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In presenting to the Public a New Edition of 
this long established School Book, the Editor deems 
it necessary to mention the alterations which he 
has made, and the improvements which he has en- 
deavoured to introduce. The classification of the 
Primitive words, according to the different Parts of 
Speech, had always appeared to him to be a defect, 
and to render the Dictionary less accessible to young 
Pupils. He has therefore arranged fdl the Pri- 
mitiTes under one Vocabulary, and has exercised 
his own judgment in suppressing some words which 
formerly appeared as Primitives, and introducing 
others which have hitherto been given in the list 
of Derivatives. The Derivative words have been 
placed as before under their respective Primitives, 
subject to similar alterations, omissions, and addi- 
tions. The former list contained many words 
which are found only in the latest Authors, and 
some which do not appear to have existed any 
where else. These the Editor has taken the liberty 
of omitting, and, instead of them, has inserted a 
much larger number of words of genuine Classical 
authority, which had been overlooked by the Com- 
piler. The additions made in this way may extend 
perhaps io fifty pages. 


The principles on which the Derivatives are 
arranged might, perhaps, have been improved ; but 
the advantages likely to arise &om a different 
classification of them did not seem to be such as 
to impose upon the Editor the task of transcribing 
the whole volume. 

The explanations of the words may be said to be 
entirely new. In the case of the Primitives, the 
Editor hss endeavoured to give the primary mean- 
ing of each word, and also its principal secondary 
and metaphorical significations, so far as the limited 
space would admit. In explaining the Derivatives 
he has employed the same care, but was necessa- 
rily restricted to narrower limits. 

It appeared to him that it might be advantageous 
to introduce the Etymology of the Primitive words, 
so far as this could be accomplished without en- 
creasing the size of the volume. He has accord- 
ingly inserted it in all cases in which the Primitive 
words are repeated in the lower part of the page, 
limiting himself, however, to such as are derived 
firom Greek and Latin Eoots. In this respect the 
volume may supply, to some extent at least, the 
place of a regular Etymological Dictionary. 

In the Preliminary Dissertation an attempt has 
been made to present a series of Eules for the for- 
mation of Derivative and Compound words, by 
which the Pupil may be assisted in forming these 
from their respective Primitives, and also in assign- 
ing to them their appropriate signification. 

Av{fU8t 1846. 


Among the many difficulties that occur to youth in 
the study of the Latin tongue, that of acquiring the 
knowledge of words, as to their signification, derivation, 
and composition, is none of the least ; perhaps the 
greatest. Boys under twelve years of age cannot be 
j easily brought to consult a dictionary, so as to trace 

I words to their origin. Add to this, that the significa^ 

tions of words in dictionaries are generally so numerous 
and various, that the young scholar is apt to be per- 
plexed, rather than instructed, by what he finds there. 
Hence it is no unusual practice for boys to run on in 
I reading authors for several years together, without any 

i forther acquaintance with words than what they leam 

from their teachers. 

To remedy this inconvenience, and give the young 
student all the assistance the case will admit of, is the 
design of the following essay : in which the more usual 
primitives of the Latin tongue are placed on the upper 
part of the page, by way of text 5 and underneath, in a 
smaller type, are given large or pretty complete lists of 
their derivatives and compounds, ranged in the natural 
order of their connection and dependence. 

In perusing this essay, the learner ought, in the first 
place, to study the primitives or text by way of voca- 
bulary, and that with accuracy ; for the more solid and 
thorough his acquaintance with them is, the sweeter 
aDd smoother will his after progress prove. The pri- 


mitives being got, let him next proceed to the deriva- 
tives and compounds ; which, on account of their con- 
nection with the primitives, and affinity to one another, 
he will quickly learn, and easily retain : for he will 
now begin to consider a primitive as the mother of a 
tribe or family, and view the derivatives and compounds 
as so many kinsfolk all sprung from the same origin ; 
and as the knowledge of the primitive leads naturally 
to that of the whole tribe of words formed from it, so it 
makes die remembrance of them fixed and permanent. 
To proceed, therefore, in ihe method here proposed, is 
the surest, easiest, and speediest way of attaining the 
knowledge of any language. 

The compilers of all our ancient dictionaries, whether 
Hebrew, Greek, or Latin, sensible of the importance of 
this assortment of the words, ranged always the deriva- 
tives, and sometimes the compounds, under the primi- 
tives. They could not think of dismembering a femily, 
or dispersing a tribe, that nature had so closely united 
and joined together. This continued for several ages 
to be the form of all our dictionaries. But the difficulty 
of finding the words at last induced the moderns to 
throw aU into the alphabetical form, with references to 
the primitives. By this means the advantage of easily 
finding any word is secured : but then the tribes are 
broke, their members disjoined, and scattered over the 
whole dictionary ; so that it must be a long time before 
a learner can come to have a proper notion of the ex- 
tent of any single tribe, or of the connection of its mem- 
bers with one another. 

But as the following essay will, it is hoped, in a good 
measure make up the disadvantage here complained of, 
it will be proper, in the next place, to observe, that lexi- 
cographers generally restrict primitives to narrow limits, 
and admit but a very scanty number. They strain hard 
to assign some origin, however fanciful, to most words ; 

aitehob's pbeface. Tii 

00 that a good many of the words placed in our text aa 
primitives, are bj them considered as derivatiTes or 
c(Mnponnds. Now, though the tracing of words in this 
manner, to some conjectnral and imcertain origin, is a 
kind of fruitless scrutiny, that yields little satisfiiction ; 
yet to prevent the young scholar's being an absolute 
strangdr to such learned conceits, this in the following 
epitome is not altogether neglected : for such of these 
origins as have any shew of plausibility are here exhi- 
bited ; while, on the other hand, such of them as appear 
forced, &r-fetched, or borrowed from the Greek, are 
purposely omitted. The learner, if he inclines, will have 
full opportunity of being frirther acquainted with them 

when he comes to use a large dictionary. 

« « • « « 

As it is a matter of no small importance, for a boy to 
be accustomed, from his entry on the study of Latin, to 
read or pronounce the Latin words truly ; for his assis- 
tance and direction on this head, the long and short syl- 
lables are marked. By these means he wiU early ac- 
quire a habit of reading and pronouncing accurately, and 
by practice become acquainted with several of the most 
material things in prosody, before he begin to read that 
part of grammar. And in order to enlarge his little 
stock of knowledge this way, perhaps it may not be im- 
proper, to teach him a few of the general and more use- 

M rules of prosody, while he is reading the vocabulary. 

« « « « « 

In regard the young student, even after he has read 
over tlus whole book, and that by way of lesson, may 
well be supposed to forget part of it, and so to be under 
a necessity of having frequent recourse to it, for words 
that occur in the authors he is reading, and yet some- 
times be at a loss where to look for them, there is an- 
nexed a small alphabetical index, which will make the 
finding of any word quite ready and easy. But here it 

viii authob's preface. 

is to be observed, that the index being concise, the 
reader cannot expect to find every word in it he may 
have occasion to look for : but he will always find some 
of its component parts, or some word of the same tribe, 
and thereby be directed to the primitive under which 
he is to look for the word in question. 

As the text comprehends most of the Latin primitives, 
and as the enumeration of the derivatives and com- 
pounds is likewise pretty full, it is obvious, that this small 
abridgment will comprise the substance of the Latin 
language. The boy, therefore, who understands, and 
has fixed in his memory what is here contained, may be 
said to be properly initiated. He will be able, without 
much fiirther help, to, proceed a good way in the classic 
authors : he will now perceive the texture or structure 
of the language, and easily distinguish its numerous 
tribes fi*om one another : he will feel the force and sig- 
nificancy of the words, discern the propriety of expres- 
sion, and enter into the spirit of what he reads. After 
this he may have recourse, as occasion requires, to Ains- 
worth's dictionary, which he will now be qualified to 
use with great advantage. 



It is not the object of the following pages to present a 
systematic view of the formation of the Latin language. 
An elaborate Dissertation would be inappropriate, as well 
as unsuited to the age of the pupils in whose hands the 
Tyko's Dictionary is usually placed. It appeared, how- 
ever, to the Editor, that, as the Dictionary contains the 
words of the Latin language arranged under roots, and 
classified according to their respective families, he might 
contribute, in some degree, to its utility^ by prefixing a 
few simple and practical rules for the formation of the 
more important classes of Derivative and Compound 
Words ; and likewise by attempting to ascertain the meaning 
which the Latins assigned to the difierent Terminational 
Forms, and to the Prefixes which they employed in Com- 
position. Such an Introduction seemed tlie more neces- 
sary, as this department of Latin Grammar has received 
comparatively little attention. Zumpt, whose valuable 
treatise on Syntax is possessed of the highest excellence, 
has scarcely advanced the Etymology of the language be- 
yond the point to which it had been brought by Ruddi- 
man ; while the more ambitious labours of Ramshorn are 
so refined and fimcifiil, as to be incapable of being applied 
to any practical purpose. The Editor is aware that he 
has ventured on difficult ground, and has perhaps hazard- 
ed opinions, which more mature consideration would have 
modified or changed ; but he will feel quite satisfied, if he 
shall have been the means of drawing to the subject thfe 
attention of others more competent to the task. 

The words of the Latin Language may, for practical 
purposes, be conveniently divided into Primitive and De^ 
rivative, Simple and Compound. Strictly speaking, a 
Primitive word is one which cannot be traced to a more 



simple form in the language ; but, in the following pages, 
the term has been appUed to any word from whic^ a De- 
rivative is formed. The term Simple has been used, with 
the same latitude of meaning, to denote any word before 
which the Prefix, under consideration, is placed. The 
words to which the Bules and Observaticms refer are con- 
sidered as Derivatives and Compounds. 



1, — From the Present, 

1. a, oe. Substantives in a, oe, denote the evhject of the 
actim expressed by the verb ; as ecribo, I writer ecribcty one 
who writes, a writer ; incdlo^ I dwell in a place, I inhabit ; 
incdloy an inhabitant, a native ; adoenioy I come to a place ; 
adv^noj one who comes to a place, a stranger. 

2. e6m, ae. Substantives in ^a^ ae^ denote the otQect 
of the action expressed by the verb ; as, lateo^ I lie hid, 
ktt^bra, a place of concealment, a lurking-place ; HUcio^ I 
allure, tUedSbra (witb a change of vowel,) any thing that 
allures, an allurement ; terOj I rub, teHtbrOj an instrument 
for boring, a borer. 

3. eloj ae. Substantives in Ha denote the action or 
condition expressed by the verb ; as, qucror^ I complain, 
querela^ a complaining, a complaint ; loquor^ I speak, lo- 
queloy a manner of speaking, speech ; auadeoj 1 advise, 
suadela, an advising. 

Substantives of this termination are also sometimes de- 
rived from the Supine ; as, corumpoj I corrupt, corruptumj 
corrupteloy a corrupting, a corruption ; tueor, I protect, tu- 
fum, tuUelOf protection, care. 

4. ido^ {nis* Substantives in idOf imi?, denote the state 
or condition expressed by the verb ; as, ciqnoj 1 desire, cu- 
ptdoy desire ; Ubetj it pleases, Ulndo, pleasure, wiU. 

5. tgoj inis. Substantives in igo, inie^ denote the state 
or condition expressed by the verb ; as, oriorj I rise, I be- 

Ain> co3CPOxnn> wobds. ti 

gin, origo, an origin, a b^;inning ; vertOj I torn, vertigo, a 
taming ; rubeo, I am red, rubtgo, redness. 

6. tno, oe. Substantiyes in tno, 00, denote the action 
expressed bj the verb, and also the place where the action 
of the verb is exerted; as, rapioj I plunder, rqpino, a plun- 
dering, plunder ; focUoj I dig, fodtnoj a place from which 
any thing is dug, a pit 

7. ium, ti. Substantives in turn, t^ denote the effect of 
the verb; as, gaudeo, I rejoice, ^aiMfitim, J07, gladness; 
odi, Ihate, cK^m, hatred ; coUdquoTj Ispeak with one, co/- 
%tmtm, a conversation. 

This termination is also used to denote the place of the 
action of the verb ; as, aecUftco, I build, aed^tciumy a build- 
ing, a house ; confugioy I flee for refuge, conjugtum^ a place 
of refuge ; coeo (c&meo,) I come togetiier, comitium a place 
of meeting, the comitium. 

When turn is preceded by «, a v is inserted ; as, profluo, 
I flow forth, proflttvmny a flowing forth. 

8. 0, &U8. Substantives in 0, Sms, denote the etd^ect of 
the action expressed by the verb ; as, erro, I wander, erro, 
one who wanders, a vagrant ; biboj I drink, bibo, a 
drinker, a tipler ; geroj I carry, gero, one who carries, a 

9. or, oris. Substantives in or, dm, denote the action 
or concUtion expressed by the verb ; as, amo, I love, amorj 
love; maereoy I mourn, maeroTj mourning, grief; Juro, I 
rage, yuror, madness, rage. 

10. X, cisj or gis. Substantives in a:, cur, or gis^ denote 
the agent implied in the verb ; as, duco, I lead, dua^j ctis, a 
leader ; regoj I rule, reoo, gis, a ruler, a king. 

11. nsj tis. The Present Participle of some verbs is 
sometimes used as a Substantive, to denote the agent im- 
plied in the verb ; as, amo, I love, amansy one loving, a 
lover. The Participle, as a Substantive, sometimes takes 
a meaning remote fe)m that of the verb ; as, torreoy I roast, 
I inflame, torrens, a rapid stream, a torrent 

2. — From the Supine, 

1. or, .dm. Substantives in or, oris, (formed from the 
Supine of Transitive verbs by chaiiging um into or,) denote 
Ae agent or person performing the action expressed by the 
^erb ; as, moneoj I advise, monlj^m, monJUory an adviser ; 

^ii RULES FOR derivahtr 

aiidio^ I hear, imd}Jtmn^ auditor^ a hearer ; hortor, I exhort, 
hortdtum, hxyrtdUn*^ an exhorter. 

Those Substantives which end in <<»• have a Feminine 
form ending in trix ; as hortatory hortdtriXf she who exhorts ; 
faveoy I fayouTj fcmtuniyfautory a favourer, ^wircr, she who 
favours. When the Masculine ends in sor, the formatioii 
of the Feminine varies ; as, tondeo, I shave, tonsor, a barber^ 
tonstrixy a female barber ; expello, I expel, eacpulmniy eocpul- 
sor, he who expels, expultrixj she who expels. Though, in 
some cases, the Feminine form is not found in the Classical 
writings which have come down to us, it does not follow, 
considering the facility of its formation, that such a form 
did not exist. We also find the Feminine form in some 
instances where the Masculine has disappeared ; as, per- 
suastrix, she who persuades, from persuadeoy I persuade. 

A few Substantives, ending in tor and denoting the agent, 
are derived from other Substantives ; as, aledtor, a gamester, 
from aleoy a game of chance ; janttor, a doorkeeper, from 
jairmay a door : viator, a traveller, from via, a way. Some of 
these have likewise the Feminine form ; BSjjanttrix, a female 
doorkeeper ; vidtrixy a female traveller. 

2. io, onis. Substantives in to, dnis, (formed by chang- 
ing um into io,) denote the action or condition expressed by 
the verb; as, moniiioy an advising ; atidtVu>, a hearing; horta- 
tioy an exhorting, an exhortation. 

Some Verbs of the first Conjugation, which have two 
forms of the Supine, have likewise two forms of the verbal 
Substantive ; as, poto, I drink, potdtum and potum, potatio 
QXidi potioy a drinking. 

3. usy us. Substantives in tis, usy (formed by changing 
vm into us,) likewise denote the action or condition express- 
ed by the verb ; as, monitus, an advising, an advice ; audi^ 
tuSy a hearing ; hortdtus, an exhortation. 

Substantives of both forms from the same Verb are fre- 
quently found without any material difference of significa- 
tion ; the distinction probably being that those mio ^^ de- 
note the state or condition as actaoily going on, and those 
in uSy as being and. existing.^ It is to be observed that 
this distinction is often overlooked, and that the later writ- 
ers, who prefer the form in us, use it without at all attend- 
ing to the difference. In many cases, however, the two 
forms are used, each with a peculiar and separate meaning ; 
as, exactio, a driving out, an expelling, and exactuAi a dis^ 


posing of merchandise, a collecting of money, from eai^y 
I drive out, I expel, excu^um. 

4. ura^ ae. Substantives in ut% oe, (formed by changing 
mn into uro,) denote the result ofikb aetian expressed by the 
verb ; as, armo^ I arm, cwmdtum^ annaUiray armour. This 
temiination frequently assumes very nearly the same signi- 
fication as to and us ; as, pngoy I paint, pictum^ ptctOra^ a 
painting, a picture ; colOj I till, c^m^ cuUarOj a tilling. 
Sometimes it is found along with the otiier two forms ; as, 
ponoj I place, pasitio, po^&my and^osttero, a position, a pos- 
ture. Generally^ however, one of them is preferred, in 
practice, with a definite meaning ; thus merc&bus is com- 
monly used in the sense of a market^ and menxBtiira in that 
of tradey cofnmerce^ from mercor^ I trade. 

5. «m, u Substantives in urn, t^ (identical in form with 
the Supine,) denote the remit of the (uiwn expressed by the 
verb; as, moneo, I advise, nMmSfum, an advice; efico, I speak, 
dktumj a word, a saying. 

6. men^ in». Substantives in men, hm^ denote, both in an 
Active and a Passive sense, the Himg to which the action 
of the verb belongs ; as, ftuoy I fiow, fimemt^ ftumm^ a flow- 
ing of water, a river ; stemoj I spread, I cover, strdtum^ 
sbramen^ straw, litter. 

This termination likewise denotes tfte means of attaining 
what is expressed by the verb ; as, sohr^ I console, sold^ 
Uauj soldmen^ a means of consolation, comfort; nosco^ I be- 
come acquainted with, ndtumy nomeny a means of recognis- 
ing, a name. 

Substantives of this class are derived frt)m the Present 
as well as the Supine ; as ago, I drive, agmen (for ag^^men,) 
that which is moved or driven, an army on its march ; 
Jiilgeoj I Ughieoy JiUmen {for fidgimeny) lightning. 

7. mentumy u Substantives in mmtum, i^ denote the 
meoBM ofatUMng what is expressed by the verb ; as, omoy 
I adorn, onMumy omaimentumy a means of adorning, an 
ornament ; cortdKb, I season, condUmny condmentuniy a meand 
of seasoning, spice. 

This form sometimes occurs along with the form in men, 
with which it is closely allied in meaning; as, velo, I cover, 
vMiumj velamen and velamentumy a means of covering, a 
TciL In the great majority of cases, however, the form in 
mentum alone is found. 

Some Substantives ending in mentum are also derived 


from Adjectives; as, aUr^ black, ixl^osnjenJbmi^ saij black 
liquid, writiDg ink. The connectiDg vowel a before meatuTrij 
may, perhaps, suggest the previous existence of a verb 
atro^I blacken, from the Supine of which the Substantive 
was regularly formed. 

S* biilum, u Substantives in biUum, i^ denote the instni^ 
ment or a place suitable for the action or condition expressed 
by the verb; as venor, I hunt, vendtumj vene^iklum^ a hunting- 
spear ; 8to^ I stand, statum^ etabiUumj a stall ; lateo, I lie hid; 
kU^irij laHbiUum^ a hiding-place. 

This termination seems to be sometimes added to the 
Passive Infinitive of the verb ; as, infiindo, I pour into, 
in/undi, infundSMwrn^ a funnel. 

BUlum is sometimes contracted into hrvmi as, jlo^ I 
blow, fiatum^ flabrumy a blast of wind. 

Some Substantives of this class are derived from other 
Substantives ; as, tkuribulumj a vessel in which incense is 
burnt, a censer, from thus, thurisy incense ; acetab&luniy a 
vinegar-cruet, from acetum, vinegar ; ccsndeldbruniy a can- 
dlestick, from candeloy a taper of wax or tallow, a candle. 

9. cUlumy i. Substantives in cHlumy i, likewise denote 
an instrument or a place suitable for the action or condition 
expressed by the verb ; as, poto, I drink, potaiOy pocOlum,. 
a drinking vessel, a cup ; pugn^y I fight, pugnatumy pugna- 
cUlumy a fortified place from which men fight, a fortress ; 
cuboy I lie, cuMtuniy cubic&lumy a room furnished with a 
couch, a sleeping-room. 

Substantives of this class are also derived from the Pre- 
sent ; and, when c or ^^ exists in the root, it is omitted 
in the derivative ; as, veho, I carry, vehiciUumy any instru- 
ment for carrying, a vehicle, a carriage ; jacioy I throw, 
juculurriy an instrument thrown, a javelin ; cingoy I gird, 
cingiUuniy that which girds, a girdle. CHlum is sometimes 
contracted into clum ; as, vincioy I bind, vinc&lurny con- 
tracted into vincluroy that which binds, a band : and clum 
is farther changed into crura ; as, fidcioy I prop by stays, 
fidcrumy a prop ; sepeUoy I bury, sepulchrumy a place of 
burial, a grave. 

Some Substantives of this class are derived from oth^r 
Substantives ; as, tabemacijlumy a tent, from tabemoy a 

1 0. trumy i. Substantives in truniy t, denote an wsttni^, 
ment for performing the action expressed by the verb; as^ 


* dro, I plough, ardtumy aratrvm^ a plough ; rado^ I scrape, 
rasvm^ rostrum, an mstmment for scrapiog, a rake, a har- 

This termination is also used to denote on object to which 
the action of the verb is directed ; as, spedo, I look at an 
object, tpectum, spectrum^ a form, or image seen, an appa- 
rition ; moneoy I warn, mov^itmny manstrumy any thing 
strange or singular, a monster, a prodigy, 
f ILrinOy ae. Substantives in rwoj ae, denote the office 
of the agent or a place suited for the action expressed hy 
the verb ; as, ;doceo, I teach, doctum, doctrtnoj teaching, 
instruction; tom^eo, I shave, tonwm, tonstrmoy a barber's 


From a large. prQportion of Latin Adjectives are derived 
Substantives which denote, as an abstract notion, the quality 
expressed by. these Adjectives. Thei^ are usually called 
Abstract SuSstantiv^, The most common terminations are 
the following : 

.1. tasytdtis; formed by adding the termination to the 
^ first oblique Case of the primitive in ^ as, bonus, good, Oen* 
bom, bonXtas, goodness ; feUx, &mtM, happy, I)at, felici, 
felic^tas, fruitfulness, happiness ; crudeUs, crud, DaL crudeliy 
crudelitas, cruelty. 

Adjectives in nts form their Abstract Substantives in 
eias; as,pius, pious, Gen, pO, pittas, piety; varius, various. 
Gen. varii, vari^tas, variety. 

Adjectives in stus form their Abstract Substantives in 
stas ; as, honestus, honourable, honeatas, honourableness, 
honour ; vetus, old, vetustas, oldness, length of time. 

To some Adjectives the termination ta$ is. added without 
a connecting vowel ; as^ Uber, free, Ubertas, freedom, liber- 
ty ; pauper, poor, ^aup^few, poverty ;j)ttier, arrived at the 
age (rf puberty, jmbertaa, puberty,; manhood. From potis, 
abl^ is £oTme^rpqte$tas, ability, power ; and, with a change 
of vowel,. from facUis, , easjy and , c^t^^/tf, difficult, are 
formed facuUas, power, and difficuUas, ' difficulty. From 
facUis there' is likewise the regular Abstract Substantive, 
facUitas, easiness. From voUrn, willing, is fcnmed voluntas, 
willingness, will ; and from volUpey delightful, voluptas (for 
volupUas,) pleasure. 

2. ia, ioe; chiefly -from Adjectives of one termination, 


fonned by adding a to the first oblique Case of the primi- 
tive in t ; as, audax, bold, Dot. audSciy audacioj boldness ; 
9oUer8, expert, Dot. soUerti^ soUerUoy expertness. 

