen. — To 
recount, recite : longius hoc carmen, quote further : 
allquos tanto cursu, ut, etc., fast enough, Iu. 

oontezte, ad», [contexo], in doee connection. 

1. oonteztos, adj. TP. of contexo], tooven to- 
ffether^ ehtety eonneetea^ contimums: voluptates: 
historia eorum temporum, N. 

2. conteztOfl, Qs, m. [ com- + TEC-], connec- 
tion, coherence : rerum : orationis. — llie context, 
eegucl: (alia) in contextu operis dicemus, Tu. 

oontioeaoo (-oiaoo), ticul, — , ere, inek [^oom- 
+taceo], to become etiU, cease 9pedking,fall eilent: 
conscientia convictus conticuit : subito^ 0. — 7b 
keep eilenee: paulisper, L. — To be eilenced, cease, 
be hus/ud: sermo: de tuis laudibus: conticuit 
Ijra, H.: undae, 0.— Fig., to become still, cease, 
stop, abate: cum indicia conticnissent : actiones 
tribuniciae, L. : furor, L. 

contignatid, onis,/. [contigno], ajhor, storey, 
Cs. : tertia, L. 

con-tigno^ — , Uus, &re [com-+tignum], to 
join teit/i beams, furnish with joists, Cs. 

OOntiguuB, adj. [ com- + TAG- ], bordering^ 
neighboring, adjoining, near, dose.* domos, 0. ; 
Aventino, Ta. : tibi, 0. : missae hastae, within 
reach of, Y. 

1. oontinenB, entis, acff. with eomp. and sup. 

{'P. of contineo], bounding, limiting, endosing: 
itas, i. e. of the continent, L. : param locuples 
oontinente rip&, H. — Bordering, neighboring, eon- 
tiguous, near, adfeicent : silvae, Cs. : fundus f undo 
eius : aer mari : ripae collis, Cs. : cum Cilicia. — 

Holding together, cohering, conneded, eonitmunts, 
uninierrupied : silrae, Cs.: grex, L.: agmen, L.: 
ruinae, L.: terra, N.<»Fi g., in ^me,foUowiRg^ next, 
consequent upon: continentibus diebus, Gs. : mo- 
tus sensui iunctus et continens : tiroori perpetuo 
ipsum malum continens fuit, L. — Continual, con- 
secutive, uninterrupted : contiueuii labore omnia 
superare, Cs. : imber per noctem totam, L. : e oon- 
tinenti genere, in unbroken descent: continenti 
impetu, without a pause, Cs. — In character, conti- 
nent, moderate, temperate: hoc nemo fuit magis 
continens, T. : continentior in vitfl quam in pecu- 
nift, Cs. : Epaminondas, N. : contincntissimi ho- 

2. oontinenB, ntis,/. [1 continens ; sc. terraj, 
a mainland, continent: iu oontinentem legatis 
missis, Gs. : ex continenti, Cs. : in continente, Cs.: 
oontinentis regio, L. — Fig., in rhet, the thief 
point : continentia causarum. 

oontlnenter, adv. [1 continens], eonthnxumdy, 
witMout interruption : bellum gerere, Cs. : tot& 
nocte, Cs. : biduum lapidibus pluit, L. : sedere, in 
a row, Ct, — ^F i g., temperately, moderatdy: virere. 

contiiientia, ae, /. [I continens], a restraint, 
abstemiousness, continence, temperance, moderation : 
exemplum continentiae, T. : hinc continentia (pug- 
nat), illinc libido : iliius in Tictu. 

oontined, tinul, tentus, ere [com-+teneo], to 
hold together, bound, limit, comprise, enclose, sur- 
round, environ : ut trabes arts contineantur, Cs. : 
oppidum pons continebat, made a connection with, 
Cs. : hibema miRbus passuum G continebantur, 
were comprised within, Cs. : loci naturA oontiuen- 
tur, are shut in, Cs. : artes inter se oontinentur, 
hang together : Zonarum trium contentus fine, O. 
— To keep together, keep in a body: uno in looo 
leglones, Cs. : navis ibi, Cs. : exercitum, L. — To 
shut in, hem in, surround, hold: munitionibus oon- 
tineri, Cs. : angustissime Pompeium, Cs. — To hold 
fast, keep, hold in place, retain: qood reoepit: 
merces (opp. partiri) : (naTes) copulis contineban- 
tur, Gs. : parU a maioribus, Ta. — To keep, detain, 
shut in, hold, restrain, rqtress t manOs, kegt hands 
off, T. : undo manum oontiiuit? H. : sub pellibus 
milites, Gs. : nostros in castris, Gs. : ora f renia. 
Ph.: rentes carcere, 0.: antmam in dioendo: se 
domi, to stay: suo se looo, Gs. : agrioolam si con- 
tinet imber, keeps in doors, Y. : suis intra munitio- 
nem, Cs. : alqm dextrft prehensum, Y. : deprensum 
hostem, 0. : gradum, to halt, Y. — To comprise, 
contain, eomprehend: in se vim caloris: genitalia 
corpora mundus, O.— F i g., to hold together, keep, 
retain : rem p. : fielgas in officio, Cs. : ceteros in 
armis, L. : eius hospitio contineri, N. — To hold 
back, detain, repress, check, curb, stay, stop, subdue: 
adpetitiones animi: insolentiam suam: Etruriam 
terrore, L. : animum a consuetft libidme, S. : hos 