Some Adjectives in us and er likewise form their Abstract 
Sabstantives in ta ; as miser^ wretched, nmerioj wretched- 
ness ; perfidusj fidthless, perfidia^ fidddessness ; tracunektSy 
passionate, tracundioy passionateness, anger. 

^.tiOfOe. A few Adjectives form tiieir Abstract Sabstan- 
tives by adding tia to tiie first oblique Case of tiie primitive 
in t ; as, omtcua, Mendly, Gen, armcij amiciHc^ fiiendship ; 
pigerj slow, Om, pigriy pigriUoj slowness; mcJUs^ pliant, 
DaL moUif molMa^ phabilitj ; <m^, sad,. DaL tristi, tristiiiaf 

Some Sabstantives in Ha are also formed firom other Sub- 
stantives ; as, ptierj a child, a boj, pueritia or puertiOf child- 
hood, youth. 

4. tudo, inis ; formed by adding the termination to the 
first oblique Case of tiie primitive in t ; as, o/h^, high, Gen, 
aUiy oMudOy height ; pulcher^ beautifbl. Gen, puk&ri^ pul- 
chritudo, beauty ; fartts^ brave, I)at,f()rtijJartU!adOj bravery; 
smdHs^ like, Dot, emdUy smilititdo, likeness. 

Polysyllabic Adjectives in tua form their Abstract Sab- 
stantives by changing tus into tudo ; as, cansuetusy accus- 
tomed, cansuetudOf custom; inquietusj restiess, in/quietudoj 

From necesse, necessary, unavoidable, comes necessUudOj 
unavoidableness, necessity. Vcdetudoj health, from valeo^ 
I am in health, is a solitary instance of a Substantive of 
this termination derived from a Verb. 

Some Substantives of this termination are found along 
witii oHier forms ; as, bedtus^ happy, beatXtas and heaixtudoj 
happiness ; firrmus^ firm, strong, ,/{hn£to9 eai^firmitudo^ firm- 
ness, strength. In these cases, the words in tudo seem to 
denote the duration andpecuHarity of the quality expressed 
by the Adjectives more than those in (tas, 

5. momaj ae ; formed by adding the termination to the 
first oblique Case of the primitive in t ; as, sanctusj holy. 
Gen, Sanctis sanctmomoj holiness ; castusj pure, chaste, Gm, 
costly casttmonia, chastity. 

Some Substantives of tiiis form are also found along witii 
those in tudo ; as, acer, sharp to the taste, acrimoma and 
acritiidoy sharpness of flavour. 

6. edo, i^ms, A few Adjectives form tiieir Abstract Sub- 
stantives by changing the termination of the Nominative 


into edo ; as, dulcis^ eweet, dulcedoy sweetness ; pmguts^ &t, 
pmguedoy &tness. 

7. Ues^ tiei. Some Adjectives form their Abstract Sub- 
stantives in Ues^ tiei; as, segnis^ inactive, segnitiesj inactivity. 
This form is always found along with that in ha ; as, avdr 
ru8, covetous, avaritia and avariUesy covetousness ; aDd 
sometimes with the additional form in tudo; as, moUia^ 
easily moveable, soft, moUitia^ molUtiea^ and moUitudOy move- 
ableness, softness. 

8. urn, u ' The Neuter of many Adjectives is used as a 
Substantive, and denotes a thing possessing the quality implied 
in the Adjective ; as, bonvSj good, banum^ a good Uung ; 
mahis^ bad, malum, a bad thing ; dubiusy doubtful, dubium, 
a doubtftd thing, an uncertainty. 

9. us, t. The Masculine of some Adjectives is used as a 
Substantive, and denotes a person possessing the qadUty im- 
plied in the Adjective ; as, armcus, friendly, aamcus, t, a 
friendly person, a friend ; stultus, foolish, stultus, i, a foolish 
person, a fool ; familidris, belonging to a &mily, friendly, 
famiUdris, is, a familiar friend, llie Substantives in us have 
a corresponding Feminine form in a ; as, arnica, a female 

10. as, Otis. A small class of Substantives in as, dtis, 
are derived from Adjectives, and denote one who bears the 
dignity or mark of; as, opUmus, best, opHimas, one of the 
best or noblest; primus, first, primes, one of the first, 

11. From senex, old, and ji/v^itis, young, are formed the 
peculiar Substantives senectus, old age, 9iDAjuventus, youth ; 
and also, with some difierence of meaning, senecta and 
juventa. From senex is likewise formed senium, infirm old 
age ; and from juvMs,juventas, the age of youth, blooming 

TTT. — Substantives derived from substantives. 

The most numerous class of Substantives which are de- 
rived from other Substantives consist of Diminutives, which 
are formed to express a diminution or lessening of the signifir 
cation of the word from which they are derived. Diminu- 
tives are generally formed by the terminations iilus, Ula, 
iUum, or ciUus, cUla, cUlum, according as the primitive 
word is of the Masculine, Feminine, or Neuter gender. 

Diminutives are frequently used to express not so much. 


a dmmuthn of the signification of the primitiyes, as the 
same siffrUfication in a conien^twnts^ censorious or humble sense. 
They are also sometimes used in a sense which cannot be 
distinguished from that of the primitives. 

1. iUus^ i; aia^ ae; iihtm^ i, Diminutiyes in HhiSj ula, 
ultrni, are formed by substituting the dMnuUve termination 
for that of the Genidye of the primitiye ; as, hortus^ a 
garden, Gen, hortiy hort&hiSy a little garden ; virgc^ a twig, 
Oen. virgae, virgiUaf a little twig ; (^^Mumj a town, Gfm. 
cpp^ oppidMuniy a small town. So also rexy a king, Oen, 
regiSi regUlus^ a petty king, or prince ; ccqmty the head, Oen. 
capfiUsy capitkhtm^ a small headl 

When the termination of the primitiye Substantiyes in 
ttf, a, or urn, is preceded by a vowel, we find dlus^ dla, 
dlum, instead of iilus, iUa^ Hhm; aaJiUuSy a son, Gm, JUoj 
fiUdhtSy a little son ; ghiia^ glory, fieune. Gen. gloriae^ ghndloy 
slight glory, little fiune ; horrtum^ a bam, or granary. Gen. 
Aorret^ horredlvm^ a small bam, or gl'anary. 

2. c6las^ i; c&la^ ae; dUum, u The termination dUuSj dUoj 
dUwn^ is sometimes appended to the Nominative of the 
primitiye Substantive. This is the case chiefly in, Nouns in 
/ and r, and in those in oe and us of the third Declension, 
which take an r in the Genitive ; as, frater^ a brother, fra- 
terciUus, a little brother ; soror, a sister, sarorciUa^ a little 
nster ; tubery a swelling, tuberciUum^ a little swelling ; Jlos^ 
fiorisy a flower, JhsdHuSj a little flower ; 08, oris, the mouth, 
oscidum, a little mouth ; corpus^ corpdris^ a bo4y9 corpuscA^ 
luniy a little body. 

In the same manner are formed pulviscHlus, very small 
dust, firom pulvis, puMris^ dust ; vase&lumy a little vessel, 
fi^m vaSy a vessel ; arbusc&Uiy a small tree, from arbos, a 
tree; and, in a somewhat different manner, runmsciihsj 
a slight ramour, irom rumor , a ramour ; 2m<r^u8, a little 
wherry, from UanJUr, a wherry; venJtriiMuey a small belly, 
from rewfor, the belly. 

Substantives in es and is substitute the diminutive termi- 
nation for the s of the Nominative ; as, aedes or aedk^ a 
building, aedtc^ a small building ; dies, a day, d&ec&lay a 
short day ; ignis^ fire, igmdUoj a small fire ; piscis, a fish, 
pisdcQlus, a small fish. 

Substantives of other terminations of the third Declen- 
sion add cHluSy ciUoy ciilumy to the Dative Singular; as, pons^ 
a bridge, Dot. pontic ponHdUus^ a small bridge ; pars, a part, 
a piece, Dot. partis parHc&lOy a small part or piece ; osj a 


bone, DaL assi, ossicQIumj a small bone ; rttej a net, DaL nHj 
reiie&him^ a litde net 

ia Sabetantives of the fourth Declension t is inserted as 
a connecting vowel between the root of the word and the 
diminutive termination ; as, versus^ a line, a verse, vemc&r 
biSj a little line; anusj an old woman, amc&lay a little 
old woman ; comuy a horn, comiciUum, a little horn. 

3. eUuSj i; eUa, ae; eUumj t. Substantives of the first 
and second Declensions, which have e, n, or r in their ter- 
minalion, take dku^ eUa, eUum; as /(Mhy a storj, fabeUoj 
a short story ; odUus, an eye, ocelbiSj a little eye ; libery a 
book, Ubellua, a little book ; Ubrtij a pound, Wfdla, a small 
silver coin ; os&ius, an ass, asellusj a little ass ; catenoj a 
chain, catdlaj a small chain ; lucrum^ gain, hicdhanj small 

From eaniSi a dog, is formed cat&lusj a young dog, a 
whelp, which also assumes the form ccUeUuSj although there 
is, besides, a regular diminutive canic&la; and &omporcu8j 
a pig, porceUm, a little pig. 

4. iUuSj t; %ila^''ae; tlhmy u A less frequent form of the 
diminutive termination is Ulus^ iUoy iUvm; as ^/na, a stone, 
lapStus^ a small stone ; anguis, a serpent, angtaUoy an eel ; 
hacUhmj a staff, bacUhimj a small staff; offnumj an image, 
sigiUkm, a little image. 

5. tfno^«9, t; wndUoy ae. Substantives in o of the third 
Dedension, which have oma or ima in the Grenitive, form 
their diminutives in uncdlmj or undila ; as, Aomo, Aom2h», 
a man, hmrnncQlua^ a little man ; aermoy aemUhna, conversa- 
tion, sermnmciUfis, trifling conversation ; rathi a reckoning, 
ratidnisy ratmncdloj a small reckoning; virgoj virgimsy a 
vii^gin, virgunc&laj a young virgin. 

A few Diminutives of this class are also formed from 
Substantives of other terminations ; as, avus^ a grandfiither, 
(Mvunc&lu8j a maternal uncle ; domusj a house, chmunciUa, a 
small house ; Jur^ a iMe£f furunciHus^ a petty thief. 

5. Ieu8y u A few Substantives form their Diminutives in 
km; as acus^ a needle, acuUm^ a sting; equmj a horse, 
eqtdeas, a young horse, a foal ; hmrna^ a mule, Mnnuleus^ a 

Homundo, a littie man, and/niatb, a littie boy, are found 
as diminutives of Aomo, a man, eoidpususj a boy. 

Diminutives generally agree in Gender with the words 
from which they are derived. From this rule there are a 
lew exceptions ; as, acusy f. a needle, acukusy m. a sting ; 


rana^ f. a frog, ranuncHltts, m. a young frog, a tadpole ; rexs- 
trunif n. a rake, rastellus, m, a small rake, a mattock. Subr 
stantives which have two forms of the Nominative some- 
times present also a double form of the diminutive ; aa, 
pileus and pileum, a hat or cap, piledlus and piledlum^ a 
little hat or cap. Substantives of the common Grender are 
said to have two forms of the diminutives, one in us to de- 
signate the Masculine, and another in a, to designate the 
Feminine ; as, tnfcms^ an infant, mfaniMus^ a little male in- 
fant, and infcmt&la, a little female in&nt. 

Besides, manj Substantives have different forms of the 
diminutive without any variation of Gender ; as, furca, a 
two-pronged fork, furciUa and furcilla, a little fork; equus, 
a horse, equHlus and equuleus, a young horse, a foal ; homo, 
a man, homunciilus, hamullus, hondtlus and Jiomuncio, a little 

We sometimes find two, and occasionally three diminu- 
tives successively formed from each other ; as ptier, a boy, 
puerttlm, pueUus, and pueMlus, a little boy ; and ctstOy a 
box, cistiUa, cistella, and cisteMloj a small box. 

6. mm, I. Substantives are formed by changing the ter- 
mination of the primitive into ium, to denote an assemblage 
of things or persons, or the relation which ihsy hear to one an- 
other; as. collega, a colleague, collegium^ an assembly of 
men who are collegae (colleagues,) a college; conviva, a 
guest, convivium, an assembly of convivae (guests,) a feast ; 
sacerdos, a priest, sacerdoiium, the office of a priest, the 
priesthood; consors, a partner, consorthmi, a community, 

This termination, when added to verbal Substantives in 
or, denotes the place of the action ; as attditor, one who hears, 
auditorium, a place for hearing, a lecture room ; rqtositor, 
one who lays up, repositorium, a place where things are 
laid up, a repository. 

7. drium, t. Substantives in arium denote a receptacle 
or magazine; as, granum, a grain of com, gronarium, a store- 
house for com, a granary ; sacrum, a sacred thing, sacra" 
rium, a place where sacred things are kept, a sacristy. 

This termination denotes also a place for the growth of, 
or .a nursery for; as, pomum, fruit, pomarium, a fruit-garden, 
an orchard ; semen, seed, semmarium, a place where trees 
are raised from seed, a nursery. 

8. etum, i. Substantives in etum, derived from names of 
trees or plants, denote t^ie place where these trees or plants 


grew in large numbers ; as, quercus, an oak, querdtumj a 
forest, or grove of oaks ; oliva, an olive, oUvetumj a place 
planted with olive trees, an olive yard. A^r the same 
analogy are formed such Substantives as saxetunij a place 
covered with rocks, a rocky place, from aaxumj a rock. 

The penultimate syllable is variously modified; as, 
salictumj a willow-bed, for scUicetumy £rom salixj -ibts, a wil* 
low ; virgtUtumy a bush, a thicket, for virgiUetum, fix)m vtrgoj 
-oe, a green bough ; arbustuniy . a place planted with trees, 
for arboretum^ from arboTj or arbosj'drisy a tree* 

9. Ue, is. Substantives in He, derived from names of 
animals, denote the place where these animals are kq>ts as, 
ovisy a sheep, oviley a sheep-fold ; susy a sow, suUey a pig-sty. 

Substantives of this termination, derived frt>m Verbs, 
denote the place of the acHoUy or condition of the Verb ; as, 
cubOy I lie, cubUey a place on which one lies, a couch; 
sedeoy I sit, sedlle, a place on which one sits, a seat 

10. moy ae. Substantives in ina denote the place where 
the action implied in the Noun is done ; as, cpifexy a work* 
man, officina (ap^noy) a workshop ; medkusy a physician, 
medicmay a surgeon's shop, also, a medicine. 

11. istOy ae, A small class of Greek Substantives in ista 
denote one who plays on, or practises; as dthdroy a harp, 
dtharistOy one who plays on the harp; lanistOy a trainer 
of gladiators. These Substantives have also a Feminine 
form in istna; aa, citharistrioy a female player on the harp. 

12. oedusy t. A few Substantives in oedusy also of Gre^ 
origin, denote one who plays any or practises; as, citharoeduSy 
one who plays on the harp; comoedusy one who acts 
comedy ; tragoedusy an actor of tragedy. From some of 
the Substantives are derived others wluch denote the sub- 
ject of the the actor ; as, comoedioy comedy ; tragoedioy tra- 

IV. Adjectives derived from Verbs. 

1. nsy Us* The Present Participle of some Verbs is 
used as an Adjective, and denotes as a quaUtyy the act implied 
in the Verb ; as, amOy I love, amansy loving, fond of; patum, 
I suffer, patiensy capable of suffering, patient. 

The Present Participle of some of the Irregular Verbs 
is used as an Adjective only ; as, absensy absent ; potms, 
^ble; volensy wilUng. 

2. tiSy a, um. The Perfect Participle of many Verbs is 


used as an Adjectiye, and denotes the possession of the qua^^ 
Uty implied in the Verb ; as, paroj I prepare, parOlusi pre- 
pared, ready; doceo^ I teach, doctus^ taught, learned, 
skilled; nosco^ I become acquainted with, notas, known. 
The Adjectives of this class are more firequentlj found 
in composition ; as, mparatasj unprepared, unfit ; mdoctusj 
unlearned ; ignGtue^ unknown. 

3. oa;, dew. From many Verbs are formed Adjectives 
in ox, ^cts, which denote a fondness of a propensity for^ a 
ccgMbiUty of ^., as, pugno^ I fight, pugnax^ fond of fighting, 
contentious ; loquor^ I speak, loquax^ fond of speaking, talk* 
ative ; ccqnoy I contain, capax, capable of containing. 

4. Mlisy and His. Verbal Adjectives in MUs and Uis de- 
note worthy of capable of easy to he, 4rc.y generally in a 
passive sense. They are formed paortly from the Supine 
and partly irom the Present or Stem of the verb ; as, omo, 
I love, (muMUs^ worthy of being loved, lovely; maveon I 
move, mobHiSj easy to be moved, moveable ; vinco, I con- 
quer, vinciMUsj that can be conquered ; facio^ I do, fadUs^ 
lliat may be done, easy ; doceo, I teach, dodHsj apt to be 
taught, docile. 

Some of these Adjectives, however, have an active mean- 
ing ; as, horreo, I shudder at, horribUis, producing horror, 
horrible; terreo, I fiighten, terriUUs^ causing terror, terrible. 

The Perfect Participle, when compounded willi the ne- 
gative tn, sometimes takes a similar meaning ; as, mvtcftw, 
that cannot be conquered, unconquerable ; incorrvptus^ that 
cannot be corrupted, incorruptible; infectus^ that cannot 
be done, impracticable. 

5. hmdus. Adjectives in hundm are derived chiefly fixmi 
Verbs of the First Conjugation, and have generally the 
meaning of the Present Participle, with the adcdtional nodon 
of fuU of inclined to, ^c. ; as haesito, I hesitate, haesitahm- 
dusy hesitating much, fuU of hesitation ; vito, I shun, vita- 
bundusj anxiously shunning ; /ocrfiTior, I weep, lacrimalmn' 
dusy weeping profiisely. 

A few Adjectives of this class are derived from Verbs c^ 
the Third Conjugation ; as fremo, I murmur, Jrem^undus, 
jnurmuring loudly ; Juro, I rage, JurHnrndus, fiirious. There 
appears to be only one from a Verb of the Second Conju- 
gation, pudibundusj shame-fiiced, firom pudet, it ashames ; 
and likewise only one from a Verb of the Fourth Conjuga- 
tion, lascivibundus full of wantonness, wanton, firom kicivio, 
'I am wanton. 


6. cusndufi. There are a few Verbal Adjecdves in cun- 
dm which likewise have the meaning of the Present Par- 
tiei{^ with the additional notion of j^ o/^ inclined to ; as, 
fcarij to speak, facundus^ speaking fluently, eloquent; trot- 
cor J I am angry, iracundus, inclined to be angry, passionate ; 
rubeo^ I am red, rubicundus, inclining to red, reddish. 

7. &ki8. Verbal Adjectives in idus are chiefly derived 
from Intransitive Verbs, and denote the qvaUiy expressed 
by the Verb ; as, ccdoo^ I am warm, coMua^ warm ; madeoy 
I am moist, madtdus^ moist ; cuptb, I desire, cupilius, desirous. 

8. Uius, Adjectives in ti^ are derived fix>m the Supine 
and denote of the kind of, belonging to the class; as, advenioy 
I come to, adventumj adventitius, of the kind that come to 
us, foreign, accidental; dedo, a surrender, dec^tum, dediti- 
tiuSf of die class that has surrendered; surripioy I steal, 
wrrqftitius^ of the kind that are stolen, stolen, secret. 

9. ivu8. Adjectives in tvus denote, in an active sense, 
the quality expressed by the Verb ; as, cado, I &I1, cadi" 
vusj that &lls of itself fidling ; noceo^ I hurt, nocivusj that 
which has the quality of hurting, hurtful, injurious ; ago, 
I act, actwusy that which has the quality of acting, active ; 
hoirtor, I exhort, horta&vuSi that serves for exhorting, horta- 

10. &rius. Adjectives in &riu8 denote a quality belong- 
ing or reUxtmg to the agent implied in the Verb. They 
may be conveniently formed from the Genitive singular of 
the Substantive of tiie agent, by changing 19 into ius ; as, 
ifioneo, I advise, mon^Uor, an adviser, monitorius, of, or be- 
longing to an adviser, serving for advice, reminding ; prae- 
currOf I run before, praecuraoTy one who runs before, |wa«- 
cweorius, relating to one who runs before, running before. 

11. iilus. Adjectives in iUue are derived from the Present, 
and denote afandnesa of a propensity for, or an inclination to ; 
as credo, I believe, crediUus, inclined to believe, easy of belief, 
credulous ; bibo, I drink, bfffUlus, fond of drinking, thirsty ; 
tremo, I tremble, trem&lus, inclined to tremble, tremulous. 

This form of the Verbal Adjective, in the case of several 
Verbs, appears only as a Substontive ; as, rego, I rule, regiHa, 
any straight piece of wood, a ruler ; tego, I cover, tegUla, a 
tale ; decipio, I deceive, decip&la and decip&lum, a snare, a trap. 

12. us. Adjectives in t», derived from the Present, 
denote the quaUty or property implied in the Verb ; as, vtvo, 
I live, vima, having life, living ; dice, I speak, veridicus, 
speaJdi^ truly. 


A^jeclives in ti«, derived from Verbal Substantives in or 
which signify abstract qualities, denote the possession of 
these qualities ; as, decety it becomes, decor, comeliness, cfe- 
caruSy possessing comeliness, becoming ; canoy I sing, canor^ 
melody, canorus, musical, melodious. 

In Uke manner, though the Primitive Verb seems not 
to have been adopted by the Latins, we find odor, a scent, 
smell, giving oddrus, smelling, fragrant 

13. uus. Verbal Adjectives in uus are derived from the 
Present, and denote the quality expressed by the Verb ; as, 
Twceo, I hurt, nocmts, hurtfrd ; ocddo, I fall down, oeciduuSf 
falling down, setting. 

Adjectives in uus, derived from Transitive Verbs, have a 
passive meaning; as, irrigo, I water, vrriguus, watered; 
coTispiciOy I see, con^ncuus, visible, remarkable. Sometimes 
the Adjective is used both in an active and passive sense ; 
as, drcumfiuo, I flow round, circumflum, flowing round, and 
also, washed round, surrounded* 


Themost numerous dass of Acyectives derived frt)m other 
Adjectives consists of Diminutives, which denote a dmmu^ 
turn of the quaUty expressed by the Primitive. Diminutive 
Adjectives end in iUvs, 6lus, chhis, or eUus, and belong all to 
the First and Second Declension. 

1. UhtSi a, urn. Adjectives in us form their Diminutives 
by changing the termination of theNominative Singular Maa- 
culine into iUns, iHa, iJihim ; as allms, white, cMUvSy a, um, 
somewhat white, whitish; Umgus, long, longUhtSy a, urn, 
somewhat long, longish; vetus, old, ve^^, a, vm, rather 

When the termination of the Primitive Adjective is pre- 
ceded by a vowel, the Diminutive takes the form of dlu», 
a, urn, instead of Ulus; as, dnius, intoxicated, ebridlus, 
somewhat intoxicated; hUem, yellow-coloured, lutedlus 

2. cUlus, a, um. Adjectives in ts of the Third Declension 
form their Diminutives by appending c&his, a, urn, to the 
Dative Singular; aadulds, sweet. Dot duki, dulcicUlus, some* 
what sweet, sweetish; tristis, sad, Dot. tristi, tristic&lus, 
somewhat sad. 

From some Comparatives are also derived Diminutives 
^^ this form, by adding the Diminutive termination to the 


Nominative Singtilar Neuter. Their Mgnificstion varies 
lieiween a dknmalion o£ the signification of the Comparative 
and <^ the Positive ; as, akusy high, aUiarj altius, aldu9c(ihi8^ 
somewhat high, or somewhat higher ; mefior, better, meiiusj 
rndkadOus^ somewhatbetter ; nmor^ small, mkms^ rmnmcQlns^ 
rather small, or rather smaller. In the same manner pauper- 
dSuSf somewhat poor, is formed from pauper, poor. 

3. eUfis, a, urn. Adjectives in er, of the First and Second 
Declension, form their Diminutives by changing the ter- 
mination of the Nominative Singular into ellta, a, urn; as, 
misery wretched, misellus, somewhat wretched ; ruber, red, 
rubeUns, somewhat red, reddish. 

A few Adjectives in us, form their Diminutives by 
changing us into eUus, a, U77t ; as, geminus, twin, gemellus, 
twin ; novus, new, ncveUus, rather new, new. 

Doable Diminutives are formed from a few Adjectives ; 
as, paucus, little, pauaUlus and pauxiUiUus, rather little, 
litke ; moUis, soft, molUciilus and moUiceUus, somewhat soft, 
tender ; tener, tender, tenellus and teneUiUus, somewhat 
tender ; quantus, how great, quantiUus and qwmdUus, how 
great (in a diminutive sense); tantas, so great, UmttUm 
and UmiUhuf, so small. 

4. dneus, a, urn. The termination dneus, added to the 
Stem of an Adjective or Participle in us, denotes aresemblance 
to the qmHty expressed by the Primitive ; as, supervacitvs, 
snpCTfluous, supervacaaMus, of a superfluous nature ; sub^is, 
sudden, subiianms^ of a sudden character, sudden. 

5. UntttSy a, um. Adjectives in Untus, derived ftt)m other 
Acgectives, denote^^ness or abundairuie of the quaUty expres- 
sed by the Primitive ; as, amarus, bitter, amaruUntas, ftdl 
of bitterness, bitter ; gradUs, slender, graciUntus, unusually 
slender, slender ; macer, lean, macUentus, very lean. 

6. asus, a, um. Adjectives in osus, derived from other 
Adjectives, denote ^ness or abundance of the quaUtg expres- 
sed by the Primitive ; as, ^rius, drunken, ebnosus, addicted 
to drunkenness, sottish. 

7. anus, a, urn. Adjectives in emus, derived from Nume- 
rals, denote the class or division to which a person belongs ; 
as, primus, first, primdnus, of the first class, legion, ^c. ; ter^ 
tiusj iidxd,,tertidnus, of the third class, legion, &c. 

8. drius, a, urn. Adjectives in drius, derived from Nu^ 
merals, denote containing the number expressed by the car- 
dinal; aS) decern, ten, denarius, containing ten; octoginta, 
eighty, ocbogenarius, containing eighty. When derived 

XXTI bulbs fob SSREVAlt^B 

fioiBcardiBate, ^ej denote the ordef^ ramk^ or chm ; as, pri" 
tmtSy first, primoirmiy of the first rank, excellent ; secwfidus^ 
second, secmtdmim^ of the second order, of the secoiid 

VI.— Adjectives DERtTED fbom StrBSTAimvEs. 

1. dMUs. A few Adjectiyes, derived from Substantives, 
end in dbilis^ and denote causing ot producing; as, aerumna, 
trouble, aerumnoMUs, causing trouble, fiiU of trouble« 

2. dceus. The termination dceus denotes consisting of^ 
made of, like ; as, herha, grass, herhaceus, gi^assj, green as 
grass ; membraamm, a skin, membrcmaceus, made of skin, re- 
sembling a skin ; rosa a rose, rosaceus, consisting of roses. 
The Adjectives of this class are found only in Ihe later 

3. dlis. The termination dUs denotes behnging, or re- 
lating to the thing expressed by the Primitive. Adjectives 
of this class are formed by changing the termination of 
the Genitive Singular into dlis ; as, ancdraj -oe, an anchor, 
ancordlis, of, or belonging to an anchor ; capiOj 'Uisj the 
head, capitdlis, of, or belonging to the head ; rexy regis, a 
king, regdUSf oi, or belonging to a king, regal. 

4. anus. The termination dmts denotes of, or belonging 
to the thing expressed by the Primitive ; as, monsy a moun- 
tain, Tnonidnus, of a mountain, dwelling on a mountain ; 
urbs, a city, urbdnus^ of, or belonging to a city, polite. 

5. dris. The termination dris denotes belonging, or re- 
lating to the thing expressed by the Primitive ; as, consul, 
a consul, consuldris, relating, or belonging to a consul, con- 
sular ; TnUes, fnUitis, a soldier, mMdris, relating to soldiers, 

6. dHus, The termination drius denotes belonging, or 
relating to the thing expressed by the Primitive ; but more 
particularly the possession, or occupation of a person; as, or- 
gentum, silver, argentarius, belonging, or relating to silver ; 
statua, a statue, statuarius, of, or concerned witii statues. 
The Masculine and Feminine of these Adjectives are ofben 
used as Substantives ; as, argentarius, a banker ; argenta- 
ria, a banking-house, tiie profession of a banker ; statuarius, 
a statuary, statuaria, statuary. 

7. aticus & otitis. The terminations atSteus and atllis 
denote belonging to, or that is in, or at the thing, or place 
expressed by the Primitive ; as, aqua, water, aqua&cus and 


a^ptae^^ that lives, en* k found in^ or near water ; wmbroj 
a shade, umbra^cus and wnbnxf^UBj that is in the shade, re- 
cluse. In the same manner are formed vokUXcus and vola^ 
tilisj flying, fleeting, from the Supine ofvoloj I flj. 

8. dtus. The termination dtua denotes having, or being 
in possession o/'the thing expressed hj the Primitive ; as, 
barboj a beard, barbdtus, having a beard, bearded ; densy 
dmUs, a tooth, dentdtus, having teeth, toothed. 

Some Adjectives of this class are derived from Substan- 
tives in », and end in Uus; as, auris, the ear, auritus^ having 
ears ; pelUs, a skin, pellUm, covered with a skin. 

A few are formed from Substantives in tis, and take the 
termination utus ; as, comu, a horn, comutas, having horns, 
homed ; and, according to the same analogy, nostUtw, hav- 
ing a large nose, from nasus, -t^ the nose. 

A few Adjectives in atus, derived irom Substantives de- 
noting substances used in the arts, signify covered withy 
ornamented toith; as, auruniy gold, aurdtusy overlaid with 
gold, gilded ; ebuvy ivory, eburajtusy adorned, or inlaid with 
ivory ; ferrumy iron, ferrdtusy covered, or shod with iron. 

9. ensis. The termination ensis denotes belonging to, 
growing in ; as, hortus, a garden, hortensisy belonging to a 
garden, growing in a garden ; pratum, a meadow, pratensisy 
that grows in a meadow ; cdgoy sea- weed, algensisy reared 
in sea-weed. Adjectives of this form are derived chiefly 
from names of places. 

10. enus. The termination 6nu«, the use of which is 
very limited, denotes consisting ofy and also, peculiar to the 
thing expressed by the Primitive ; as, terroy the earth, ter- 
rinuSf consisting of earth, peculiar to land. 

11. enms. The termination emus denotes origin, and 
also of the kind of, made of. Adjectives of this dass are 
derived chiefly from Substantives in er; asyfratery a brother, 
fratemusy proceeding from a brother, brotherly ; acery a 
maple tree, acemusy made, or consisting of maple wood. 
According to the same analogy are formed infemuSy of the 
kind of those below, from infary below ; extemusy from with- 
out, foreign, from extery outward, llie same termination 
occurs in Adjectives denoting time, as very the spring, ver- 
miSf pertaining to the spring, vernal ; heri, yesterday, lies- 
temusy of yesterday. 

12« eus. The termination eus denotes made of, consisting 
ofy and sometimes, Uke to. The Adjectives of this claus 
may be formed by changing the last syllable of the Geni- 


tive of the SubstaDtiTe into eus; aa, fsrrumj -i, iroujferreusj 
made of iron ; cm», -irisj ashes, ctnereus, of ashes, like ashes ; 
virgOf -tmis, a virgin, virgmeuSj of a virgin, viigin-like ; mxj 
fitVu, snow, 7dv€U8f consisting of snow, snow-white. 

Some Adjectives of this dass have a double form in 
neus and nus; as e6ur, ivory, ebumeus and dmmus, made of 
iTory, white as ivory ; fcm^ a fig-tree, Jiculneus and Jlcul* 
nu8j of a fig-tree ; quercusy an oak, quemeus and guemuSf 
made of oak, oaken, A few Adjectives change the conso- 
nant which precedes the termination of the Genitive into 
g, and take ^e form gneua and gnus ; as, ilexy -4018^ the scar- 
let-oak, tUgnevs and ilignusy of the scarlet-oak, oaken ; salix^ 
'-kisj a willow, aaUgneus and saUgnuSy made of willows. 

13. fcu8, llie termination icua denotes belonging^ or re- 
lating to the thing es^ressed by the Primitive. The Ad- 
jectives of this Class may be formed by changing the last 
syllable of the Genitive into icus ; as, cioisy -u, a citizen, dm- 
cusy otf or belonging to a citizen ; bdlumy -t^ war, heUXcuSy of, 
or relating to war ; lyroy -a«, a lyre, Igrkus, of, or belonging 
to the lyre, lyric. 

FameUcuSy hungry, firom fcmesy hunger, seems to be a 
solitary example of this peculiar form of the Adjective. 

14. %du8. The termination i^it^ denotes yuZness, qucmiityof 
the thing expressed by the Primitive ; as, herboy grass, her^ 
bidiusy ML of grass, grassy ; Jlosy -rw, a flower, flokdusy foil 
of flowers, flourishing ; morbusy a disease, morb^usy ill, sick. 

15. iUs. The termination i^u denotes beUmgingy or relating 
to the thing expressed by the Primitive, but assumes also 
a moral signification; as, dvisy a citizen, doHisy oiy or 
belonging to a citizen, also, civil, courteous ; senmsy a slave, 
sermUsy of, or belonging to a slave, also, servile, mean. 

16. i&rnm* The termination i^imm is found only in a 
few Adjectives ; as, ,/&»», a boundary, ./^wf^mw, neighbour- 
ing, bordering upon ; l&Cy legisy a law, legi^usy appointed 
by law, lawM ; marey the sea, marit^musy o£, or belonging 
to the sea, maritime. 

17. inus. The termination inus (penult long) denotes 
ofy or belonging to the object expressed by the Primitive. 
The Ac^ectives of this class are derived chiefly firom names 
of animals and other living beings ; as, caniSy a dog, canlnusy 
o£, or belonging to a dog, canine ; anasy andtisy a duck, 
anatinvsy of, or belonging to ducks ; dwusy a god, dmntiSy 
pertaining to a god, divine ; fmSbnoy a female, fmnxtwaxtSy of 
a female, feminine. 


The Feminine of iheae Adjectives is frequently used as 
a Substantive, to denote the Jleah of the animal ; as, fera^ 
a wild animaJ, fertnus^ of, or belonging to wild animals, 
fermoj venison ; agnusy a lamb, agmmua^ of, or belonging to 
a lamb, agmnci^ lamb. 

18. tntis. Tlie termination inus (penult short) occurs 
chieflj in Adjectives derived from the names of plants 
and minerals, and denotes made of the material expressed 
bj the Primitive ; as^faguSj a beech-tree, /a^ti«, made of 
beech ; addmaSy "Ontisy adamant, adamant^us, made of ada* 
manty hard as adamant. 

19. itius. The termination Urns denotes made of, behng^ 
mg tOy proceeding from ; as, laier^ a brick, lateritiuSf made 
from, or consisting of brick ; caementuniy a rough stone, 
eaementitiusj consisting of rough stones ; pater, a faUier, a 
patrician, patrUms, descended from a patrician, patrician. 

20. iu8. The termination iaa denotes of or belonging to 
the tiling expressed by the Primitive. The Adjectives of 
this dass are formed by substituting we for tiie last syllable 
of tiie Genitive ; as, rex, regis, a king, regius, of, or belong* 
ing to a king, suitable to a king ; aoror, -oris, a sister, soror- 
ius, of, or belonging to a sister. 

This termination occurs most frequentiy in Derivatives 
from Personal Nouns in or; as, amdtor, a lover, amatorius, 
like a lover, amatory ; praetor, a pretor, praetoriua, of, or 
belonging to a pretor, pretorian. 

21. tvu8. The termination ivus generally denotes the 
manner or nature of a tiling ; asfurtum, thefr, furGvus, done 
by stealth, secret ; votum, a vow, voUvus, promised by a 
vow, vowed ; aestas, summer, aestwus, relating to summer, 
done in summer. 

A few Adjectives are formed in the same manner from the 
Supines of Verbs ; as, capio, I take, captum, cc^vus, taken, 
captive ; nascor, I am bom, natum, nativus, tiiat is born, 
natural ; sero, I sow, or plant, aatum, sativus, that is sown, 
or planted. 

22. lenius. The termination lentus denotes fulness or 
plentg, and is commonly preceded by tiie vowel ti, and some- 
times by o; as,frau8, -dis, G^ud, fraudulentus, full of fruud, 
deceitfid ; vinum, wine, vmolentus, frdl of wine, intoxicated 
with wine; pulvis, -iris, dust, ptdvendentus, full of dust, 
dusty. The termination entus seems to have a similar 
meaning in cruentus, bloody, from cruor, blood. 

The termination lens, lentis, which has a similar mean- 


ing, is sometimes found along with l&fiim ; as, opes^ wealth, 
cpQlena and opulmtus, abounding in wealth, opulent ; vis, 
force, violens and violemtm^ using force, violent. This is 
sometimes the only form of the Adjective ; as, pestis^ con- 
tagion, pes^Hens^ carrying with it contagion, pestilential. 

23. osvs. The termination oma denotes Julneas or abun- 
dance. The Adjectives of this class are generally formed 
by substituting osus for the last syllable of the Genitive ; 
as, arena, ^ae, sand, arenoaus, ML of sand, sandy ; animus, "i, 
spirit, animosus, full of spirit, spirited ; k^, -idis, a stone, 
lapidOsus, full of stones, stony. From helium, war, is formed 
bdlicdsus, warlike. 

Nouns in as, dtis, change the termination of the Nomi- 
native into osus ; as, calamitas, loss, cakmdtosus, that causes 
great loss, ruinous ; and sometimes into uosus ; as, voluptas, 
pleasure, voluptmsus, fuU of pleasure, delightftQ. 

Nouns in io, ionis, change ms of the Genitive into sus ; 
as, anUntio, -mis, ambition, ambiiidsus, fuU of ambition, ambi- 
tious. Formtdo, "tnis, fear, gives formidolosus, ftdl of fear, 

Some Nouns in or, oris, change the termination of the 
Nominative into osus; as, clamor, clamour, clamosits, full 
of clamour, clamorous ; others follow the general rule ; 
as, vapor, vapour, vc^poroaus, Ml of vapour. 

Nouns of the Fourth Declension take the form uosm ; 
as, portas, a harbour, portuosus, fail of harbours, well sup- 
plied with harbours ; tumultus, a tumult, tumultudsus, fuU 
of tumult, tumultuous. In the same manner are formed 
monstruosus^ monstrous, from monstrvm, any thing strange, 
which is to be preferred to monstrosus ; and from mons,'ii8, 
a mountain, montuostis, as well as mxmtdsus, frill of moun- 
tains, mountainous. 

Adjectives of this termination are found to exist along 
with the cognate form in Imtus ; as, vinum, wine, vkhOsus 
and vinolentus, frdl of wine, intoxicated. 

24. ster or siris. The termination ster or stris denotes 
the place of abode, or a quality ; as, terra, the earth, terrester, 
or terrestris, that is on the earth, eartMy ; sHwz, a wood, 
Silvester, or silvestris, that is found in a wood, woody ; equus, 
a horse, equester, or equestris, on horseback. 

Of a kindred form are caelestis, that is in heaven, heaven- 
ly, from caelum, heaven ; and agrestis, that grows in a field, 
rustic, from ager, a field. 

25. stus. The termination stus denotes possessing,^ or 


endowed with that which is expressed hj the Primitive ; as 
honor, honour, hanestus, possessing honour, honourable; 
seeks, wickedness, scekstus, having wickedness, wicked; 
onus, a burden, onustus, having a burden, burdened. 

26. umtts. The termination umw is found in a very 
few Adjectives which denote time ; as, (Ues, a day, dmrnus, 
bj day, daily ; nox, noctis, night, noctumus, by night, noc- 

27. uvs. The termination wua is of rare occurrence ; as, 
an$m, a year, cmmms, of a year, yearly. 

YIL Adjectives derived from Adverbs and 

1. A few Adjectives are derived from Adverbs of time, 
and assume various forms : as, eras, to-morrow, cras&nus, 
to-morrow's ; cUu, long, diutSku8 and ^tumus, of long conti- 
nuance, lasting; nt^per, lately, niq)iru8, late; perendk, the 
day after to-morrow, perendinus, of the day afber to-morrow. 

2. A few Adjectives are also derived from Adverbs of 
p/ioctf and quantity; as prope, near, propinquua, neighbour- 
ing, near^ said prqpitn*, proximia, nearer, nearest; ntm», too 
much, nimms, excessive ; clam, secretly, clandeslXnua, secret 

3. A few Adjectives are derived fiim Prepositions, and 
denote, as a qwdUy, the notion expressed in the Prepositions 
from which they are derived; as, ante, before, cmGqaus, 
that has been before, old ; an^cus, that is in front, fore- 
most; covUr€b, against, contrarvus, against, contrary; super, 
above, st^pSrus, that is above, higher. 

Vni. Verbs derived from Verbs. 

1. Frequentatk>es, Frequentative Verbs denote the /re- 
quaa repetition, or «an increase of the action expressed by the 
Primitive. Frequentatives are formed from the last 
Supine, by changing dtu into Uo, in regular Verbs of the 
First, and of u into o, in Verbs of the other Conjugations. 
They are aU of the Frst Conjugation, and end in ito, to, so, 
xo, and, when Deponent, in or; as, rogo, I ask, rogdtu, 
fo^^ I ask repeatedly, I entreat ; com), I sing, caniu, canto, 
I fflng frequently, I sing; dormio, I sleep, dormitu, dor- 
'm^, I sleep often, I am sleepy. 

Some Frequentatives, derived from Verbs of the Third 
Coiyugation, serve again as Primitives from which new 


Frequentatives are formed, which have obtained the name 
of double Frequentatives ; as, curro^ I run, cursu^ curso^ I 
run often, cursdtu^ cursUo, I run frequently to and fro ; 
dico, I say, dictu, dicto, I say fr*equen11y, dictatu, dictitOj I 
declare, or assert repeatedly. There are some double Fre- 
quentatives of this 8ort« without the intermediate form of 
the simple Frequentative being used or known ; as, agoy I 
act, actu^ (actOf) actito, I act often ; veruo, I come, veniUy 
(vento^) ventUoj I come often. 

A few Frequentatives in (to are formed from the Pres^it 
of the Primitive, and not from the Supine. This forma- 
tion is necessary when the Primitive Verb has no Supine ; 
as, paveo, I fear, pavttOj I fear greatly ; lateo, I lie hid, IcUUoj 
I He closely hid. Some Frequentatives, however, are 
formed in the same manner, although the Primitive Verbs 
have the Supine ; as, ago, I move, agito, I move often, I 
move to and fro ; qtiaeroj I seek, quaerUo, I seek diligently. 

Frequentatives derived from Deponent Verbs have also 
the Deponent form ; as, minor, I threaten, mmdtu, mMtor, 
I threaten strongly; amplector, I encircle, ampUxa, wmpUxor, 
I encircle closely. A few Frequentatives derived from 
Active Verbs, have also the Deponent form ; as, ukco^ I 
inquire, sdsiMor, I inquire diligently. 

2. IncepUves or Inchoatives, Inceptive or Inchoative 
Verbs express the hegmning, or cofiimued increase of the ac- 
tion or condition denoted by the Primitive. They have 
the termination sco, and belong to the Third Ccmjugation. 
Inceptives are formed by adding co to the Second Person 
Singular of the Primitive Verb ; as, caleo, I am warm, 
caks, calesco, 1 am becoming warm ; areo, I am dry, ares, 
aresco, I begin to be dry ; floreo, 1 blossom, flores, pyresoo, 
I begin to blossom. 

It frequently happens that the Inceptive appears only 
in a compound form; as, imeo, I fear,. joer^ViMsco, I fear 
greatly ; gemo, I sigh, ingemisco, I begin to sigh on account 
of anything ; dorado, I sleep, chdonmsco, I beg^ to sleep, 
I fall asleep. 

Inceptives are formed chiefly from Verbs of the Second 
Conjugation, but occasionally, also, frx>m Verbs of the 
other three Conjugations. Many are also formed from 
Adjectives and Substantives; as, aeger, sick, aegreaeo, I 
grow sick ; mitis, mild, mUesco, I grow mild ; puer, a boy, 
puerasco, I become a boy. 

All Inceptive Verbs take the Pexfect and the Tenses 


fonned fix^m it from the Primitive Verb, and form these 
as if the Primitive existed. Few of them, comparativel j, 
have the Supine ; as cupio, I de^bre, concupiseo, -it^ -lAim, to 
long a^r. All Verbs ending in aco are not Inceptives. 

S. DemderaUves, Desiderative Verbs express a desire^ 
or striving s&er that which is implied in the Primitive. 
Thej are formed from the Future Participle Active, by 
dianging rus into rioy and shortening the penultimate syl* 
kble ; as, coeno, I sup, caeruUurus^ coenaltMo^ I desire to 
sop, I wish to sup ; emo, I purchase, empturus, en^ptario^ 
I desire to purchase. 

Desideratives are all of the Fourth Conjugation, and 
want both Perfect and Supine, except esUrio, I desire to eat, 
from edoy I eat, esurus, which is regularly conjugated ; and 
part&rio and nupt&rioj from pario and mihoy which have the 
Perfect. Verbs in wrw, of the Fourth Conjugation, which 
have the penult long, as Ugurioy are not Desideratives. 

4. Dimmatives. Diminutive Verbs express a dimmulion 
of the idea implied in the Prindtive, or describe the action 
expressed by the Primitive as something trifUng or img- 
n^icant. They end in Hlo of the First Conjugation, and 
are fi>rmed by adding the Diminutive termination to the 
Stem of the Primitive Verb ; as, canto, I sing, cantUlOy I 
fling in an under voice ; sorheo, I sup up, sorbiUo, I sip ; 
nwrm&roy I murmur, murnmriUo, I give a low murmur. 

5. easo or is$o, A few Verbs are found ending in esso 
or »so, which express, in z passionate or eager form, the ac- 
tion denoted by the Primitive Verb. They are of the 
Third Conjugaticm, and are formed by adding the distinc- 
tive termination to the Stem of the Primitive ; as, capio, I 
take, capessoy I catch at, I take hold of; petOy I aim at, 
petesso or petissOy I strive passionately after* 

IX. Vebbs debived from abjectxyes.. 

1, Oy are. Verbs of the First Conjugation, derived from 
Adjectives, denote to make, or to carry into effect the quality 
expressed by the Primitive ; as, darus^ hard, duroy I make 
hard ; UhePy free, Ubiro, I make free, I liberate ; commiJtmy 
common, communlcoy I make common, I communicate. 

Adjectives of the Third Declension not unfrequently 
fiam the Active Verb in to, of the Fourth Conjugation ; as, 
moUiSy flexible, i7i4>llio^ I render flexible; grandisy large, 
gnmdioy I make large. 



2. eo, ere. Verbs of the Second Conjugation, derived 
from Adjectives, denote the possession of the quality ex- 
pressed by the Primitive ; as, alhus^ white, cUbeo, I am 
white ; flavus^ yellow, JUweo^ I am yellow ; hebes, blunt, 
Mfeo^ I am blunt. 

The same meaning is also expressed by some Verbs in 
ibo, of tlie First Conjugation ; as, cUMcOj I am white or 
whitish ; claudus^ lame, ckmdko^ I am lame. 