Digitized byVjOOC 



flomina oootinebant, Gi. : mftnam iaTentus ICetn 
deorum, H. : se male, 0. : vix me oontineo, qiitn, 
etc, T. : Don poese milites oontineri, quin, etc., 
Cs. : Tix ooutineor, refrain^ T. : Quae vera aadivi, 
ktep to myaelf^ T. : libroB, keep hack : odia tacitis 
none discord iia oontinentiir, are confined toitkin the 
limiiB of, — To eomprehend^ embraoey inelvde^ eom^ 
priae: liber oontinet res gestas regum, N.: (co- 
toitia) rem militarem ooDtiDent (i. e. in their juris- 
diction), L. : fabula continet aestito, H. : quo more 
caerimonia condnetor, eonnaUy Gs. : quae maxime 
rem continerent, the prineipal pomUf L. : fomm, 
in quo aeqnitas eoniiuetiir. 

1. ccmtiiigOb tigf, tictos, ere [com-+tangol to 
tovehy rmcA, take nold of, eeixe: divae vittas, V. : 
taunim, O. : dextras oonsulum (in greeting), L. : 
dbum rostris : f uiiem roano, V. : terram osculo, 
L. : roe ignl, teoreh, V, : (numroos) yelut sacrum, 
to meddle vnth, H. : ut neque inter se contingant 
trabes, Cs. : ut contingant (milites) inter se, Uand 
dote togetheTy Gs. : granum, i. e. taeie^ H. : aquas, 
0. — To touchy adjoin, border on, reaeh^ extend to : 
ripas, Gs. : turri contingcnte Tallnm, Gis. : agrum, 
L. : ripae flnminis, Gs. — To reaek, attain, eome to, 
arrire at, meet itrith, etrike : metam cursu, H. : 
£phjren pennis, O. : Italiam, V. : auras, to come 
into'ihe air, O. : avem ferro, tohU,Y.i aurts fan- 
do, wilh ace. and inf^ 0. — Fig., to Umdi, teixe 
vpon, affect: quos publica contingebat cure, L. : 
conXacti artOs, tevsed (by disease), V. : quam me 
libido Gontigit ! If eft, O. — To be connected toith, 
he related to, touch, concern : tarn foede interemp- 
tos amidtift, L. : sanguine caelum, lu. : deos pro- 
pios, have more ready aeeen to, H. : haec consulta- 
tio Romanos nihil contingit, ooneeme not, L. — To 
pofftUe, Mlain, defile, infeet, taint, corrupt (mostly P. 
perf) : (Gallos) contactos eo scelere, L. : contacta 
miias r:ibie inyenum, L.: (equi) nullo mortali 
opere oontacti, Ta. : labelUs Pocula, lu. — To at- 
tain^ readt, arrive at: naturam sui similera. — 7b 
happen, befall, fall out, come, take place, turn out, 
eome to paae, occur : tot propter me gaudia illi 
ooDtigisse laetor, T. : si hoe contigit nemini : quam 
rem pauds contigisse docebat, Gs. : quod ei merito 
oontigit : cui Omnia contigerant, O. : Quod satis 
est cui contigit, H. : speciosae (opes) contigerant, 
he had a reepedMe fortune, Ta. : ubi quid melius 
ooDtingit, H. : oeleriter anteoellere omnibus conti- 
git: Non cui vis homini contingit adirc Gorinthum, 
Am Me luck, H. : lovis esse nepott Gontigit baud 
uni, 0. : utinam Gaesari contigisset, ut esset, etc. 