Both kinds of Verbs are found compounded with Prepo- 
sitions, when the simple Verbs are either unknown or sel- 
dom used ; as, cUtm, high, exdUo^ I raise ; aJhusj white, 
dedUbo^ I whitewash. 

3. eaco* Verbs in esco, derived from Adjectives, denote 
the c&rnmmcemmt of the condition or situation expressed 
by the Adjective ; as, crudus, raw, cmdescoy I become raw; 
Mcis, sweet, dulcesco, I become sweet. When a Verb in 
eo, derived from the same Adjective, exists, the form in eaco 
may be regarded as its Inceptive ; otherwise, it must be 
considered as formed immediately from the Adjective. 

4. uiio. Verbs in itUoy derived from Adjectives, express 
the condition or quality denoted by the Adjective as tn 
actual operation; as, caecusj blind, caeciUiOy I am blind; 
haJbuSj stammering, haXbGiioy I stammer. 


1. 0, tfr«. Verbs of the First Conjugation, derived from 
Substantives, signify to do that whicli the Substantive de- 
notes. They are formed by changing the termination of 
the Genitive into o ; as, nmn&ru9y -^ a number, rmmSro, I 
cumber, I count ; nomenj -i^n», a name, nomino^ I name. 

2. eo, ere. Verbs of the Second Conjugation, derived 
from Substantives, signify to he in the state or condition 
denoted by the Substantive. They are formed by chang- 
ing the last syllable of the Genitive into eo; sa^ flos, Jlorisj 
a flower, ,/2areo, I flower, I blossom ; to;, M?, light, luceoy 
I am light, I shine. 

Verbs of both classes are found compounded with Pre- 
pofiitions, although the Simple Verbs either do not exist, 
or are seldom found ; as, laqueusy a noose, iUaqueOj -dre, I 
ensnare ; stirps^ a root, exstirpoy I pluck out by the roots, 
I eradicate. 

3. d^nor. A few Deponent Verbs in cfeior are derived 
from Substantives, and signify to carry on something as an 

Aim coMPomsB wosdb. 

oca^Miion^; as, lairoy a robber, latrodnor^ I am a pnxfes- 
BioQal highway robber, I rob on the highway ; vatesy a 
prophet, vatidnarj I am a prophet, I prophecy. 

L iOf ire. Verbs in sa of the Fourth Conjugation, de« 
rived from Substantives, signify to carry into ifflBCt tlie state 
or condition denoted by the Primitiye ; as, fim^ a boon- 
daiy,,^nto, I inclose wilMn bounds, I set bounds to ; oes^tf, 
a garment vestio^ I cover with a garment, I clothe. 

5. (T, aru Maxij Deponent Verbs of the First Conju- 
gation are derived from Substantives, for the purpose of 
expressing ^^ to be that which the Substantive indicates ;;*' 
as, ancHloj a maid-servant, ancillary I am a maid-servant ; 
comes^ -|jfM,> companion, can^ftor^ I am a companion, I ac-> 
company; ^2om^tM, a master, c2t>9}t&K>r, lamamaster, orlord. 

XL DsBiVATiVE Advebbs* 

Ab all Adjectives denote quaUty^ it naturally follows, 
^ each should furnish an Adverb to express, in an advert 
Valformy thai same quality ; yet there are some Adjectives 
whose signification does not admit the formation of an 
Adverb ; as, for example, those which denote a material or 
ecdour ; while of others it can only be said, that no Ad- 
verbs derived from them are found in the Classical writers 
whose works have come down to us. 

By &r the greatest number of Derivative Adverbs are 
fenned from Adjectives and Participles, and end in e and 

1* e. Adjectives and Participles in us, and Adjectives 
in er, of the First and Second Declension, form their Ad- 
verbs in e ; as, oKue, high, altej highly ; doctuSy learned, 
<2m:^ learnedly s emenddtusy correct, emendate^ correctly. 

Adjectives and Participles in im, form tJieir Adverbs 
by changii^ u8 of the Nominative into e. 

Adjectives in er form their Adverbs variously, acccnrd- 
ing as they retidn or reject the « in the oblique cases. 
In the former case, the Adv^bs are formed by adding e 
to the Nominative Singular Masculine ; and, in the latter, 
hj changing er into re ; as, mser, wretched, mieifre, wretch- 
edly; /&r, free, I3>ifrey freely; integer, impartial, trUegre^ 
uapartially ; piUohery beautiftil,i)«fcAr«, beautifully. Those 
which sometimes retain, and sometimes reject the e, form 
^beb Adverbs accordingly; as, deaeter, right, dextire and 
<^£a^.<m the right. 


Adverbs in e are also derived from Superlatives ; as, 
vdserHmus, very wretched, misseni^, very wretchedly; 
palcherrimu8y yery beautiful, pulcherr^e, very beautifully ; 
eleganUsaifnuSy very elegant, eleganHssfyney very elegantly. 

Some Adverbs in e, though they differ in meaning from 
their respective Adjectives, must, nevertheless, be regard- 
ed as derived from them ; as, sane, truly, verily, from 
sarms, sound ; valde (for raZfcfe,) very, greatly, from validuSi 
strong; aad plane, clearly, entirely, from planus, plain, level. 

2. ter. Adjectives and Participles of the Third Declen- 
sion form their Adverbs in ter. Adjectives and Participles 
in ns form their Adverbs, by changing its of the Genitive 
into ter; all other Adjectives, by changing is into Uer; as, 
elegans, •tis, elegant, eleganter, elegantly ; feUx, "ids, fruit- 
ful, felidter, fruitfully ; iMis, -is, useful, utilzter, useftdly ; 
celerj -SrtSy swift, celeriterj swifUy. From omnis, all, is 
formed the anomalous Adverb omnino, altogether, entirely. 

Adjectives which have double terminations have also a 
double form in their Adverbs ; as, hildrus and hildris, joy- 
ful, hMre and hilaHfterj joyftilly; proclivus and proclwis, 
sloping, procUve and proclhnter, downwards ; optUens and 
opulentusj rich, opulenter and qpulente, richly. 

There are also some Adjectives in us, which have two 
forms of the Adverb ; as, durus, hard, dure and duriter^ 
hardly ; firmus, firm, firme and fim^Uer, firmly, steadily. 
Of these two forms, it has been alleged, that the former 
denotes a quality or property, and the latter the mode; but 
this distinction, though it may be apparent in certain 
cases, seems to be untenable as a general principle. Frau- 
duJerUus, deceitful, and temulentus, drunk, have only the 
fjormB, fraudulenter and temulenter, 

8. 0. The Ablative Singular Neuter of Adjectives in 
us and er, sometimes suppHes the place of the regularly 
formed Adverb in e ; as, faUus, false, falso, falsely ; rams, 
rare, raro, rarely, seldom ; creber, firequent, cr(^, fre- 
quently. In the same manner, the Ablative of Participles 
in us is used for the Adverb in e ; as, composttus, agreed 
upon, compo^Uo, according to agreement ; mer^tfrn, deserved, 
merito, deservedly. 

The form in c is sometimes found along with these 
Ablative Adverbs ; as, crebre and crebro, frequently ; com" 
posUe and composito, according to agreement. With the 
exception of the termination the two terms do not differ 
either in meaning, or in their degrees of comparison. 


4. The Nominative Singular Neoter of some A^octhres 
ofthe Third Declension supplies the place of the Adverb 
in ter; asf, recensj fresh, recem^ freshly ; fadHsj eujyfadk^ 

The Nominative Singular Neuter of some Acyectivee of 
^ First and Second Declension is used in the same man- 
ner; as, ceHfruSj the rest, ceUfrum^ for the rest; muAus, 
much, muUum, much« In the same way are fonned the 
Numend Adverbs ; as, piinws, first, prmum, for the first 
Hmeipastremua and ulkmusy last, postremun and uUknun^ for 
the last time. These have also the termination a, with 
a different meaning ; as, primoj postrmo^ uMmo. 

The poets, and Tacitus, who follows their example, use 
the Neater of Adjectives of the First and Second Declen- 
sion as well as of the Third, both Singidar and Plural, as 

Adverbs derived from Adjectives are compared, and are 
suliject to the same irregularities and defects as their Pri- 
mitives. It sometimes happens that Adverbs exist in the 
Comparative and Superlative, while the Positive is not 
found ; as, Comp. magis, more. Sup. maac^^ most, from 
magnusy great, which has no Adverb. In like manner, 
Comp. t£erru8y more fertilely, and Sup. ubenim»i very fer- 
tilely, from vbeTy fertile ; Comp. socoriUuSj more carelessly, 
fix>m aocorsj careless, of which the Positive and Superlative 
seem not to exist 

5. Uua. Adverbs in itus are derived from Substantives 
and Adjectives, to denote origm from that which is ex- 
pressed by the Primitive ; as, fimdusj the bottom of any 
^dng, fitruUiuSy from the bottom, entirely; on^itf, an- 
cient, aniiquUusy from ancient times, in ancient times, an- 

In the same dass may be placed those Adv wbs in usj 
which are derived from other parts of speech ; as, penUus^ 
from within, inwardly ; intuBy from within ; condiws (cum 
and moamBy the hand,) from a near point, hand to hand ; 
tafiansmcm (eoctroy without,) from without ; mordkua (fnor^ 
deoj I bite,) by biting, witli the teeth ; versus {vertOy versumy 
I turn,) towards. 

.. 6. s»»and<»». Adverbs in sim and tm (penult long) 
denote a mode or mafmery diatrikOwel^y that is, with r^er- 
ence to a number each taken singly. Many of them are 
derived from thie Supines of Verbs, by changing um into 
tm ,- as, caedoy I cut, caemmy coenm, cut by cut, by cutting ; 


cftarro^ I tun, >curdum, curm^ by runmng, quickly ; misceoj 
I mix, fnis^zem, rmstxm^ mixedly ; sepdro, I separate, s^Hxron • 
tuv£, separdtim, removed from the rest, separately. 

This form is sometimes found along with that in 0; as, 
conjunctey conjointly, and conjunctm^ in conjunction, in 
common, from conjungo, I join together; ordmdtej in order, 
ordindtim, according to order, or succession, from ardvno, I 
set in order. 

Adverbs of this class are also derived from other parte 
of speech, and generally take the termination dim, even 
when they do not come from Substantives of the First 
Declension ; as, cuneus^ a wedge, cunedtm^ in the form of 
a wedge ; grex^ gregis^ a flock, gregdtin^ in flocks, in 
crowds. So also from^r, a thief, i&Jwrtmj in a thief-like 
manner, by stealth ; from vir^ a man, vinUm^ man by man, 
separately; from vicis^ a change, vicissm^ in turn, alter- 
nately; from tribus^ a tribe, triSuiim, by tribes. 
- 7. ies. Adverbs derived from Numeral Adjectives end 
in ies, and d<Bnote how momy times ; as, quinquSj Ave, ^tim- 
quusy Ave times; decern, ten, decies, ten times. On the 
same principle are formed toties so often, and qmUes^ how 
often ? from tot^ so many, and quot, how many ? The first 
four Numeral Adverbs are anomalous ; semelj once ; to, 
twice ; ter, three times ; and quater, four times* 

8. A numerous class of Adverbs arises from the Adver- 
bial use of different cases of Substantives and Adjectives, 
and from the combination of different parts of speech. 

Accusative. A large number :consists m^ely of Accusa- 
tives used Adverbially ; as commddum, convenience, commd- 
duroy exactly ; aUus^ another, aUas^ at another time ; forts, 
adooTyforas (for fores, or from forae,) out of doons ; h^a^ 
ritis, double, bifcariam, in two parts ; partim (for partemj) in 
part, partly, &om pars, a part. 

Abiatiue. A large number also arises from the Adver- 
bial use of the Ablative; as fors, chance, forte, by chance ; 
modus, a measure, modo, only, but; gratiae, thanks, gratis 
(gratiis,) without recompence, gratuitously; (forae,) a door, 
Jforis, out of doors, without. 

In this manner arose the Adverbs of time; as, vesper, 
the evening, vesp^e ondvespiri, in the evening ; dies, a day, 
diu, by day, long; hodie (hoc die,) to-day; repens, sudden, 
repenie, suddenly. 

Compound Words. Another numeroqis class of Adverbs 
arises from the combination of different parte of speech ; as, 


An Adject and SuhatanOve ;''^'BS9 maffnopHre^ very 
much, exceedingly, from magrmsj great, and opusy a 
work ; pridiey on tLe day before, from^Tnor, former, and 
dksy a day; quotcamis^ every year, yearly, from quotj 
how many ? and aamns^ a year. 

J. SubsUmHoe and Pronoun; — as hodiey to-day, from 
hicy this, and dies, a day; ^ziar^, whereby? why? frt)m 
^uts, who? what? and res, a thing; ^Konu^kfo, in what 
manner? how? from quis, what? and modus, a manner. 

A Substantive and Verb; — as, pedeteatim, step by step, 
gradually, from pes, a foot, and tendo, tentum, to stretch, 
to extend. 

A SubetanUve and Adverb ; — ^as, aaepenumifro, oftthnes, 
from saepe, often, and nvm^nis, a number ; wudiusterUuSj 
now the third day, three days ago, fi^m mme, now, dks, 
a day, and tertius, the third. 

An Adijectxoe and Adverb; — as, dextrorsum and dea^ 
trorus, to the right hand, from dexter, right, and verwm 
and versus, towards ; aMbi, elsewhere, from aUus, another, 
and ibi, there. 

A Substantive and Preposition ; — as, ob&er, on the way, 
from ob, for, and iter, a way ; inderdiu, by day, from inter, 
during, and dies, a day ; extemph, immediately, from ex, 
out o^ and templum, a temple. 

An Adjective and Preposition ; — as, in^prtmis, principally, 
chiefly, from m, among, and prianus, first. 

A Pronoun and Adverb; — as, qu^yrsum and quorsus, 
whitherward, whither, from quo, whither, and versum 
- and versus, towards. 

A Pronoun and Proposition ;'-'-oa adeo, so &r, from ad, 
to, and eo, to that place or state ; interim and interea, in 
the meantime, from inter, during, and is, that. 

TuH> Verbs; — as, iWset, you may go, from eo, tre^ to 
go^ and licet, it is allowed. 

Two Adverbs; — as, tanquann, as if, from tam, so, and 
. ^piam, as ; tantmrniddo, only, from tantvm, only, and modoy 

An Adverb and PreposUion ; — as, proinde, hence, there* 

fore^ Scorn pro, fer, and inde, thence ; persa/^^ very often, 

.from per, throng and «a^e, often. 

: d. Pronominal Adverbs. From the Demonstrative Pro* 

nouns iUe, iste, and kic, are formed Adverbs in ic, ve, and 

vie, oC^htch the first termination denotes rest in a place; 

ibB second, motion to a place; and the last, motion from a 


place ;>Ba Hie, that, Ulicj there, in that place, Slue, tliither, 
to that phiee, and t22mc, thence, from that place. The 
Pronoun », that, frmnshes similar Adverbs, but they are 
somewhat more anomalous ; tin, there, in that place $ nsefe, 
thence, from that i^lace ; and eo, thither, to that place. 

From the relative qm, who, which, that, are formed ^mo, 
on the side on which, wh^re ; and quo, where, whith^ ; 
and probably, ubij where! and unde, whence? 


Besides the words which it acquires by Derivation, the 
Latin laognage, like every other, owes its copiousness, ia 
a great degree, to those which it obtains by Composition, 
or the combining of two or more parts of speech, so as to 
jfionn one compound term. This combination takes place 
in various ways, the most common of which it is the ob- 
ject of the following pages to point out and exemplify. 
Nothing more has b^n attempted than merely to state, as 
plainly and simply as possible, the general laws of the 
language ; and, in the case of words compounded with Pre* 
positions, to specify the meaniags which these important 
prefixes usually assume. Many compound words will, no 
doubt, be found, which do not appear to be comprehended 
under any of the rules here lidd down ; but it must be 
borne in mind that, during the progress of the language, 
some of these came to be very £ae removed from their pri- 
mitive meanings and that, although their use by the Classi- 
cal Authors, whose works have come down to us, may seem 
to be inconsistent with their origin, it might still be possi- 
ble, by a discriminating process, to trace the steps by 
which they acquired their present signification. Such an 
enquiry, however, would be misplaced iu an elementary 

I. Yebbs. 

1. Verbs compounded wiA Verhs.'^^Theipe are only, a few 
Verbs of the Second Conjugation which form the first part 
of a Compound, and these only in connection with the 
Verb facio as the latter part. The only change made in 
the first Verbs is, that they throw off the o of the Present; 


as, arefado^ I make drj, from areo^ I am dry, and fadoy I 
make; madefaciOi I make wet, from madeoyi am wet, and 
fadoy I make ; commonefadoj I remind, icom cammoneOi I 
remind, snd facto, I make. 

2. Verbs compounded with Adjectives. — ^Tfais class of Com- 
pounds is very small, and consists chiefly of Present Parti- 
ciples used as Adjectives ; as, aUitdnanSj thundering from 
en high, from altus, high, and tonoj I thunder ; hrevildquensj 
speaking briefly, from brevis^ short, and loquorj I speak. A 
very few Verbs are found ; as, vUipendOy I value little, fr^m 
nZv, paltry, and pendo, I pay. Such Verbs as muUiplkOy I 
multiply, &c. are more correctly derived from the corres- 
ponding Adjectives, multiplex^ manifest, &c. ; while in om- 
pl^, I enlarge, &c., the latter part of the word may be 
oonsidered as a termination formed by a modification of 

8. Verbs compounded vnth Sidfstantwes. — ^These Verbs 
belong to the First Conjugation, although the simple Verbs 
belong to the Third ; as, beUig&rOy I wage war, from bellum^ 
war, and gero, I wage ; morig^Oj and morigiror (Dep.) I 
comply with, from mos, moris, caprice, and geroj I carry 
on ; tergwersor (Dep.) I turn the back upon, from tergumj 
the badk, and verto, I turn. 

4. Verbs compounded tmth Adverbs, — ^In these the Adverbs 
retain their original form ; as, benefacioy I do well, from 
bene, well, and J^zcto, I do ; mcdedicoj I speak ill of, from 
maky ill, luad dico, I speaJs ; mtroducoj I lead into, from 
nUro, into, and duco, I lead. A contraction takes place 
only in nolo, I am unwilling, from non, not, and voloj I am 
willing ; and malo, I am more willing, from magisy more, 
and voloj I am willing. 

n. Adjectives. 

1« Adjectives compounded with Adjectives, — Of these Com* 
pound Adjectives the first part consists of an Adjective 
generally ending in ^ and the latter, of an Aoyectival ter- 
mination derived from a Verb, and communicating to the 
Compound the meaning of the Verb combined with that of 
the Adjective ; as, veridkus, speaking truly, from veruSy 
true, and dicoy I spes^ ; sacrosanctus, inviolable, frt>m sacery 
aacred, and sanctusy Part, of sandoy I make inviolable. 
Sometimes the latter part of the Adjective is derived from 


a Substantive ; ag, BemMris^ lasting six months, Bex^ six, 
and mensk^ a month ; Beptenam, seyen years old, from mp^ 
temj seven, and annus^ a year. 

2. Adjectives compounded tvith Subskmtwe8.--^0£ these 
A^ectiyes the first part consists of a Substantive generally 
aiding in iff and the latter, of an Adjectival termination de* 
rived from a Verb ; as, navifrOgua (cont naufrdgua^) caus- 
ing shipwreck, from navis, a dup, and frangoy I break ; 
pes^er^ bringing destruction, fromjpeslw, a plague, uskd/eroj 
I bring ; topples, abundant, from locusj a place, and pleoy 
I fill. The latter part of the Adjective is sometimes deriv- 
ed from a Substantive ; as, triceps^ three headed, from tresj 
three, and caputj the head; cen<mu&iu«, having a hundred 
hands, from centamy a hundred, and momuB^ the hand. 
^ 8. Ac^ectives conymmded tokh Verbs. — Of these Adjec- 
tives the latter part is sometimes derived from a Verb ; as, 
honiflcusj causing horror, from horreoy I shudder, astdfadoj 
l^ make : sometimes from a Substantive ; as, misericorsj 
pitiful, from tmsereoy I pity, and cor, the heart 

4. Adjecthea compomded with Adverbs.-^A very few 
Adjectives are compoimded mth Adverbs ; as, beneficuSj 
beneficent, from bene^ well, and fade, I make ; mcUevdhiSy 
malevolent, from mcUey ill, and voloy I wish. 


1. Substantives conyMunded with Svbstamltives.'-^Oi these 
Compound Substantives the first is a Substantive generally 
^ding in i, and the latter is a modification of a Verb; as^ 
agricdlaj a husbandman, from ager^ a field, and coloy I cul- 
tivate ; honwndoj a manslayer, from ?umo, a man, and caedOy 
I kill ; solstitiumj a solstice, from sol, the sun, and sisto, I 
stop. A contraction takes place in tibtcen, a player on the 
fiute, for tibUcenj from tUnoj a flute, and cano, I sing ; 
whereas in tiMmy a trumpeter, and^icen, a player on a 
stringed instrument, from tuba, a trumpet, and Jides, a 
stringed instrument, the connecting vowel is short accord- 
ing to the general rule. 

2. Substantives c&mpounded with Adjectives. — ^The first part 
of these Substantives generally ends in ^ while the latter 
is sometimes a modification of a Verb ; as, cdiemg^noy one 
bom in a foreign country, a foreigner, firom aUenuSy foreign, 
and gignoj I b^t : and sometimes a modification of a Sub- 


stantive; as, tndmmi, the space of three days, from tresj 
tiiree,aiide^, aday; trmim^sr, a triumvir, from tres, three, 
and viir, a man. 

3. Svhstantives eompcynded with Adverbs. — ^A few Substan- 
tives are compounded with Adverbs, the latter part being 
a modification of the Substantive which gives its meaning 
to the compound tenn ; as hidwum^ a space of two days, 
from 5tf , twice, and dks^ a day ; higae^ a pair of horses 
yoked, from b», twice, and/u^m, a yoke. 

ly. Words COMPOUNDED WITH PBEPosmoirs. 

By frff the most numerous dass of Compound words con- 
sists of those which are formed by prefixing Prepositions, 
dnefiy to Verbs, frequently to Adjectives, and sometimes 
also to other parts of speech. Ibere are in Latin forty- 
seven Prepositions, and of these twenty-two are used m 
fixrming compound words, the signification of which they 
modify by blending their own meaning with that of the 
words to which they are prefixed. 

Verbs, when compounded with Prepoeitions, either re- 
main unchanged, or undergo only a slight variation in their 
radicfd vowels. The vowels i^ o, «, ^ and ^, remain un- 
changed; 2iBm8cribo,aacribo;p<mo^ (xppono; ^., but d and 
^ and the diphthong ae frequently undergo a change. 

1. The vowel d remains unchanged only in the Com- 
pounds of caveo^ maneoj and traho ; in most other cases 
it is changed into i; as, coptb, acdpio; tangOf corUmgo, In 
a few Verbs it is changed into e; as scandoj ascendo; 
faUoj refello. 

2. llie vowel i sometimes remains unchanged ; as in 
peiOf ag^jpiSto; Wo^ e(mt^; it is sometimes dumged into 
i; as in sedeoj asisideo; tmeoj cO&neo. Both forms occur 
in the Compounds of lego; as, perUgo and mtei&goj 
thou^ tntdUgo is also found. 

8. The diphthong ae remains unchanged only in the 
compounds of haereo; as adhaereo; it is in other cases 
changed into f ; as, caedo, irundo; laedo^ UMo. 
But from these, which may be considered as the generid 
roles, there are various exceptions. Urns d remains un- 
changed in compldceo^ in the compounds ofjdcio^ and in 
some of those of ago; as, circumdgo. 

The Simple Verb sometimes undergoes a modification 
of form ; and the Compounds sometimes belong to a difie- 


rent Conjugation. Thus, claiudo becomes cludo^ as in ea> 
cludo ; pUmdo becomes plodo, as in explodo ; and qaatio be- 
comes cuUo^ as in decHtio, The majority of the Compound9 
of do belong to the Third Conjugation ; as, addo ; and pro* 
filgo from fligo^ and comiemo and exstemo^ from stemoj are 
regular Verbs of the First Conjugation. The Compounds 
sometimes assume the Deponent form ; as, reverter^ from 

The Prepositions themselves often undergo a change in 
their orthography. But, on no point do t£e opinions of 
grammarians, both ancient and modem, differ so much as 
on the detail of these changes. Some, guided by the frici- 
lity of pronunciation, assimulate the concurrent letters of 
the Preposition and the Simple Verb, while others prefer 
to leave the Prepositions unchanged, because the former 
method admits of much that is arbitrary. In the Diction- 
ary, the principle of assimulation has been followed 

For the Conjugation of Compound Verbs, the following 
rules are to be observed : — 

1. Compound Verbs form the Perfect and Supine in 
the same manner as Simple Verbs ; as, omo, amavi^ asma- 
turn ; red'dmo, red-amdvi, red-amdtum, 

2. When the Simple Verb doubles the first syllable 
in the Perfect, the Compounds drop the former syllable; 
as, pello^ pepHU; re-pello, re-pUli, Except the Com- 
pounds of do, 8to, disco, poscoj and some of the Com- 
jpounds of curro, 

3. Compound Verbs which change d of the Present 
into i, have e in the Supine ; as, fdcio ; per-fido, per* 
fid, per-fectum. Except Verbs en^g in do, go, with 

dispUceo, and the Compounds of kaheo, salio, and statue. 

1. Prepositions which govern the Accusative, 

1. Ad. Ad remains unchanged before Vowels, and be- 
fore the Consonants, b, d, j, v, m ; before other Consonants, 
it undergoes an assimulation, that is, the (^ is changed into 
the initial letter of the Verb to which it is prefixed ; and 
before qu it is changed into <?. Before gn the d is dropped* 
Ad, in Composition, retains its primary signification of cq>^ 
proach, or moving towards ; as, duco, I lead, adduco, I lead 
to ; curro, I run, accurro, I run to ; loquor, I speak, aUd^ 
mor, T speak to, I address. 


Ad has also an intensive power, and increases the meaning 
of ihe Verb to which it is prefixed ; as, amOj I love, addmoy 
I lore greatly, I take pleasure in ; bibo^ I drink, adbUbo^ I 
drink heartily; moneo^ I advise, admoneo^ I give advice, 
I admonish. 

Ad has the same vntensioe signification when combined 
w^ Adjectives and Adverbs ; as, stmiZ», like, assar^Uis^ like, 
bat implying a stronger resemblance ; primus^ first, appn* 
musj by &r the first, more frequently found in the Adver* 
bial form {^ypnme, especially, in the very highest degree* 

2. Ante, Ante^ in composition, retains its primary sig^ 
nification of beforej or precedence^ in reference either to 
place or time ; as, eo, I go, anteeoy I go before ; feroj I 
carry, antefi^Oy I carry before ; pono^ t place, anteponoj I 
place before, I prefer. 

This Preposition remains unchanged except in (mtid^po, 
I take before-<hand, I anticipate, from capio^ I take ; and 
antisto, I stand before, I excel, which is sometimes found 
fiur antesto^ from sto, I stand* 

Ante is also prefixed to Adjectives and Substantives; 
as, meridiwrnsy of mid-day, (mtemeridianusy before noon; 
pes, the foot, ant^pes^ the fbre-foot. 

3. Circvm. Circym^ in composition, retains its meaning 
ofaroundj about; as, ckicoy I lead, drcumducoj I lead round ; 
fimdo, I pour, drcumfUndo, I pour around. Circum remains 
unchanged except in ckrcumeoy I go round, finom eo, I go, in 
which, and in its derivatives, the m is generally omitted. 

Circum is also prefixed to Adjectives ; as, vagusy wander- 
ing, drcvmvdgusy wandering about; r^usy watered, ctr- 
emuHffuuSy watered around. 

4. Inter, Inters in composition, retains its signification 
of hetiweeny or among; as, pono^ I place, tnterpOnOy I place 
between, I iuterpose ; jado^ I throw, interjicioy I throw be- 
tween; teoDOf I weave, nUertesco, I interweave. Inter re- 
mains unchanged, except in intdl^Oj I understand, I per- 
ceive, from lego J I collect. 

Inter also signifies ptvo^um, or prevention ; as, dico^ I say, 
interdieoy I say between, I forbid, or interdict ; interfkio 
and inter^^moj I destroy, I kill, from faeiOi I do, and emoy I 
tshd ; penioy I come, intervenioy I come between, I prevent 

This Preposition is, besides, said to have an intensive 
sense, and to encrease the meaning of the Sim|de Verb ; as, 
hibOy I drink, interbSbOy I drink all up ; arescoy I become 
dry, inierarescoj I become completely dry. 



Inter is also prefixed, in iisprmofy meaning, to Adjectives 
and Substantives ; as, murdlis, of, or belonging to a wall, 
iatermurdUs, that is between two walls ; regnum, sovereignty^ 
mterregnanif the time between the death of one king and 
the election of another, an interregnum, 

5. Ob. Oh, in composition, remains unehanged, except 
before the Consonants c, f, g, and />, when the h is assimu- 
lated to the initial letter of the Simple Yerb. It takes the 
meaning toward, against, before, over, upon, in lieu of; as, 
equito, I ride, obequUo, I ride towards ; verto, I turn, obvertOf 
I turn towards, or against ; pono, I place, qppono, I place 
against, or before, I oppose ; premo, I press, oppr^hno, I 
press upon, I oppress ; duco, I lead, I draw, obdQco, I draw 
over, I hide ; Ugo, I bind, obUgo, I put in bond in lieu o^ 
I pawn. 

Ob has also an inteneive pofwer and increases the meaning 
of the Simple Verb ; as, dormio, I sleep, obdomao, I sleep 
soundly ; jvrgo, I chide, dbjvrgo, I chide severely. 

In obsolesco, I grow old, from olesco, I grow ; and osten^ 
do, 1 stretch before, I show, from tendo, I stretch, we recog- 
nise an ancient form ohs, like dbs frx)m ab, 

Ob is also prefixed in its intensive meaning to Adjectives ; 
as, irdtus, angry, obirdtus, much enraged; stupUka, stupified, 
obstupldus, quite stupified, confounded. 

6. Per, Per, in composition, retains its primary signi- 
fication of through ; as, eo, I go, pereo, I go through, I per« 
ish ; lego, 1 read, perUgo, I read through ; maneo, I stay, 
permaneo, I stay throughout, I remain. 

It has also an intensive power, and increases the meaning 
of the Simple Verb \ 2^ do,l give, perdo, I give without 
recal, I lose ; edo, I eat, per^, I eat up, I consume. 

This Preposition, in composition both witii Adjectives 
and Verbs, oflen displays its power of expressing time how 
long; as, nox, night, pemox, continuing all night, pemocta, I 
pass the night, I continue all night ; annus, a year, perenms, 
continuing throughout the year, perennial, peranno, 1 last 
a year. 

In composition with Adjectives per has often an intensive 
sense, and increases the meaning of the Simple Adjective ; 
as, gratus, agreeable, pergrdtus, very agreeable; fadUis, easy, 
perfadiUs, very easy. 

When prefixed to some Adjectives, it has a privative or 
negative meaning; BS,Jidus, faitiiful, perjidus, Ruthless, pei^ 


idioos; T^ro^ I swear, perfuna^ that violates his oath, per- 

Fer^ in composition, remains unchanged, except in peUi" 
eio^ I allure, fix>m lacioj I entice, in which the r is assima- 
lated. In pef^o, I swear fcdselj, firom^tira, I swear, the r 
is dropped. In this last case it has the negative meaning 
^en compounded with a Yerh. 

7. Post. Fastf in composition, retains it original mean* 
ing of aftery or behind, implying inferiority; as, pono, I place, 
po^pano, I place after, or behmd, I disregard ; habeo, I ac- 
count, posthabeo, I account af)ier, I esteem less. 

Fast is also prefixed, with the same meaning, to Adjec- 
tives ; as, {mtumndUs, of autumn, postautmrmdlisy post- 
autamnad ; gemtm, bom, postgenXtuSy bom after. 

This Preposition remains unchanged, except in pofnoe- 
mm, the void space inside and outside tlie walls of a town, 
fix)m muruBy a wall ; and pomerididimsy in the afternoon, 
from meridiamiSy of mid-day ; in which the last two letters 
are dropped. 

8. Pmeter, Fraetery in composition, signifies transithny 
or omission ; as, eo, I go, prveUreOy I go, or pass by ; fiuoy 
I flow, praeterfiuOy I flow past, or by ; mxttOy I send, praeter- 
mittOy I omit to send, I neglect. 

9. Trxms. Transy in composition, remains unchanged 
before Vowels, and generally, also, before Consonants. Its 
usual meaning is avery or acrossy throvgk; as, eo, I go, 
tnmseoy I go over ; mittOy I send, tnmsmittOy I send over, 
or across ; fgoy I pierce, tranafigoy 1 pierce through, I 

Before the Consonants d, j, and n, the last two letters are 
sometimes dropped ; as, ducoy I lead, traducoy 1 lead over, 
Qt across ; jadoy I throw, trajidoy I throw over. When 
the Simple Verb begins with «, the s of iarans is better 
omitted ; as, sdUoy I leap, trcmeiUoy I leap over. 

Trains is prefixed to Adjectives with the same general 
meaning ; as, mannusy found in the sea, ^nmsmomw, found 
beyond sea, transmarine. 

2. Frepo&;fkn8 which govern the Ablaitive^ 

1. Ay ah, dbs. A is used in composition before m and v ; 
aby before Yowjels, and dyfy hyj, ly ny Vy s; and abs, before 
c and t. Their meaning laframy or atoa^ ; as, mUiOy I send, 
anMOy I send away ; ago, I drive, a%o, I drive firom ; 


jadoy I throw, d^'uab, I throw away ; iemo^ I hold, dbstoMOj 
I hold away from, I abstain. 

Ah and aba have sometimes an intensive power, and tn- 
crease the meaning of the Kmple Verb ; a£, negoy I say uo, 
I deny, abnego^ I positively deny, I peremptorily refiise ; 
tergeoj I wipe, abatergeo^ I wipe dry, or clean. 

Ah is changed into au in the two Verbs aujero^ I carry 
away, and aufugio^ I flee away, from fero, I carry, and 
fitgioy I flee ; and, in aspemor^ I disdaui, from ^penwr^ I 
despise ; and asporto^ I carry away, from porU)^ I carry, 
the h of a5 and abs is droj^ed. 

^ and ab have likewise a privative or TM^ottVe power, 
and express the absence of the quality of the annexed term; 
as, mens^ the nnnd, Ofmms^ that is oat of his mind, mad, 
senseless ; sw/^Sis^ like, absimUisy not like, milike. 

2. Cum. This Preposition is not found in composition 
in its regular form. Before the Consonants h, j>, m^ it ap«^ 
pears in the form of com ; before /, n, r, the final m is afisi- 
mulated to these letters ; and before all other Consonants 
it is changed into », the tf in all cases being represented 
by 0. Before Vowds and h the m is dropped ; and, in ad* 
dition to this, a contraction takes place in cogo and cog&Oy 
which are found instead of codga and coagUo. The ti is re- 
tained only in a few words ; as, cornea, comUumy covMoTy 
and comSda, 

Cum^ in composition, signifies withy together ; as, ponoy I 
place, componjOy I place together, I dispose ; hxedoy I strike^ 
coUidoy I fiirike together ; cttrrOy I run, concurroy I run to- 
gether, I assemble ; eo, I go, coeoy I go, or come together^ 
I assemble ; haero, I adhere, cohaeroy I am connected with, 
I adhere to. 

With S(Mne Verbs cam has an intensive powers and m- 
creases the meaning of the Simple word ; as, frangoy I 
break, conjrmgo, I break to pieces ; edoy I eatjr com^, I 
eat up. Li the Verb compelio when applied to a number 
of separate ob|}ects brougivb togeth^, cum seems to poiaaess 
its radical power, and signifies to drive together ; and, when 
applied to a single object, it has its intensive force, and sig- 
nifies to drive to, to compeL 

The same intensive power appears likewise in Adjectives; 
as, potisy able, compoSy having power over, master of; sciusy 
knowing, consciusy conscious o^ knowing completdy. In 
some Adjectives and Substantives it denotes particq^aiixm ; 
as, natuSy bom, cogndtus having a partieipation of birth, ten 

A2n> C0HP0t7in> W0BD8* xlix 

lated ; haeres^ an heir, cohaeresy an heir in partidpation, a 

3. De, Dej in composition, most frequently signifies 9e- 
paraUoH^ away fromy dawn; as, <ra^o, Idraw, dc&Y3^,Idraw 
down, I take away ; jpeZfo, I drive, depello, I drive down, 
I drive away ; cado, I fell, deddo^ I faH down. 

De has also a privative power, and negatives the meaning 
of the Simple Verb ; as, doceo, I teach, dedoceoj I cause to 
unlearn, I unteach; discoy I learn, dedisco, I unlearn, I 
forget ; fervesco^ I grow hot, defervescoj I become cooL 

This negative power is found also in Adjectives and Sub- 
stantives; as, farmaj beauty, deformis, ugly; mensj the 
mind, understanding, demens, without understanding, mad; 
decusy honour, dedicus^ disgrace. 

De has, besides, an intensive power, and signifies comple- 
iim, and sometimes excess ; as, amo^ I love, dedmoj I love 
dearly ; miror^ I wonder, demlror^ I wonder greatly ; beUo^ 
I carry on war, debeUa, I finish a war ; Jmioy I bound, de- 
fiidoy I bound completely, I define; flagroy I bum, de- 
fiHgrOy I bum excessively, I bum to ashes. 

4. Ey ex. Ex is used in composition before vowels, 
and before c, h,py q^Sy ty except in escendo and tpdto ; and 
ey before the other consonants, except in exkx. BeSfore/ 
the a; is assimulated, and becomes/ 

The general meaning of these Prepositions in composi- 
tion is out of, from; as, jacioy I throw, ejicioy I throw out ; 
agoy I drive, exigo, I drive out, (also intensivelt/y) I compel, 
I exact ; rapio, I snatch, eripio, I snatch from, I carry ofi'; 
gradioTy I go, egredioTy I go out 

« E and ex have also a strongly intensive power, (implying 
perfecOony or corr^letiony) and increase to a great degree the 
meaning of the Simple Verb; as, bibo, I drink, eUboy 
I drink up ; nitor, I strive, enitor, I strive to the utmost ; 
horreoy I dread, eochorreoy I dread out and out, I dread ex- 
ceedingly ; sequbOTy I follow, exs^quoTy I follow throughout, 
I execute. 

These Prepositions possess also a strongly privaUve, or 
negative power ; as, (xrmoy I arm, eocarmoy I deprive of 
arms, I disarm ; olescoy I grow, exoUscOy I stop growing, I 
fiill into disuse. 

This^>rn;a^t;e power is more common in Adjectives ; as, 
kxy law, exUxy without law, lawless ; Unguoy the tongue, 
elinguisy speechless, dumb. 

5. Frae. Fraey in composition, remains unchanged, 


and retaing its primary signification of leforej impijing 
precedence and pre-eminence ; as, mm, I am, praesum^ I am 
before, I preside over ; pono, I plaice, praep&noj I place 
before, I prefer ; rc^^ I seize, praeripio, I seize before 

Prae, when prefixed to A^ctives, has an intensive 
power, and tncreaaes the meaning of the simple word ; as, 
dives, rich, praedives, very rich; ferox, fierce, praefiroXf 
very fierce ; potens, powerful, praq>dten8, very powerfiiL 

6. Pro. Pro, in composition, remains michanged^ and 
generally signifies /)rtA,3^>rw;are?; as, gradior, I ^progre- 
dior, I go forth, or forward ; jacio, I throw, projidoy I 
throw forth, or forward; curro, I nm, procurro, I run 
forth. To prevent a hiatus, a d^ is inserted in prodeo^ I 
go forth, and prodigo, I drive forth, and in those persons 
of promm, I do good, in which the Simple Verb begins 
with 6, 

In a few Substantives pro has the signification of^, or 
instead of; as, consul, a consul, proconsul, one who acted 
instead of a consul, a proconsul ; praetor, a praetor^ jpro- 
praetor, one who acted for a praetor, a propraetor. 

Pro has also an intensive power, and increases the mean* 
ing of the simple word ; as, euro, I take care o^ procQra^ 
I take great care of; mereo, I deserve, promereo, I deserve 
well 5 curvus, crooked, procurvus, very crooked. 

3. PreposiUom which govern 1M Accusative amd AbkUwe* 

1. In. In, in composition, is changed into im before 
b, m and p ; before I and r it is assimulated ; before 
Vowels and the other Consonants it remains unchanged. It 
retains its ordinary meanings of in, into, upon, over; as, 
ambfilo, I walk, inamMb, I walk in, or within a place; 
curro, I run, incurro, I run into, or upon ; pono, I place^ 
impono, I place upon, I impose ; laedo, I strike, H^do^ I 
strike upon, or against. 

In has sometimes an intensive power, and increases the 
meaning of the simple Verb ; as, duro, I harden, mti^uro, I 
harden much ; framgo, I break, infringo, I break to pieces 5 
minuo, I lessen, imminuo, I make less upon less, I make very 

When prefixed to Adjectives and Participles w haS a 
negative power equivalent to the English prefix m or «n ; 
as, mundus, clean, immundus, unclean ; sanus, sound, insdnus, 


unsoond; doctvaj learned, indocM^ unlearned; paMiusj 
prepared, ready, imparcUusy not prepared, not ready. /», 
willi this negative power, is not prefixed to Verbs. 

In often discovers both a negative and an m^erwtVe power, 
when prefixed to the same simple word, according as the 
compound term is used as an Adjective or as a Participle s 
as, mdictuSf unsaid, as an Adjectivei and inclictus^ dedared, 
published, as Participle of mdicOf I declare publicly, I 
publish ; tnvocdtus^ uncalled, as an Adjective, and mvocdtua^ 
called upon, applied to, as Participle of mvdco, I call upon. 

3. Sidf. jS^6, in composition, remains unchanged b^ore 
vowels, but undergoes assimulation before the consonants 
Cjfj g^ my p, and generally before r. On this pointy howe^eri 
grammarians and lexicographers differ very widely ; some 
assimulating the 5, in all cases, to these six consonants, 
and others, only partially, according to the effect which 
the change produces upon the pronunciation of the com- 
pound word. The h is dropped before sp; and in mspicioy 
stucsft), suspendoy suOmOy and the Perfect 6U6tu^ it is change 
ed into 9. 

Suby in composition, retains its Primitive meaning of 
wider,from under ; as, eo, I go, suibeoy I go, or come under ; 
ponoj I place, an^ffpanoy I place under ; duca, I draw, aud- 
ducoy I draw firom under, I withdraw ; moveoj I moves ^- 
noveOf I move from under, I remove. This last meaning 
suggests the notion of eecrectf ; hence the Preposition some* 
times signifies, secretly , prwUy ; as, rapio^ I seize, mrripioy 
I seize privily, I steal ; omo^ I proyide, mbomoy I provide 
privately, I suborn. 

The motion implied in sub^ in composition, may be either 
t^ or dououy according to drcumstances; a^, mi^Oj I send, 
uiimUOy I s^d, or let down, I lower ; aJso I raise, or lift 
up;/aai9,Ithrow, du^tCK^ I throw under ; also I throw, or 

Sib also weakens the meaning of the Simple word, and 
signifies somewkaty in a small degree; as, irascor^ I am 
angry, svlnraacorj I am somewhat angry ; rideo^ I laugh, 
iuM20&, I laugh gently, I smile. Tt^ meaning is more 
fiequ^Qt with Adjectives ; as, molesiu^ troublesome, mlh 
mokstuSi somewhat troubl^me ; tristiSf sad, suitristist some- 
what sad. 

d. Subter. Subtery in composition, signifies tmderf or 
heiMxth ; as, labors Xglide, subterldbor, I glide beneath ; kto^ 
I wash, subterluoj I wash under or beneath. 


This Freposilion, like its Primitiye 8vb, also signifies 
secretly, ckmdestmely ; as, Jugio, I fiee, subterfugio, I flee 
away dandestinelj. 

^ibter rarely appears in composition. 

4. Super, Super, in composition, signifies above or upon, 
and over or beyond, implying excess ; as, fimdo, I pour, 
super/undo, I pour upon, or over ; pono, I place, mperpono, 
I place upon, or over ; gradior, I go, supergradior, I go over 
or beyond, I surpass ; fiuo, I flow, superfiuo, I flow beyond, 
I overflow. 

Super is also prefixed to words aJready compounded, 
especially with ex and m; as, emineo, I project, superemmeo, 
I project over, or above ; m/tcw, I throw upon, superinjicioy 
I throw upon in addition. 

4. Inseparable Prepositions, 

Besides the Prepositions already enumerated, there are 
four Prefixes which are called Inseparable Prepositions, 
because they are found only in Compound Verbs and Ad- 
jectives, the meaning of which they modify in the same 
way as the Separable Prepositions. 

1. Amb, Amb (&om the Greek e^^i, on loth sides, 
arownd,) remains unchanged before vowels; the h is 
dropped before consonants ; and before c,/and g, the m is 
changed into n. Its meaning is around, about; as, uro, I 
bum, arnburo, I bum around, I scorch ; eo, I go, andnoy I 
go round, I surround; pUcto, I plait, amplector, I plait 
around, I surround ; guaero, I seek, angym>, I seek about, 
I search into. 

2. Di, or dis, Dis is used before c, p, q, t, and before $ 
followed by a vowel ; before j and r sometikes dis, and 
sometimes ^ is used; and before /the s of c^ is changed 
into / Dt is used before all other Consonants. The mean- 
ing of eZr^ or e^ is separation, asunder, export from; as, ponp, 
I place, dkpono, I place asunder, I distribute ; trcdw, I draw, 
distrdho, I draw asunder, I perplex ; fd/),^ I trast, difftdo, I 
trust differently, I distmst; judko, I judge, dijtAdico^ I 
judge between, I decide ; jtmgo, I jom, ^ungo, I separate. 

Dii or dis sometimes strengthens the meaning of the Simple 
Verb ; as, cupio, I desire, discupio, I desire greatly. 

8. Be, In Verbs compounded with re, & d is inserted 
before a vowel or h. The most common meaning of r« is 
back, again; as mitto, I send, remitto, 1 send back ; pono, I 


place, reponoj I place back, or again, I replace ; eo, I go, 
redeo, I go back, or again, I return. 

It sometimes has a negatwe meaning and reverses the sig- 
nification of the Simple Verb ; as, tego, I cover, retS^fOy I 
uncover, I open ; teoco, I weave, retexo, I unweave ; claudo^ 
I shut, recludoy I open. 

4. Se. Se signifies asidey or cqxxrt ; as duco, I lead, aeduco, 
I lead aside ; voco^ I call, sevdco^ I call aside ; claudoy I 
shut, secludoy I shut up apart, or in a separate place. 

Se^ when prefixed to Adjectives, signifies without; as, 
euro, care, securusy without care, careless ; ixn'y the heart, 
the mind, socora (for secors^) senseless, stupid. 

There are also two other Prefixes, ne and V0, both of 
which have a TiegcOive power; SB^faSj what is right, nefas, 
what is wrong, an impiety ; homOy a man, nemo for (nehomo,) 
DO one, nobody ; actb, I know, nesdb, I know not ; aanvsy 
sane, vesdnus, insane, mad ; cor^ the heart, the mind, vecorsy 
senseless, fruitic. 

Ve has sometimes an intensive power ; as, paJMduSy pale, 
vfpalMuSy YGTy pale. Both significations sometimes occur 
in the same word ; as grandis, great, vegrandi8y not very 
great, small ; also very great. 