2. con-ttngo (-gao), — , — , ere, to tnet, moiat- 
en: (lac) sale, to sprinkle, Y. : corpus arourcft, V. 

oontiiraatioy dnis,/. [oontinuo], a continuance, 
prclonffotion: roagistratils, L. — A aeriee, amiinua- 
Uxm^ tueeetdon : rerum : imbrium : in (rebus) pera- 
gendis,L. — ^In rhet, a^wrioc^; verborum. 

1. oontiiiuo, adv. [continnus], immediat^y, 
forthtoith, atraiffhtway, directly, without delay: 
mors continue ipsam oocupat, jua^ afterwarda, T. : 
Hand mora, continue matris praeoepta facessit, 
y. : Ut vel oontinuo patuit, H. : Egoraet continuo 
mecum, / immediately aaid to n^df T. : spem 
continuo adulescens superavit, eu aoon aa he grew 
up : continuo ut vidit. — By conaequence, ruceaaari- 
ly, of course: Gontinuo sic ooUige, quod, etc., draw 
the immediate inference, lu. : non continuo, si . • . 
sum sicarius, it doea not follow that: forsitan non 
continue, sed certe, si, etc. : si malo careat, oon- 
tinuone fruitur summo bono ? 

2. oontinao, avi, fttus, &re [continuus], to 
join, make eontinuotu, connect, unite : (aSr) marl 
continudtusest: aediRcia moenibus, L. : Suionibus 
gentes continuantur, border upon, Ta. : domes, to 
ered in rowa, S. : f undos in agro, to biiy contiffuoua 
traela: quae (atomi) aliae alias adprehendentes 
continuantur, combine: pontem, ^nttA, Ta. — To 
make coniinuoua, carry on uninterruptedly, extend, 
prolong, draw out, continue : die ao nocte continu- 
ato itinere, Gs. : diem noctemque itinere continu- 
ato, L. : magistratnm, S. : alcui consulatum, L. : 
dapes, aerve diah after diah, H. : (libertas) ad hoc 
tempus contiuuata permansit: paci confestim 
oontinuatur discordia domi, follow dose upon, L. : 
damna damnis, Ta. — Of Ume, topaaa, occupy : diem 
noctemque potaudo, Ta. 

oontinaua» ac(j, [com- +2 TA-], loining, con- 
necting, uhinterrupted, continuoua, unbroken : Leu- 
cada coutinuam iiabuere ooloni, L e. a peninsula, 
0. : ignis proxima quaeque et deinceps continua 
amplexus, L. : roontes, H. : montium iugum, Ta. — 
Of a person : Nerva principi, neareat, Ta. — F i g., of 
time, auccesaive, coniinuoua: continuft nocte, the 
following night, 0. : ex eo die dies continues quin- 
que, Gs. : mensis octo : aliquot annos continues, 
trithout intemqjtion, — Of events, in unbroken auc- 
cesaion, coniinuoua : bella, L. : cursus proeliomm, 
Ta. : incommoda, Gs. : iter, Gu. — Of persons, /wr- 
aiatent, unremitting: aocusandis reis, Ta. 

contio (not c6ncio), dnis,/. [for conventio]^a 
meeting, aaaembly, conuocation, gaihering, audience : 
advooat oontionem : habere, L. : populi, S. : mili- 
tum, Gs. : plebem ad oontionem vocare, L. : ut 
omnis oontio audire posset : rem in contione age- 
re : laudare alqm pro contione, before the people, 
S. : pro contione edixit, publidy, h. : oircumf usa 
turlMt in contionis modum, L. : oontio, quae ex im- 
peritissimis constat — ^ discourse, onUion, public 
address, Jiarangue, apeedi : oontionem apud milites 
habere : hesterna : libera, L. : in Gaesarem, Gs. : 
contra Antonium : de roeft salute : in oontionem 
ascendere, to come forward to speak: (populus) me 
in oontionem vocavit, demanded a speeeli, 

oontidn&bimdiui^ adj, rcontiop^i:]^ 

OOnt lfkwaUM 



in pMie^ harangmng^ prodaiminff : haeo prope, 
L. : velut oontionabundiiB interrogabat, Ta. : faaec 
propalam, L. 

oontl5niUfl| e, adi. [oontio], of a popular 09- 
aembly^ mob^like^ vmgar: prope clamor, Wee a 
nbob*B : hirudo aerarii : senex, a demagogue^ L. 

conti5nariu8| adj. [contionor], of a public at- 
aembly, rnob-like : popultig. 

contionator, oris, m. [coutionor], an harang- 
ueTj denuigogue^ agiUUor, 

oontidiior, fttus, &tf, dep. [contio], to meet, eon- 
vene^form an anemb