A, Ab, Abs, prep.yrow, hy. 

Abacus, i. m. a counting table, a desk, a sideboard. 

Abddmen, inis, n. the lower part of the belly, the paunch, 

Abies, etis, f. a^r tree, 

Abolla, ae, f. a mantle, a cloak, a military cloak. 

Absinthium, i, n. wormwood, 

Ac, conj. and, and indeed, as, than, 

Aceo, ui, — ere, n. to be sour or Jart, 

Acer, cris, ere, adj. sharp, sour, pungent, strong, 

Acer, Sris, n. a maple tree, maple wood. 

Acerbus, a, nm, adj. unripe, bitter, severe, 

Acerra, ae, f. a censer, a pan for burning incense, 

Acervus, i, m. a heap ofcorn^ Sfc. abundance, 


Absque, prep, without. 
Abacus, (a/3«^* axos, a table.^ 

AbactLlus, i, in. a counter, a tablet, a cube, 
Abies, (perhaps from abeo, to go away, from its high growth, ) 

Abiegnus, a, um, made, or consisting of fir, 
Abolla, {&itifiaXvt for »v»(ioX^, a mantle, a cloak.') 
Aceo, (ax)i, or «»/;, a point.) 

Acesco, ui, ere, incep. to grow tour or tart, 

Acidus, a, um, tour or tart, acid, disagreeable, 

Acidiilus, a, um, dim. tomewhat sour or tart, tourith, 

8ubac!dus, a, um, tomewhat sour, tourith, 

Acetum, i, n. tour wine, vinegar. 

Acetabulum, i, n. a vinegar cruet, a taucer or little dish. 

Acetaria, orum, n. herbs which were eaten with vinegar, tallad, 

Peracesco, ui, ere, incep. to grow very tour, to provoke, 
Acer, (axif, or ukis, a point.) 

Acrlter, adv. tharply, ttrongly, keenly, 

Acrim5nia, ae, f. tharjmett, briskness, vehemence, 

Acrltudo, Inis, f. tharpnett, tpiritednett, vigour. 

Acemus, a, um, made of maple wood, of maple, 
Acerbus, (aceo, to be tour.) 

Acerbltas, atis, f. tottmett, harthnett, hardship, 

Acerbe, adr. harshly, severely, bitterly, cruelly, 

Acerbo, & Exacerbo, are, a. to embitter, to enrage, to provoke. 

Per&erbus, a, um, very harsh or sour, very painful. 
Acervus, (allied to acus, Sris, chaff.) 

Acervalis, e, heaped up together, accumulated. 

Acervo, are, a. to heap up, to heap together, to mtdtiply. 


Acies, ei, f. the sharp edge, or point of any thing, the eye- 
sight, an army in battle array, 

Acinaces, is, m. a short sword used ,by the Persians, S^c, 
a scimitar. 

Acinus, i, m, & -urn, i, n. a small berry, a grape, a kernel. 

Aconitum, i, n. a poisonous plant, wolfsbane, monkshood. 

Acta, ae, f. the sea shore. 

Acuo, ui, utum, ere, a. to sharpen, to whet, to point. 

Acus, us, f. a needle, a bodkin, a hair pin. 

Acus, eris, n. the husks of corn, chaff, 

Ad, prep, to, towards, at, near. 

Adagium, i, n, o proverb, an old saying. 

Adamas, antis, m. a diamond, an adamant. 

Adeps, ipis, m. or i. fat, grease. 

Adminiciilum, i, n. a prop, a stay, a support. 

Acervatio, onis, f. a heaping up^ an aceumulating, 

Acervatim, adv. hy heaps, in the gross. 

Goacervo, to heap together, to heap up, to amass. 

Coaceryatio, onis, f. a heaping together, an amassing. 
Acinus, (<Kx/;, a point.) 

Acin5sus, a, urn, JitU of grapes, like grapes. 
Acuo, (ax/;, a point.) 

Acutas, a, urn, sharp, pointed, acute. 

Acute, adv. sharply, acutely, wittily. 

Peracutus, very sharp, shrewd, 

Feracute, adv. very sharply, very acutely, 

Praeacutus, a, um, sharpened before, or at the end, very sharp. 

Acumen, lois, n. a sharp point, sharpness, aeuteness. 

Acumlnatus, a, urn, sharpened, sharp, 

Exacuo, to make sharp, to sharpen, to point, 

Exacutio, onis, f. the making a thing sharp, a sharpening, 
Acus, us, {uKn, a point.) 

Aculeus, i, m. a sting, a prickle, a point, 

Aculeatus, a, um, having a sting, prickly, pointed. 
Acus, eris, (a corruption of &x"^ov, chaff,) 

Acerosus, a, um, full of chaff. 

Adeo, adv. (is,) so far, so long, to such a degree, 

Adhuc, adv. (hie,) as yet, hitherto, up to this point, 

Admodum, adv. (modus,) very much, entirely, yes, truly. 
Adamas, {o^dftMi, unconquerable.) 

Adamantlnus, & Adamanteus, a um, hard as adamant, adamantine. 

Adipatus, a, um, provided with fat, fat, -um, i, n./af, as a dish. 
Adminiciilum, (for admaniculum, from manus, the hand.) 

Adminiciilo, are, a. & Adminicillor, ari, dep. to support hy preps, 
to assist. 

Admioicillator, 5ris, m. an assistant, a eupporter. 


Ador, oris, & ^ris, n. a kind ofcorn^ probably spelt 
Adulor, atus, ari, dep. to fawn upon^ to flatter ^ to carees. 
Adolter, eri, m. an adulterer^ a gallant* 
Adytum, i, n. the innermost part of a temple, a sacred 

Mdesy & MdlSf is, f. an apartment, a temple, Plur. a house. 
Mger, ra, rum, adj. sick, infirm, weak. 
^miilus, a, um, adj. vising with, emulous, envious. 


Ad5rea, ae, f. a reward givem m com, mi/tloyy honour. 

Adorens, a, am, of, or belonging to tpeli, or com. 
Adulor, (ad, aula, the court of a Aotwe.) 

Adulatio, onis, t flattery, fawning. 

Adulator, oris, m. a flatterer, one who fawns or cringes. 

Adulatorius, a, um, flattering, fawning, adulatory. 
Adulter, (ad, alter, another,^ 

Adulter, ^ra, ^rum, aduUerous, false, tpurious. 

Adultera, ae, f. an adultereu, 

Adnlterium, i, n. CMftiftery, adulteration, debasement, 

Adultero, are, a. to commit adultery, to counterfeit, to corrupt, to 

Adult^rlnns, a, um, faUe, counterfeit, spurious. 
JSides, (perhaps connected with U(«, a seat,) 

iEdictila, ae, f. dim. a small building, a chapd, a small houae. 

JEdllis, is, m. an aedile, a magistrate in Rome, who had the superintend 
dence of public and other buildinge. 

iEdilltas, atis, f. the aedUeship, the office or dignity of aedile, 

iBdillcius, a, um, of, or belonging to the aedile, 

^ditlmus, & iBdItuus, i, m. a heeper of a temple, a ehurch-^sarden, 
a texton. 

iEdifIco, are, a. to build a house, to rear, to construct. 

^dificatio, onis, f. the act of building, a building, 

iBdiflcator, oris, m. a builder, an architect. 

^diflclum, i, n. a building of any eort, a house, 

Coaediflco, are, a. to build together, to build, to construct. 

Ezaedlflco, to finish a building, to build up, to finish. 

Inaediflco, to build in, or upon, to block up with buildings. 

Beaedlflco, to rebuild, to buUd again. 
Mger, (probably, by transposition of the letters, from ai^U, idle,) 

.Sgre, ady. with difficulty, hardly, scarcely, 

iEgritudo, inis, f. bodily sickness, grief of mind, sorrow. 

^grimonia, ae, f. sorrow, sadness. 

.£gr5ta8, a, um, sick, ill, diseased, weak. 

iEgrdto, are, n. to be sick, to labour under indisposition. 

iEgrdtatio, Onis, f. sickness, disease. 

^gresco, ^re, incep. to grow sick, to grow sad, to grieve. 
JEmiiius, (^kfuXiMfuu, to compete, to vie.) 

^miilus, i, m. a competitor, a rival. 

iEmiila, ae, f . a female competitor, or rival. 

^miilor, ari, dep. to strive to equal, to imitate, to envy. 



Enigma, atis, xi. a dark sayings a riddle. 
JSquus, 8) urn, adj. smooth, levelyjust, equal, 
Aer, eris, m. the air, the atmosphere. 
iBrumna, ae, f. toil, hard labour , misery. 
M^y aerie, n. copper , brass, bronze, money. 

iEmulatio, Snis, f. & ^mulatus, us, m. emulation, competition, 
jealousy f hatred, 

JEmulator, Oris, m. a competitor, a rival, an imitator, 
JEquos, (Ljuvf, Part, of Ut»«, I am like,) 

^que, adv. equally t similarly. Just as, alike. 

Adaeque, adv. equally, as much as, the same at, 

j9Bqnum, i, n. equity, justice, right. 

JBquItas, atis, f. equality, equity, justice, evenness of mind, 

iSESquor, Ms, n. any flat or level surface, a plain, the secu 

iBqu5reu8, a, urn, of, or belonging to the sea, marine, 

InlquuB, a, urn, unequal, uneven, unjust, unkind, hurtfuL 

InlqauB, i, m. an enemy, an adversary, 

Inlque, adr. unequally, unjustly, impatiently. 

Iniqultas, atis, f. inequality, unevenness, injustice, difficulty. 

Perlnlquus, a, urn, very uneven, very unjust, very unwilling. 

iBquo, are, a. to make level, to make equal, to compare, to equal. 

JEqaatio, dnis, f. a making even or equal, an equalizing, 

jSqaabllis, e, smooth, even, uniform, equal. 

iEqnabintas, atis, f. evenness, equity, gentleness, 

JEquabiliter, adv. evenly, equally, uniformly, 

InaequablHs, e, uneven, unequal, not uniform. 

Inaequabillter, adv. unequally, unevenly, 

Squalls, e, equal, like, even, uniform, coeval, 

JEqualitas, atis, f. likeness, similarity, equality of age. 

iEquallter, adv. equally, in the same manner, 

Inaequaiis, e, uneven, unequal, unlike, 

Inaequalitas, atis, f. unevenness, inequality, unlikeness, disparity, 

Inaequaliter, adv. unevenly, unequally, 

Adaequo, Coaequo, Exaequo, & Inaequo, to make even, to make 

Exaequatio, onis, f. a making even, a levelling, an equalling, 

^quaevus, a, um, (aevum,) of the same age, coeval. 

iEquanimas, a, um, (animus,) of an even temper, patient, calm. 

JEquaulmltas, atis, f. evenness of temper, patience, equanimity. 

JGquanimlter, adv. unth evenness of temper, calmly, coolly, 

.Squilibris, e, (libra,) equally balanced, counterpoised, 

jflBquilibrltas, atis, f. a state of counterpoise, equilibrium, 

Equilibrium, i, n. quality of weights, equipoise, equality. 

Equinoctium, i, n. (nox,) the equinox, that time of the year when 
the days and nights are equal, 

Equinoctialis, e, relating to the equinoxes, equinoctitd, 
Aer, (un^, At^of, the atmosphere,) 

Aureus, and A^rius, a, um, dwelling in the air, aerial, high, lofty, 
JErumna, (a varied and contracted form of aegrimonia,) 

ErumnosuB, a, um, full of trouble, lamentable, 
TEb, {itns, splendour, a supposed Noun from m^tt, to blaze.) 

AE8CDLU6. 5 AKVUlf. 

iBsculas, i, f. a species of oaky a mast tree. 

£stas, atis, f. summery the heat of summer. 

^stimo, avi, atum, are, a. to value, to estimate^ to Judge, 

E%tus, us, m. sultry heat, hot weather, the tide. 

iBther, eris, m. the ether, heaven, the sky. 

^▼am, i, n. eternity, an age, time. 

iBreus, a, nm, made of copper, brois, or hromxe, brazem, 

JEraxnentum, i, n. a vessel made of copper^ brau, or bromze. 

i£rarius, a, tim, of, or relating to copper, ffc, relaiing to money. 

£rariu8, i, m. a worker in brass, a brazier, 

iBrarium, i, n. any chest, a money chest, the exchequer, the treatury. 

JEntus, a, um, covered, or adorned with copper, ffc, made of solid 

Obaeiatas, a, nm, involved m d^L 

£rugo, inis, f. rust of copper, verdigrise, rancour, spite, 

iEmginosas, a, nm, rusty, (said of copper.) 

JEneus, & Ahenas, a, um, made of copper, or brass, brazen. 

AheDum, i, d. a copper vessel, a kettle, a caldron. 

locator, dris, m. a trumpeter, 
^ciilus, (perhaps from esca, /ood) 

.Ssciileus, a, um, of, or relating to the mast'tree, or bay oak. 

iBsculetum, i, n. a place where bay oaks grow, a forest of oaks. 
JEstaa, (aestus, sultry heat.) 

iBstlYus, a, urn, relating to summer, surnnuT'like. 

iBstlva, dram, n. the summer-quarters of an army, a campaign, 

iEttWo, are, n. to go to a place for the summer, to reside during the 
.Sstimo, (aes, with the termination timo, anciently tumo.) 

^timatio, dnis, f. a valuing, taxing, valuation, 

iEstimator, dris, m. a valuer, em appraiser, a judge, 

^stimabllis, e, that may be estimatai, valuable, estimable, 

InaestimabiliB, e, that cannot be valued, inestimable, invaluable. 

Existlmo, to be of opinion, to judge, to think, to determine, 

Existimatio, onis, f. an opimon, judgment, reputation, esteem. 

Existimator, oris, m. one who gives his opinion, a judge. 
£Btus, (^auffTBu, assumed, Perf. Pas. of alim, to bum,') 

JBstudsus, a, nm,ytt// of heat, hot, sultry, boding. 

JEstlfer, ^ra, um, bringing, or occasioning heat, sultry. 

JEstuarium, i, n. a creek, or arm of the sea, a frith, a bay. 

^stuo, are, n. to be very hot, to boil with heat, to fret, to be vexed. 

Exaestuo, to boil, to boil over, to be in a great ferment. 

Inaestno, to boil, or rage in. 
Mtiiev, {itin^, t^»s, ether, y 

Atherius, & iEthSreus, a, am, of, or belonging to the ether, ethereal, 
.£?mn, («iAn^ a lifetime.) 

JEtas, atis, f. (aevitas,) the lifetime of men or animals, an age, time, 
^tatiila, ae, f. dim. the tender age of children, youth, 
.Sternus, a, um, eternal, everlasting. 
iEternltas, atis, f. eternity, everlasting duration. 


Agaso, onis, m. a grooms an ostler. 
Ager, agri, m. ajield, afarm^ the country. 
Agger, eris, m. a heap of earthy stones, ^c, a rampart, 
Agnus, i, ra. a wether lamb, a lamb. 

Ago, egi, actum, agSre, a. to put in motion, to drive, to 
lead, to do* 

iEtemo, are, a. to maJta eternal, to immortalize, 
^terno, & internum, adr. for ever, ineetsantly, alwaye, 
Ager, («y^«f, afield.) 

Agellus, i, m. dim. a little field, a gmaU estate. 

Agrarius, a, um, relating to Icmd, 

Agrestis, e, that growe, or is in the country, rude, clownish, 

Subagrestis, e, somewhat dotmis^, or rustic, 

Agricola, ae, m. (colo,) a tiller of the ground^ a husbandman, a 

Agricultor, oris, m. a hiubandman, a tiller of the ground, 
Agricultura, ae, f. agriculture, husbandry, 

Peragro, are, a. to wander, or travel through or over, to traverse. 
Peragratio, onis, f. a wandering, or travelling through, 
Peregre, ady. out of town, from home, from abroad, 
Peregrlnus, a, um, foreign, strange, alien, 
Peregrlnor, ari, dep. to go abroad, to travel in a foreign country, to 

travel about, 
Peregrlnatio, onis, f. a travelling about, a residing abroad. 
Peregrlnator, oris, m. one that travels about, a traveller. 
Peregrlnabundus, a, um, of a travelling humour, fond of travelling, 
PeregrlDltas, atis, f. the state or condition of a foreigner, a foreign 
manner of pronunciation. 
Agger, (ad, gero, to carry.) 

Aggero, are, a. to heap, or pile up, to accumulate, to augment, 
Exaggero, to heap up earth, to accumulate, to encrease. 
Exaggeration onis, f. the throwing up of a mound, a dam, an exag- 
Agnus, (otyvos, sacred; or u/Avof, a lamb.) 
Agnellus, i, m. dim. a little lamb, a lambkin, 
AgnlDUS, a, um, of, or belonging to a lamb. 
Agna, ae, f. an ewe lamb. 
Ago, (ayai, I lead.) 

Actio, duis, f. a doing, a eked, an action, an action at law. 
Actuosus, a, um,yu// of activity, active, busy, 
Actuose, adv. with activity, actively, earnestly, 
Actlvus, a, um, actively engaged, active, practical. 
Actor, oris, m. one who puts in motion, an agent, an actor. 
Actuarius, a, um, that is driven, or impelled, light, nimble. 
Actuarius, !, m. an amaneuensis, a notary, a clerk, 
Actuarium, i, n. a light ship, a pinnace. 
Actuariolum, i, n. dim. a small galley or barge. 
Agmen, Inis, n. (agimen,) an army on march, a march, a troop. 
Actus, us, m. an impulse, a driving, a performance, a road between 

AH. 7 AIO. 

Ah, inter, ah ! ahme ! alas I 
Aio, def. I assent, I affirm, I say, 

Actutum, adv. forthwith^ presently, immediately. 

Acta, Oram, n. acts, events, news, a register of events, 

Actlto, are, freq. to be in the habit of doing, to plead frequently. 

Age, & Agite, adv. come on, well I well then I 

Agilis, e, that moves easily, active, nimble, 

AgiUtas, atis, f. mobility, quickness, activity, agility. 

Agito, are, freq. to shake, to tumble or toss, to move often, to move, 

to excite, to shake. 
Agitatio, dais, f. a setting in motion, a stirring, a shaking, an agitO' 

Agitator, oris, m. one who sets in motion, a driver, 
Agitabilis, e, easily moved, or shaken, moveable, 
Exagito, to drive out, to harass, to rouse, 
Exagitator, oris, m. one who drives out, a censurer, 
Peragito, to drive about, to stir up much, 
Subagito, to handle privately, 
Sabagitatio, dnis, f. a working, kneading, Sfc 
Sabagitatrix, Icis, f. she who works, kneads, (fc, 
Abigo, egi, actum, ere, a. to drive away, to force away, to remove, 
Abactas, us, m. a driving away, a forcing away. 
Adigo, to drive forward, to drive in, to force, to compel, 
Adactio, onis, f. a driving forward, a forcing, compulsion, 
Exigo, to drive out, or away, to demand, to finish. 
Exactio, dois, f. a driving out, a collecting, a demanding. 
Exactor, dris, m. one who drives out, a collector ofdAts, an examiner, 
Exactas, us, m. a sale, a receiving of money. 
Bedigo, to drive back, to bring back, to reduce, to constrain, 
Subigo, to bring under, to bring to a place, to constrain, to subdue, 
Sobactio, oais, f. & Subactus, us, m. a preparing by kneading, 

a kneading, a working, 
Prosublgo, to dig, or cast up, to haminer, to prepare, 
Traoslgo, to pierce, or push through, to despatch, to accomplish. 
Transactor, oris, m. one that accomplishes a thing, a transactor, a 

Transadlgo, to thrust through, to pierce, to perforate, 
Circumago, egi, actum, ^re, a. to drive round, to wheel round, to 

turn round. 
Circamactio, onis, f. & Circumactus, us, m. a driving round, a 

turning round. 
PerSgo, to drive through, to penetrate, to perform, to accomplish, 
Peractio, onis, f. a finishing, a completing. 
Cogo, (coago,) to bring together, to collect, to force, to compel, 
Coactu, abl. m. by force, or compulsion, 
Coactor, oris, m. a collector, a receiver of money, 
8atago, egi, — Sre, s^ to do enough, to have enough to do, to be 

Satageus, a, um, busy, vexing one*s self with business, 
Prodigo, egi, — ere, a. to drive forth, to drive away^ to lavish, to 


Ala, ae, f. a wing, the wing of an army, 
Alacer, oris, cre, adj. brisk, lively, active. 
Alapa, ae, f. a slap on the cheek, a cuff, a blow. 
Alauda, ae, f. the lark. 
Albus, a, um, adj. white, pale, bright. 
Alea, ae, f. a die, a game with dice. 
Alesco, — , — , ere, n. to grow, to encrease. 
Alga, ae» f. sea-weed, dye-weed. 

Prodlgus, a, um, wasteful, lavish^ prodigal, 

Dego, egi, — ere, a. (deago,) to spends to pass^ to live. 

Ambigo, — , — Sre, a. to contend with one, to hesitate, to doubt, 

Amblguus, a, um, ambiffuous, equivocal, doubtful. 

Amb!guum, i, n. doubt, uncertainty, ambiguity. 

Amblgue, adv. ambiguously, doubtfully, obscurely. 

Ambiguitas, atis, f. ambiguity, uncertainty, obscurity, 

Ambage, abl. f. PL Ambages, a round about way, a goit^ round, a 
Ala, (coQtr. for axilla, from «|ar, fut. of ao'a'M, to rush furiously.) 

Alaris, e, & Alarius, a, um, posted on the unng of a Roman army. 

Subalaris, e, placed under the shoulders, under the wing. 

Alatus, a, um, winged^ furnished with wings. 

Allger, ^ra, um, (gero,) provided with wings, winged. 

Allpes, edis, having wings on the feet, quick-footed, fleet. 

Ales, Itis, ad}, Jitmiahed with wings, winged, sunft. 

Ales, !tis, c. a winged animal, a large bird, any bird, afhwi. 
Alacer, (for adacris, from a^xx^vs, vrithout tears. ^ 

Alacrltas, atis, f. briskness, alacrity, eagerness. 

Alacrlter, adv. briskly, cheerfully, eagerly. 
Albus, (eiX(pos, a kind of leprosy.) 

Album, i, n. white colour, whiteness, the white of the eye. 

Albatus, a, um, part, made white, clothed in white. 

Albitudo, inis, f. whiteness. 

Dealbo, are, a. to whiten, to whitewash. 

Albeo, ere, n. to be white, to be bright. 

Albesco, ^re, incep. to grow white, to grow bright, to grow grey. 

£xalbesco, ui, — ere, n. to become white, to become pale. 

Alblco, are, a. & n. to make white, to be white, or whitish, 

Albidus, a, um, inclining to white, whitish, somewhat white. 

Albugo, inis, f. a whiteness which fixes itself anywhere, a white speck 
on the eye. 

Albumen, Inis, n. the white of an egg, 

Albiilus, a, um, dim. somewhat white, whitish. 

Alburnum, i, n. the white sap, or inner bark of trees, 

Aleator, oris, m. one who plays with dice, a gamester, 

Aleatorius, a, um, of, or belonging to a game of chance, 
Alesco, (alo, to nourish.) 

Coalesco, £re, iucep. to grow together, to unite, to coalesce, to agree. 

Goalitus, a, um, united, increased, confirmed. 
Alga, (JtXtKos for isikvxcs, marine, whence alca, alga.) 


Algeo, alsi, — , ere, n. to be very coldy to he chill. 

Alias, a, ud, adj. another of many ^ other ^ some. 

Alliam, i, n. garlick. 

Alnus, i, f. an alder-tree, an alder. 

Alo, ui, altum, & aiUum, ere, a. to nourish, to support* 

Alter, era, eram, adj. another, the other of two, 

Altas, a, urn, adj. high, lofty, deep. 

Algensis, e, that lives, or extMta in aeu-weed. 

Algosus, a, um, Jull of, or covered with eea-weed, 
Algeo, {eikyiM, to suffer patn.) 

Algesco, si, ere, incep. to grow cold, to catch cold. 

Algor, oris, m. cold, chiUness, shivering. 

Algidus, a, um, cold. 

Alsios, & Alsus, a, um, cold, chill, subject to cold. 
Alius, (^ixXcf, another.) 

Aliter, adv. otherwise, in another way, else, contrariwise. 

Alio, adv. to another place, to another purpose. 

Alias, adv. at another time, in a different manner, otherwise, 

Alioqui, & Alioquin, (quin,) othencise, in other respects, in any 
other way, 

Alieous, a, um, belonging to another, another s, strange, alien, 

Alieoo, & Abalieno, are, a. to make different, to alienate, to 

Alienatio, & Abalienatio, Snis, f. a making over to another, 
estrangement, alienation, 

Alienigenus, a, um. (gigno,) of foreign birth or ort^it, foreign, 

Alieuigena, ae. m. one bom in another country, a stranger, a 

Alneua, a, um, made of alder, 

Altor, oris, m. Ae that nourishes, a nourisher, 

Atriz, Ids, f. she that nourishes, a nurse, 

Allllis, e, fattened, fat, thick. 

Alimentum, i, n. nourishment, sustenance, food. 

Alumnus, i, m. & Alumna, ae, f. one that is brought up, a foster* 
child, a pupil : also, one that brings up, a foster-father, 

Almus, a, um, nutritious, nourishing, bountiful, gracious, kind. 
Alter, (alius, another,) 

Altemus, a, um, that is done by turns, alternate, reciprocal, 

Alterne, & Alternis, adv. alternately, by turns, 

Altemo, are, a. to do by turns, to vary, to reciprocate, 

Alteriiter, tra, um, (uter,) the one or the other, one of two, 

Altriosecus, adv. (seous,) on either side, on one side or the other, 

Altercor, ari, dep. & Alterco, are, a. to debate, to wrangle, to 

Altercatio, dnis, f. a disputation, a debate, wrangling. 

Altercator, Oris, m. a disputant, a wrangler, a pleaderm 
Altos (alo, to nourish.) 


Alumen, Inis, n. alumy a kind of mineral salt* 

Aluta, ae, f. soft tanned leather j a shoe* 

Alveus, i, m. the hed^ or channel of a river, a ditch, a bee* 

Alvus, i, f. the belly, the abdomen, a bee-hive. 
Amarus, a, um, adj. bitter, disagreeable, morose, 
Ambo, ae, o, adj. both. 
Ambulo, avi, atum, are, n. to go, or walk about, to walk, to 


Alte, adr. on high, highly, deeply. 

Altitudo, Inis, f. height, loftiness, depth. 

Praealtas, a, um, very high, very deep. 

Altare, is, n. an altar for sacrifices tojhe Superi, an altar. 

Ezalto, are, a. to lift up, to exalt, to deepen, 

Altiusciilus, a, um, dim. (altior,) a little too high, somewhat highly, 

Altum, i, n. height, the high sea, the sea. 

AltisSnus, a, um» (sono,) sounding from above, high-sounding, sublime. 

Altit5oans, tis, adj. (tono,) thundering from on high. 

Altiv51ans, tis, adj. (volo,) flying on high, soaring aloft. 
Alumen, (aXs, kxog, salt.) 

Aluminosus, a. Mm, frill of alum, aluminous* 

Alnminatus, a, um, tinctured with alum, aluminous, 
Alveus, (alyus, the belly.) 

Alvedlus, i, m. a small channel, a hollow vessel, a chess-board. 

Alveare, is, & Alvearium, i, n. a bee-hive, a range ofbee^hives, 
Alvus, (alo, to nourish.) 

Alvlnus, a, um, troubled with diarrhoea, 
Amarus, (^aXfiutos, salted.) 

Amare, adv. bitterly, keenly, sarcastically, 

Amarities, ei, f. bitterness. 

Amaritudo, inis, f. bitterness, tartness, grief. 

Amaror, Oris, m. bitterness. 

Inamaresco, ^re, incep. to become bitter, 

Snbamarus, a, um, somewhat bitter, bitterish. 
Ambiilo, (etfAfxrcXelf, for uvx^okii^, to go over again, to repeat,") 

Ambulatio, onis, f. a walking about, a place to walk in, a walk, 

Ambulatiuncilla, ae, f. dim. a short walk, a small place to walk in. 

Ambulacrum, i, n. a walking-place, a piazza, a gallery. 

Ambulator, oris, m. a walker up and down, a lounger, an idler. 

Ambulatrix, Icis, f. she that walks up and down, a female lounger, 

Ambulatorius, a, um, that goes up and down, moveable. 

Anteambiilo, onis, m. one who walks before another, a servant. 

Adambiilo, to walk to a place. 

Deambulo, to walk abroad, to take a walk, 

Deambulatio, dnis, f. a walking abroad, a walk, 

Inambiilo, to walk, or pace up and down in a place, 

Inambulatio, onis, f. a walking^ or pacing up and down, 

Obambulo, to walk, or pace about, 

Obambulatio, onis, f. a going, or walking about. 

Perambiilo, to walk through, to wander through, to traverse. 


Amentum, i, n. a thongs a strap, a shoe-tie. 

Ames, itis, m. a pole, or staffs to stay up nets. 

Amicio, ui, & ixi, ictum, ire, a. to clothe^ to cover, to dress. 

Amita, ae, f. an aunt hy the father's side. 

Amnis, is, m. rarely f. a river, a stream, 

Amo, avi, atum, are, a. to love, to be fond of. 

Prodeambiilo, to walk forth, or abroad, 

Bedambiilo, to walk back, to return. 
Amentom, (oLfitfta, a band, from a^ret, to fasten,) 

Amento, are, a. to furnish with a thong or strap, to fling a dart, 
Amido, (for amjido, from am & jacio, to throw,) 

Amictns, as, m. any outer garment, clothing, covering, 

Amiculam, i, n. an upper garment, a mantle, a robe, 
Amnis, (am & bo, to swim, to float.) 

Amnicdla, ae, c. (colo,) one who lives on the banks of a river, 

Amniciilas, i, m. dim. a small river, a brook. 

AmnicuB, a, um, of, or belonging to a river, 

Amnigenus, a, um, (gigno,) bom, or bred in a river, 
Amo, (allied to «^«, together with.) 

Amor, oris, m. love, affection, a favourite. 

Amatio, onis, f. a bang in love, a loving, 

Amator, oris, m. a lover, a gallant, a friend, 

Amatorias, a, um, like a lover, amatory, amorous, 

Amatorie, adv. like a lover, amorously. 

Amatorium, i, n. a means of exciting love, a love^potion. 

Amatrix, Icis, f. a female lover, a mistress, 

AmatorciiluB, i, xn. dim. a pitiful lover, 

Amasius, i, m. a suitor, a lover, a gallant, 

Amaxu, tis, part, loving ; adj. friendly, fond of, desirous, 

Amans, tis, c. a lover, a suitor, a wooer, 

Peramans, tis, adj. very loving, very fond of, 

Amanter, & Peramanter, adv. lovingly, & very lovingly.. 

Amabilis, e, worthy to be loved, lovely. 

AmabiUter, adv. in a loving manner, amiably, lovingly, 

Inamabilia, e, unlovely, not amiable, hateful. 

Adamo, to take pleasure in, to love, 

Deamo, to be fond of, to delight in, to love. 

Bedamo, to love again, to love in return. 

AmlcoB, a, um, friendly, loving, kitul, benevolent. 

Amice, adv. tn a friendly manner, kindly, benevolently. 

Amlcui, i, m. a friend, a dear friend, 

Amiciilus, i, m. dim. a friend, speaking jocularly. 

Amica, ae, f. a female friend, a mistress, 

Amicfila, ae, f. a female friend^ speaking coaxlngly. 

Amicitia, ae, i, friendship, amity. 

Inimicus, a, nm, unfriendly, hostile, adverse, 

Inimlce, adr. like an enemy, hostilely. 

Inimicus, i, m. an enemy, an adversary. 

Inimlcitia, ae, f. enmity, hostility, 

Inimico, are, a. to make enemies, to set at variance. 


Amoenus, a, um, adj. pleasant to the senses^ delightful. 

Amphora, ae, f. a/ar with two handles, ajtask^ a bottle. 

Amplus, a, um, adj. large, spacious, noble. 

Ampulla, ae, f. ajiask, ajlaggon, a bottle. 

Amussis, is, f. a mason's, or carpenter's line, a rule. 

An, conj. whether ? or^ if. 

Anas, atis, f. a duck. 

Ancile, is, n. a small oval shield^ a shield. 

Ancilla, ae, f. a maid'Servant, a handmaid. 

Ancora, ae, f. an anchor. 

Amoenus, (amo ; or for animoenus, from animus, the mind.') 
Amoene, adv. pleasantly to the senses, delightfully, 
Amoenltas, atis, f. pleasantness, delightfidness to the eye, 
Inamoenus, a, um, unpleasant, disagreeable, offensive, 
Peramoenus, a, um, very pleasant, very delightful, 
Amphdra, (^itfj^o^ivs, ajar,) 

Amphoralis, e, containing the quantity of an amphora, 
Amplus, [atfi^Xiatf, for uv^^XtcDS, quite full,) 

Ample, k Ampllter, adv. amply, abundantly, copiously, 
Amplitudo, Inis, f. largeness, extent, greatness, 
Amplio, & Ampliflco, are, a. to enlarge, to unden, to ennoble, 
Ampliatio, onis, f. an enlarging, an adjourning of a sentence, 
Amplificatio, dnis, f. an enlarging, a widening, an encreasmg, 
Amplificator, oris, m. he who encreases, an enlarger, an amplifier, 
Amplifice, adv. magnificently, splendidly, 
Amplius, adv. more, upwards of, moreover. 
Peramplus, a, um, very large, very great. 
Ampulla, (am, & oUa, a pot, or Jar,) 

Ampullae, arum, f. inflated language, bombast, rhodomoniade, 
Ampullaceus, a, um, shaped like a flask or bottle, 
AmpuUarius, i, m. a maker of leathern flanks, 
Ampulior', ari, dep. to speak in a high, or inflated style, 

Amussim, k Examussim, adv. according to rule, exactly, 
Amusslto, are, a. to make according to rule, to do nicely. 
Anas, (bj transposition from m^g'tt for wivvet, a duck,) 
Anatlnus, & Anatarius, a, um, of, or relating to ducks, 
Anatlciila, ae, f. dim. a small duck, a duckling, 
Ancile, (for ancisile, from am & caesum, Sup. of caedo, to cut,) 

Ancilis, e, of, or like the sacred shield, or buckler. The sacred 
shields were twelve in number, and used only by the priests of Mmrs, 
in their processions. One of them, (now supposed to be a meteoric 
stone, ) is said to have fallen down from heaven in the reign of Numa, 
as a pledge of perpetual empire to the Romans, Numa caused eleven 
more to be made exactly similar, so that the true one could not be 
distinguished, and ordered them to be kept in the temple of Mars, 
Ancilla, (dim. from anclo, for amc51o, to serve,) 
Ancilliila, ae, f. dim. a little maid-servant, 
Ancillaris, e, belonging to a maid-servant. 
Ancillor, ari, dep. to be a nund^servant, to wait. 


Ango, 'Enxi, — , ere> a. to press together ^ to strangle^ to vear, 
Aoguis, is, m. or f. a serpent^ a snake, 
Angulus, i, m. a corner ^ an angle. 
Animus, i, m. the souly the mind, life, spirit, 

Axic6ra {iyxv^a, an anchor,) 

Ancorarius, a, am, & Ancoralis, e, relating to an anchor, 

Ancorale, is, n. a cable, 
Ango, (^iyx*»^ *^ press tight, to strangle,) 

Ajigor, dris, m. a strangling, anguish, vexation, 

Aoglna, ae, f. an inflammation of the throat, the quinsey, 

Augustas, a, om, narrow, strait, scanty, confined, 

Angaste, adv. narrowly, closely, sparingly, briefly, 

Angustia, ae, f. narrowness, straitness, poverty^ difficulty, 

Angusto, are, a. to make narrow, to circumscribe, to restrain. 

PerangustUB, a, um, very narrow, very smalL 

Anxias, a, am, anxious, solicitous, troubled, 

Anxie, adv. anxiously^ sorrowfully, with grief. 

Anadetas, atis, f. anxiety, fretjulness, sorrow^ trouble. 

Anxifer, ^ra, erum, causing anxiety^ or grief 
Angiiis, (^ango, or from t;^ts, a viper, for enguis.) 

Angalnas, & Angaineus, a, um, of, or belonging to a serpent, like a 

Anguiculus, i, m. dim. a small serpent, 

Anguicdmus, a, urn, having snakes instead of hair, snake-haired, 

Aogiilpes, edis, adj. (pes,) snake-footed, 

Angaigena, ae, m. (gigno,) a creature engendered of a snake, 

ADgailla, ae, f. an eel. 
Aogiilus, (^ayxvXoSf curved.) 

Angalaris, e, having angles or comers, angular, 

Angnlatus, a, urn, having comers, angular, 

AngolosttS, a, um, full cf angles, or corners, angular. 

Triangiilus, a, um, triangular, three cornered, 

Triangiilum, i, n. a triangle, 

Qaadrangiilus, a, um, four cornered^ quadrangular, 

SexaDgiilus, a, um, six cornered, sexangviar. 
Animus, {&nfio$, wind,) 

Anima, ae, f. air, the vUal principle, life, the souL 

Ajiimulus, i, m. dim. a little soul, a dear souL 

Animilla, ae, f. dim. a dear little soul. 

Animalis, e, composed of air, having life, animate. 

Animal, aiis, n. a living creature, an animal. 

Animosus, a, um,full of life, spirited, bold. 

Animdse, AdY. full of spirit, eagerly, earnestly. 

Animo, are, a. to give life to, to animate, to incline, 

Animatio, onis, f. a giving life, an enlivening. 

Animans, tis, f. n. & m. any living creature, an animal. 

£zaDimis, e, & Exanlmus, a, um, without life, lifeless, dead. 

Exanimalis, e, deprived of life, dead, 

Exanlroo, are, a. to deprive of life, to kill. 

£xaoimatio, dnis, f. consternation, terror, trouble, 

Inanimus, & Inanimatus, a, um, inanimate, lifelessj breathless, 


Annas, i, m. a year. 

Ansa, ae, f. the handle of any things the haft. 

Anser, Sris, m. a goose. 

Ante, prep, before, in front of. 

SemianlmiB, e, (semi,) halfaKve, half dead. 
Annus, (connected with an and anu8, a circle.) 

Annuus, a nm, lasting one year, for a year, yearly, annual. 

Annua, drum, n. a yearly pension, or salary. 

Annalis, e, relating to a year, yearly, 

Annalis, is, m. a history of events from year to year, 

AnniciUus, a, um. of a year, one year old. 

Annifer, Sra, urn, (fero,) bearing fintit all the year round, 

Anni^ersariua, a, um, (yerto,) that happens every year, yearly, 

Ann58U8, a, um, full of years, aged, old. 
Annona, ae, f. the produce of the year, com, the price of com. 
Annotlnus, a, um, of the year, one year old, 
Bimus, & Bimiilufl, a, um, (bis,) two years old, relating to two 

3imatus, us, m. the age of two years. 

Trimus, & Trimiilus, a, um, (tres,) three years old, of three years. 
Trimatus, us, m. the age of three years, 
Quadrlmas, & QuadrimtUus, a, um, (quatuor,) four years old, of 

four years, 
Quadrimatus, us, m. the age of four years. 
Quinquennia, e, (quinque,)^0e y«ar« old, of five years. 
Quinquennalis, e, happening every five years, quinquennioL 
Quimatus, us, m. the age of five years, 
Sexennis, & Septennis, e, (sex, & septem,) of six and seven 

years old, 
Decennis, e, (decem,) often years, ten years old, 
Decennium, i, n. the space often years, 
Peranno, are, n. to live, or last a year, 
Perennis, e, that lasts all the year, perpetual, constant, 
Perenne, adr. all the year round, constantly, always, 
Biennium, Triennium, Quadriennium, Quinquennium, Sexennium, 

Septennium, i, n. the space of two, three, four, five, six, seven 

Perennltas, atis, f. continuance during a year, durability, perpetuity. 
Perenno, are, n. to Icut throughout a year, to continue, 
SoUennis, & SoUemnis, e, (solus,) what is done every year, solemn, 

Sollennltas, atis, f. a solemnity, a festival. 
SoUennlter, adv. in the usual manner, ordinarily, solemnly. 
Quotannis, adr. (quot,) every year, yearly. 
Ansa, (^hansum. Sup. of hando, yrhence preliendo, to seize.) 
Ansatns, a, um, having a handle, or handles. 
Ansiila, ae, f. dim. a small handle, a shoe-tie. 
Anaer, (for hanser, from ;^;iir, x»*»f* for x*i*f X^^t « goost,) 
Anserlnus, a, um, of, or belonging to a goose. 
Anserciilus, i, m. dim. a little goose, a gosling. , 


Antenna, ae, f. a sail-yard, 

Antlo, or Anclo, — , are, a. to serve, to draw water. 

Antrum, i, n. a cave, a caverny a grotto, 

Anns, i, m. a ring, a circle, 

Anns, us, f. an old woman, an old wife. 

Apage, inter, begone I €ivaunt ! away with you ! 

Aper, apri, m. a wild hoar, a hoar. 

Apex, icis, m. the cap of a Roman priest, the top of any 

thing, a tufty a hird*s crest. 
Apinae, arum, f. trifles, worthless things^ fooleries. 
Apis, & Apes, is, f. a hee, 
Apiscor, aptus, apisci, dep. to getf to gain, to acquire. 

Ante, (flftrc, &vti, over against.') 

Antea, adr. (ea,) before, formerly^ prevUmsfy, 

Antehac, adv. formerly, before this, in time past, 

Ant^quam, adv. before, before thai. 

Anterior, us, comp, fore, foremost, former. 

Antlquus, a, urn, old, ancient, excellent. 

Antique, adv. afier the manner of the ancients, in old time, 

Perantlquus, a, um, very ancient, very old, 

Antiqultas, atis, f. antiquity, long duriOionj early history. 

Antiquitus, adv. anciently, of old, informer times. 

Antiquarius, a, um, relating to former times, fond of antiquity. 

Antiquo, are, a. to make old, to annul, to repeal. 

Antleus, a, um, that is in front, placed in front, foremost. 

Antiae, arum, f. the forelocks, the hair on the forehead. 
Antio, {anclo, from am, colo.) 

Antlia, ae, f. an instrument for drawing up water, a pump. 

Exantlo, to draw out, to drink, to exhaust, to endure, 
Anui, ], (an, ^ a/i^t, around. ) 

Ann^Ius, & AnJllus, i, m. dim. a ring, a ring for the finger. 

Annellus, i, m. dim. a little ring. 

Annulatus, a, um, ornamented with rings. 

Annularis, e, & Annularius, a, um, of, or belonging to a ring, or 

Annularius, i, m. a maker of rings. 
Anna, us, (im;, a year. ) 

Aniciila, ae, f. dim. a little, or contemptible old woman, 

Anilis, e, suited to an old woman, old womanish, 

Anilitas, atis, f. the old age of a woman. 

Anillter, adv. like an old woman, 
Aper, (»a^^os, a boar.) 

Aprngnus, a, um, of, or relating to a wild boar. 
Apex, (apo, or apio, to bind, to tie.) 

ApicStus, a, um, wearing a tufted cap or mitre^ 
Apis, (apo, or apio, to bind, to fasten.) 

Apiciila, ae, f. dim. a little bee. 

Api§rium, i, n. a stand for bee-hives, an apiary, 

Apiarios, i, m. one who keeps bees, a bee-tmaster^ 

Apiftnns, a, um, rdating to bees^ 


Apium, i, n. parsley y smallage. 

Aprlcus, a, um, adj. exposed to the sun^ sunny. 

Apto, ayi, atum, are, a. to add, tojoin^ to adapt. 

Apud, prep, at, withy near, among. 

Aqua, ae, f. water. 

Aqulla, ae, f. an eagle, a militaiy eagle. 

Aqullo, onis, m. the north wind, the no^'th. 

Ara, ae, f. an altar. 

Apiscor, (apo, or apio, to hind, to tie.^ 

Adipiscor, eptus, sci, dep. to get, to obtain, to acquire, to reach* 

Adeptio, onis, f. an obtaining, an acquiring, 

Indipiscor, to obtain, to acquire, to reach. 

Redipiscor, to recover, or get again. 
Aprlcus, (for apericus, from aperio, to open.^ 

Apricltas, atis, f. sunshine, the warmth of the sun. 

Aprlcor, ari, dep. to place in the sun, to bask in the sun. 

Apricatio, onis, f. a basking in the sunshine, 
Apto, (apo, or apio, aptum, to bind, to tie.) 

Adapto, to make Jit, to adapt, to adjust. 

Aptus, a, um, combined, connected, ^t, suitable. 

Apte, ady. closely, fitly, suitably. 

Ineptus, a, nm, unfit, unsuited, siUy, fi>olish. 

Inepte, adv. improperly, absurdly, fi>olishly. 

Ineptiae, arum, f. trifles, absurdities, fiiolish conduct. 

Ineptio, Id, -— Ire, n. to act absurdly, to play the fool, to trifle. 

Aquiila, ae, f. dim. a little water, a brook. 

AquSsus, a, urn, /it// of water, watery, moist, 

Aquatus, a, um, supplied, or mixed with water, watery, thin, 

Aquarius, a, um, of, or belonging to water, 

Aquarius, i, m. a drawer of water, a conduit-mcuter. 

Aquarium, i, n. a place where cattle are watered, a watering-place. 

Aqualis, e, of, or belonging to water. 

Aqualis, is, m. a vessel for holding water, a waterpot, an ewer. 

Aqualicillus, i, m. dim. a small vessel for holding water, the stomachy 
the paunch. 

Aquaticus, a, um, & Aquatilis, e, that lives, or grows m the water. 

Aquilus, a, um, dark coloured, swarthy, dun, 

Aquor, ari, dep. to provide, or fetch water. 

Aquatio, Onis, f. a fetching of water, water, 

Aquator, oris, m. one who fetches water. 

Adaquor, ari, dep. to fetch water, 

Aquaeductus, us, m. (duco,) a conveyance of water, an aqueduct. 

Aqullez, ^gis, m. (lego,) one skilled in seeking and collecting water, 
AquUa, (AyxuXag, n, hooked.) 

AquillnuB, a, um, relating to the eagle, 

Aquiiifer, ^ri, m. the bearer of the eagle, the standard-bearer, 

Aquilonalis, e, & Aquilonfiris, e, northerly, towards the north. 

AquildniuB, a, um, northerly, exposed to the north wind. 


Aranea» ae, f« & -us, i, m. a spider ^ a cobweb. 
Arbiter, tri, m. an umpire, a referee, a witness. 

I Arbor, & Arbos, oris, f. a tree. 

I Arbiitas, i, f. the strawberry, or arbute tree. 

I Area, ae, f . a chesti, a money -chest, a coffer, 

I Arceo, ui, — ^ ere, a. to inclose, to ward off, to prohibit, 
Arcesso, & Accerso, ivi, nam, ere, a. to send for, to sum* 
man, to accuse, 

Anoflft, {i^x^n^ a spider,) 
Araneus, a, um, of, or relating to spiders, 
Araneum, i, n. a spiders web, a cobwsb, 

Aranedla, ae, f. & Arane5Ius, i, m. dim. a smaU spidsr, a t/Mdir. 
AraneSsus, a, \im,fuU ofcobwebSf like a cobweb. 

Arbiter, (ar, = ad, & beto =a eo, to go.") 
Arbitra, ae, f« a female arbiter, a female witness, 
Arbitrium, i. n. the decision of an umpire, judgment, wiB, pleasure, 
Arbitrarius, a, um, relating to arbitration, arbitrary, 
Arbitrario, ady« with uncertainty, at pleasure^ arbitrarUg, 
Arbitror, ari, dep. to pass judgment, to judge, to decide, 
ArbitratuB, us, m. judgment, wiU, opinion. 

Arbuscilla, ae, f. dim. a little tree, a shrub, 

Arbustum, i, n« a place planted with trees, a plantation, a shrubbery, 
Arbnstus, & Arbustlvus, a, um, planted with trees, 
Arbusto, are, a. to plant with trees for supporting Tinea. 
ArborStor, oris, m. one who lops, or prunes trees, a lopper, apruner, 
Arboreus, & Arborarius, a, um, belonging to trees, l^e a tree, 
Arboresco, Sre, incep. to grow into a tree, to become a tree, 

ArbiituB, (arbor, a tree.) 
Arbutum, i, n. the fruit of the arbute tree, a wild strawberry, 
Arbnteua* a, um, of the arbute, or strawberry tree. 

Area, (arceo, to restrain,) 
Arci&Ia, ae, t dim. a small chest, a little box, 
Arcalarins, i, m. a maker of little boxes, a edbinet»maker, 
Arcanus, a, um, secret, private, hidden. 
Arcanum, i, n. a secret, a mystery. 
Arcane, & Arcane, adr. seeretly, in secret, privify. 

Arceo, (o^xm, to ward of, l^y^, tt^ta,) 
Coerceo, ui, Itum, ere, a. to surround, to keep together, to restrain, 
Coercitio, dnis, f. a confining, restraint, punishment. 
Coercitor, Oris, m. one who confines, a restrainer, 
Exerceo, to exercise, to train, to practise, 

ExercItuB, us, m. an exercising, a trained body of men, an army, 
Exercitium, i, n. exercise, practice, 

Exerclto, are, freq. to exercise often, to engage, to occupy, 
Exercitatio, ouis, f. an exercising, a practising, exercise, 
Exercitator, oris, m. one who exercises others, a trainer, 
Exercitatrix, Icis, f. she who exercises, a female trainer^ 
Inexercitatus, a, am, unexercised, unoccupied, 

Arcesso, fc Accerso, (ad, cis, on this side,) 


Architectas, i, m. an architect, an inventory an author* 
Arctus, & Artus, a, urn, adj. confined, clone, narrow. 
Arcus, us, m. a how, an arch, any thing curved^, 
Ardea, ae, f. the heron, or hern. 

Ardeo, arsi, arsuin, ere, n. to hum, to he on fire, to hlaze. 
Arduus, a, um, adj. high, lofty, laborious, difficult. 
Area, ae, f. any open place, an area, a threshing-floor . 
Arena, ae, f. sand, the sea-shore, the arena, 

ArcesBltor, & Accersltor, 5ris, m. one who callt, orfeieha onofJUr, 
an accuser, 

AecerBituB, us, m. a calling^ ar fUehhig, 
Arcbitectus, (a^;^irixT«y, an architect,') 

Architector» atus, ari, dep. to buUd, to invent, to ettahluh, 

Architectura, ae. f. the art ofbuUdinp, architecture, 

Architecton, onis, m. an architect, a matter builder, 
Arctus, (contracted for arcitua, from arceo, to encUue,) 

Arete, & Arte, adr. cloeefy, etraitfy, narrowly, 

Arcto, are, a. to draw dose, to confine, to limit, 

Coarcto, to crowd into a narrow compcus, to contract, to confine, 

Coarctalio, onis, f. a drawing together, contracting, uniting. 

Arcuo, are, a. to bend in the form of a bow, to arch, 

Arcuatim, adv. bent like a bmo, crookedly, 

Arcitenens, tis, adj. (teneo,) that carries a bow, an archer, 
Ardea, {i^aihtis, the heron, I^^m;.} 

Ardedla, ae, f. a small heron, the heron, 
Ardeo, (from areo, to be dry, through aridus,) 

Ardor, oris, m. burning heat, fre, ardor, 

Ardelio, dois^ m. a bttsy-body, a meddler, a irifier, 

Ardenter, adv. ardently, hotly, eagerly, 

Ardesco, ^re, incep. to begin to bum, to take fire, to kindle. 

Ezardesco, ^re, incep. to take fire, to kindle, to be inflamed, 

Inardesco, ere, incep. to kindle, to take fie, to blush, 

Obardesco, ^re, incep. to blaze, or be on fire before, to thine opposite 
Arduus, (a^v, lifted up, lofty,) 

Perarduus, a, um, very high, very difficult. 
Area, (areo, to be dry.) 

Areola, ae, f. a small open place, a tmaU garden-bed. 
Arena, (areo, to be dry,) 

ArenoBUB, a, wai,JuUofsand, sandy, 

ArenariuB, a, um, belonging to sand, 

ArenariuB, i, m. a combatant in the amphitheatre, a gladiator, 

Arenaria, ae, f. («c. fodina,) a sandpit, 

Arenarium, i, n. a sandpit, 

Arenaceus, a, um, consisting oftand, Uke tand, tandy, 

Arenatus, a, um, mixed with sand, 

Arenatum, i, n. lime mixed with s€tnd, mortar, 

Areniila, ae, f. small sand, or grit, very fine sand, 

Ezareno, are, to cleanse from sand. 

AXSO. 19 ARIB8. 

Areot uiy — , ere, n. to he dry^ to he parched^ to he tMrety. 
Argentam, i, n. eilverf silver plate^ money. 
Argilla, ae, f. white clay^ potter^s earthy loam* 
At^Oj ui, utom, Sre, a. to shew^ to prove^ to convict* 
Aries, etis, m. a raaiy a hattering^ram* 


Arldus, a, um, dry, arid^ parched, thirMty, 

Arldum, i, n. the dry land, 

AridltaSy atis, f. drynete, aridity, drought, 

Ariiiftliu, a, um, dim. eomem^uit dry, dryUk, 

Areaco, 2re, incep. to yrom dry, to dry tq>, to dry away, 

Szaresco, Sre, incep. to become compUidy dry, to be wkoOy Aried 

InareBco, ^re, iocep. to become dry, to dry ta, to dry up, 
Aref&cio, eci, actum, ^re, a. to make dry, to dry tqt, 
Argentam, (o^w, white.) 

Az^entens, a, um, made ofeilver, eihery, 
Argentosas, a, nm, Jull ofeilver, ridi ofeilver, 
Argentatus, & Inargentatus, a, um, covered with aUver, eSveredover, 
Argente51us, a, um, dim. made ofsUver, laid of a miaU artiela. 
Argentarias, a, um, reiatimg to eilver, or moi^, 
Argontarius, i, m. a banker, a money-changer, 
Argentaria, ae, f . a banker's office, the projeetiom of a banker, 
Argentifodlna, ae, f. (fodio,) a eilver mine, 
Argilla, {u^tXJitt, white clay,) 

Argillaceufl, a, um, coneieting of day, clayey, 
ArgiUdsns, a, am,fuU of clay, rick in day, 

Argutus, a, um, part, aceueed, a^j- witty, talkative, naity, 

Argiite, adv. shrewdly, acutdy, craftily, 

Argutillus, a, um, dim. rather talkatioe, ingemioue, eabtla, 

Perargutns, a, um, adj. very acute, very witty, 

Azgutiae, arum, £. a eut e n eee, or eubtilty of remark, Bwdy espret' 

ArgutOy are, freq. to prattle, to talk butUy, to chatter, 
Argutor, ari, dep. to talk shrewdfy, to talk noisily, to prate, to 

Argntatio, Snis, f. talkativenese, noise, creaking, 
Argutator, Oris, m. a subtle disputant, afallaeioue reasoner, 
Argnmentum, i, n. a eign, a proof, a reason, an argument, 
Argnmentosus, a, um, rich in matter, or substance, 
Argumentor, ari, dep. to adduce proof, to prove by argwmmU, to eoi^ 

Argumentatio, 5nis, f. a eonjirmation by proof, proofs reasoning, 
Coarguo, to impeach, to canoiet, to prove, 
Sedarguo, to confute, to disprove, to blame, to rqnrove. 
Ariesy (j^^aof, a ram, prob. from «t^»0 
ArietlouB, a, um, of a ram, like a ram, 
Ari^to, are, a. & n. to butt like a ram, to strike against anything, to 

Arietatio, dnis, f . a butting. 


Arista^ ae, f. the beard of an ear of corn, an ear of com. 
Arma, drum, n. defensive armoury arms, weapons, 
Armentum, i, n. cattle (for plowing,) a herd ofcattle* 
Armus, i, m. the shoulder ofanimalst a man^s shoulder, 
Aro, avi, atnm, are, a. to plough^ to till. 
Arrha, ae, f. & Arrhabo, onis^ m. a pledge, a security, an 

Arma, («(»•», to join, to Jit out,) 

Armo, &re, a. to provide unth arms, to equip, to arm, 

Armatas, i, m. a armed man, a soldier, 

Armatilra, ae, f. armour, equipment, armed soldiers, 

Armamenta, drum, n. equipments, tackling, rigging, ffc. 

Armamentarium, i, n. a place where arms are kept, a» armory, an 

Armarium, i, n. a place where any thing is deposited, a storehouse, a 

Armari5lum, i, n. dim. a little closet, a cupboard. 

Dearmo, & Ezarmo, are, a. to disarm^ to deprive of arms, 

Obarmo, to arm against, to arm. 

Perarmo, to arm completely, to equip well, 

Inermis, e, & Inermus, a, um, unarmed, defenceless, weak, 

Armlfer, & Armlger, ^ra, um, bearing arms, armed, warlike, 

ArmatuB, us, m. the kind of armour, armour, 

Armip5tens, tis, adj. (potens.) powerful in arms, valiant, brave, 

ArmisoDUS, a, um, (sonus,) resounding with arms, rattling in armour, 
Armentum, {aro, to plough, for aramentum.) 

Armentalis, e, of, or belonging to a herd of cattle. 

Armentarius, a, um, concerned with a herd of cattle. 

Armentarius, i, m. a herdsman, a neat-herd. 

Armentlcius, & Armentivus, a, um, belonging to a herd of cattle, 

ArmentOsus, a, um, abounding in herds of cattle, 
Armus, (Js^s, a joint, the shoulder.) 

Armilla, ae, f. a circular ornament for the arm, a bracelet, 

Armillatus, a, um, having ornaments on the arm, wearing braeelefs. 
Aro, («{«•» to plough.) 

Aratio, dnis, f. the art of ploughing, ploughing, tiUage, 

Aratiunciila, ae, f. dim. a little piece of ploughed land, a smalt farm, 

Arator, oris, m. a ploughman, a husbandman, a farmer. 

Aratrum, i, n. a plough. 

Aratro, & Artro, are, a. to plough over again, to plough down groW' 
ing com. 

Arvus, a, um, ploughed, arable. 

Arvum, i, n. ploughed land, a fallow field, afield, 

Arvalis, e, pertaining to afield. 

Circum&ro, to plough round, 

Exftro, to plough up, to plough, to write, 

Obaro, to plough up all round, to plough. 

Per aro, to plough through, to furrow with wrinkles. 

Sub&ro, to plough under any thing. 

loaratus, a, um, unploughed, untitled. 

ABS. 21 A8. 

Ars, artis, f. an arty a profesnotiy a trader skiiL 
Artos, uam, m. thejointSy the limbs. 
Arando, inis, f. a reed or cane^ a jUhing-rod^ a pipe. 
Anrrna, ae, i.faty greaee^ ituety tallow. 
Arx, cis, f. any eminence j afortrees^ a citadel^ a castle. 
As, assisy m. unity, any thing divisible into twehe parts^ 
a poundl a copper coin. 

An, (Jt^, toj&m, to fit,") 

ArtUez, Ida, m. (facio,) one who txereUes an art^ on artist, am aiff- 

Artifez, icis, adj. ariificialfy made, artifidoL 

Artificiam, i, n. the exercise of an art, an occupation, a trade. 

Artificialis, e, artificial, according to art. 

Artifieiallter, adv. arl^iciaJly, with art, artfidfy. 

Inartificialia, inartificial, not technieaL 

ArtifiddfliiB, a, am, artificial, artftd, possetaing art. 

Aitificidse, adr. artificicdlg, according to art, 

Inera, tis, adj. unskilled in any art, inactive, feeble. 

Inertia, ae, f. unMlfidness, idleness, inactivity. 

Sollers, tis, adj. (solus,) learned in art, expert, ingenious, dexterous, 

Sollertia, ae, f. expertness, skUfuUess, dexterity, address. 
Artot, (c^ to join, whence it^^n.) 

Articttlus, i, m. dim. a small division in the liadfs, a Joint, a mimite, 
a clause. 

Articiilo, are, a. to Joint, to divide into Joints, to utter distime^, 

Artlcalatim, adT. Joint bg Joint, piecemeal, disiineUg, 

Articalate, adT. clearly, distinctfy, articulately. 

Artionlosas, a, urn, full of Joints, or knots. 

Artieularifl, e, & Articularius, a, nm, rdating to the Joints. 

Articularius, i, m. one afflicted with the gout, or any disease in the 

Beartuo, are, a, to dismember, to ruin. 
Anmdoy (perhaps from areo, to be dry.) 

Amndlneas, a, um, made of reeds, or canes, like a reed. 

Amndinaceos, a, um, like a reed. 

Arundinetum, i, n. a place where reeds grow, a thicket of reeds, 

Arundindsns, a, um, abounding in reeds, or eoiiet. 

Amndifer, £ra, um, bearing reeds, or canes. 
As, (fitf, or £s, dialectic Tarieties of tt, one.) 

Semis, issis, m. (semi,) htdfan ass, or six ottnces, a half. 

Semissis, e, of half an ass, of little value, 

Bes, essis, m. (be-is = binae partes assis,) two thirds of an ass, or 
eight ounces, 

Bessalis, e, that contains, or amounts to the nutnber eight, 

Decussis, is, m. (deoem,) the number ten, the figure of the letter x, ten 

Deousso, fire, a. to cross, to put in the form of the letter x. 
Decusatim, adr. tn the form of an z, crosswise. 
Octussia, is, m. (ooto,) ei^^ asses. 
Centnaaia, is, m. (centum,) a hundred asses. 


Ascia, lie, f. a chip-axBy an axe^ a hatcheU 

Aslnus, if m. an asSy a stupid person, 

Asper, era, ^rum, adj. roughs uneven^ coarse^ rude, danger* 

Aspis, idis, f. a small venomous serpent, an asp, an adder. 
ABser, eris, m. a pole, a stake, a post, a smaU beam. 
Assisy is, m. & Axis, is, m. a board, a plank. 
Assus, a, urn, adj. roasted, broiled, dry. 
ABtram, 1, n. a constellation, a cluster ofstarSf a star. 
AstuB, us, m. craft, craftiness, cunning. 

A8cia» (for acsina, from a^fvtit an axe.) 

Ascio, are, a. to cut with an axe, 

Deascio, to hew with an axe, to cut ojf, to cheat, 

Exascio, to cut with an axe, to regulate properly. 

Aslna, ae, f. a she-ass, 

Asellus, i, m. & Asclla, ae, f. dim. a little, or yowiff ats, a delieate 

Asinarius, a, urn, belonging^ or relating to an ass, 

Asinarius, i, m. an ass'herd, a driver of asses. 

Asinlaus, a, um, of, or belonging to an ass, like an ass. 

Aspire, ad7. rovghlg, unevenly, harshly, 

Asperltas, atis, f. roughness, unevenness, harshness. 

Aspretum, i, n. a rough, or uneven place, broken ground, a brake, 

Aspero, are, a. to make rough, to rouse, to sharpen, 

Exaspero, to make rough, to exasperate, to provoke, 
Asser, (asg^ro, to join.) 

Asserciilus, i, m. & Asserciilum, i, n. dim. a small pole, a little beam. 

Assiila, ae, f. dim. a small board, or plank, a chip, a thi» piece tkf 

Assulatim, adv. in splinters, in shivers, in pieces, 

Assuldse, adv. full of pieces, in shivers, 
Assus, (af^a>, to dry up,) 

Assarius, a, um, roasted, or broiled, 

Asso, are, a. to roast, to broil, 

laassatus, a, um, roasted, completely roasted. 
Astrum, (ko't^ov, a constellation,) , 

Astroldgus, i, m. an astronomer, an astrologer, 

AstrolGgia, ae, f. the science of the stars, astrology, 

Astrondmus, i, m. an astronomer, 

Astrondmia, ae, f. astronomy, 

Astrlfer, & Astrlger, ^ra, Srum, a^j. star-bearing, starry, 
Astas, (a^xiat, to practise ; or ae-ru, a city.) 

Astutus, a, um, crafty, cunning, subtle. 

Astute, adv. craftily, cunningly, 

Astutiilus, a, um, dim. somewhat cunning, sly, 

Astutia, ae, f. craft, craftiness, cunning, knavery. 


Asylum, i, n, a sanctuary f an asylum, a place of refuge. 
Aty & Ast, conj. buty but then^ at least. 
Atat, or Attat, inter. O I ha ! lo ! strange I 
Ater, tra, tram, adj. coal-blacky black, sable, dusk. 
Athleta, ae, m. a wrestler, a combatant, a prize-fightern 
Atriam, \, n. a court before the house, a court-yard, a hall. 
Atroz, dels, adj. raw, uncooked, frightful, hideous. 
Au, inter, ah I 
Aadeo, ausus, audere, n. p. to dare, to be bold, to venture^ 

to attempt. 
Audio, Wi, Itum, ire, a. to hear, to listen, to perceive, to attend. 


Atrltas, atis, f. hlachneas, broumnest, 

Atratus, a, um, stained with black, dressed in black, 

Atramentam, i, n. blacking, writing ink, 
Athleta, («^Xf}nf;, a prize-fighter,) 

AtUeticas, a, iim, relating to wrestlers. 

Athletlce, adv. athleticallg, vigorously, like a champion. 
Atrium, (^Atria, the name of an Etrurian town.) 

Atriensis, e, ofi or relating to a court-yard, or hall, 

Atriensis, is, m. a servant who had charge of the Atrium, a steward. 

Atriolum, i, n. dim. a small court, a little hall, 
Atroz, (ater, black,) 

Atrocitas, atis, f. barbarity, cruelty, atrocity, terribleness. 

Atrociter, harshly, cruelly, severely, terribly, 
Andeo, (aveo, to be desirous, through avidus, avdes, audeo,) 

Audaz, acis, adj. bold, confident, resolute, daring^ 

Audacia, ae, f. boldness, confidence, temerity, 

Andentia, ae, f. boldness, spirit, 

Audaciter, Audacter, & Audenter, adv. boldly, confidently, hardily, 

Aosum, i, n. a bold, or spirited undertaking, an €uiventurous act, 

Inausus, a, um, unattempted, untried, 

Inaadax, acis, adj. not bold, cowardly, timid. 
Audio, {ewf, eiuris, the Laconian form of oSs, the ear.) 

Andentia, ae, f. a hearing, attention to a speaker, audience. 

Audltus, us, m. a hearing, a report, thefixculty of hearing. 

Auditor, oris, m. one who hears, a hearer, a listener, a pupil, 

Auditio, onis, f. the act of hearing, a hearing, a report, 

Auditorius, a, um, adj. relating, or belonging to hearing. 

Auditorium, i, n. an auditory, or place of hearing, a lecture-room, a 

Exaudio, to hear from a distance, to perceive, to hear perfectly, to 

Inandio, to hear by report, to overhear, to hear, to understand, 

Inandltus, a, um, adj. not yet heard of, unheard of, untried. 

Obedio, to pay attention to, to listen, to obey, 

Obedientia, ae, f. obedience, submission, 

Obedienter, adv. obediently, submissively, wilHngly. 

. AUOEO. . 24- AURUM. 

AogeOy xi, ctQm, ere, a. to increase^ to augment^ to equip. 

Aula, ae, f. the court of a house^ a princess courts a hall. 

Aura, ae, f. a breezey a gentle gale^ the air. 

Auriga, ae, m. a charioteer^ a coachman^ a driver. 

Anris, is, f. the ear. 

Aurora, ae, f. the morning dawn, the mornings the east. 

Aurum, i, n. gold, gold plate, riches. 

Augeo, C»t^M, or at^tar, to mttke to grouj, to increase,) 

Adaageo, to increase, to inhance, to augment. 

Ezaugeo, to increase much, or greatfy. 

Augesco, & Adaugesco, ^re, incep. to begin to increase, to increase, 

Auctus, us, m. an increasing, growth, increase. 

Augmen, Inis, n. an increase, augmentation, enlargement, 

Augmentum, i, n. an increase, a growth, 

Auctor, Sris, m. an increaser, a founder, an author. 

AactSrltas, atis, f. estimation, power, weight, authority. 

Auctoro, are, a. to engage for money, or fare. 

Aactoramentum, i, n. wages paid for any service, hire, pay. 

Ezauctdro, to release from an obligation, to discharge, to dismiss. 

Aucto, & Auctlto, are, freq. to increase much, to augment, to enlarge. 

Auctariom, i, n. an overplus, an increase, an addition. 

Auotio, onis, f. an increase, a public sale, an auction. 

AuctiOnor, ari, dep. to sell by auction, or public sale, 

Aagu8tu8, a, um, rendered sacred, venerable, majestic. 

Anguste, ady. reverentially, venerably, majestically. 
Aula, (ftf/Xii, a court-yard.) 

Aullcus, a, um, belonging to a court, or palace, 

Aullci, orum, m. courtiers. 

Aulaeum, i, n. tapestry for covering walls, seats, ^c. a curtain. 

Aurlgo, are, a. to be a charioteer, to drive a chariot, or coach. 

Aurigatio, onis, f. the driving of chariot. 

Aurigarius, i, m. a charioteer, a coachman, 
Auris, {auf, avros, the ear. See audio.) 

Auriciila, ae, f. dim. the external part of the ear, the flap of the ear, 
the ear, 

Aurltiis, a, una, having long ears, having ears, listening, attentive, 

Auritiilus, i, m. dim. an animal with long ears, the ats. 

Inaures, ium, f. ear-rings, pendents, 
Aurum, (^»v^ev, gold, from ava>, to shine.) 

Aureus, a, um, made of gold, golden, beautiful. 

Aureus, i, m. a gold coin, an aureus, 

AuredluB, a, um, dim. golden, gold coloured, excellent, 

Auredlus, i, m. dim. a small gold coin. 

Aurarius, a, um, a^j. relating to gold. 

Auratus, a, um, ornamented with gold, gilded, made of gold. 

Inauro, are, a. to overlay with gold, to gild. 

Inaurator, 5ris, m. a gilder. 

Aurlfex, Ids, m. a worker in gold, a goldsmith, 

Auresco, ^re, incep. to become golden, to assume the colour of gold. 


Ansciilto, aTi, atom, are, a. to heary to liateny to attend to* 
Anster, tii, m. the south-windj the south. 
Austeros, a, urn, adj. ofsourjlavour, harsh, severe* 
Auty conj. oTf or else, otherwise, 

Autamnus, i, m. the autumuy or harvest, <- 

Autumo, avi, atum, are, n. to affirm, to say^ to think, 
Anxilinm, i, n. assistance, help, PI. auxiliary troops, 
A^ena, ae, f. oats, an oaten straw, a pipe of oaten straw, 
Aveoy — , — , ere, a. to desire earnestly, to long for, to 

Aaricbmus, a, am, (coma,) having golden, or gold-coUmred hair. 

Amifer, Ira, Irum, producing gold, containing gold. 

AurifluoB, a, um, flowing with gold. 

Anrifodlna, ae, f. (fodio,) a gold-mine. 
Ansculto, (for aurcuho, cont. for auriciUUo, from auricula,^ 

Aoscultatio, dni8, f. a liitening, attending, a lending an ear. 

Anscultator, oris, m. a listener, a hearer, one who obeys. 

Sabaasonlto, to listen privately, to listen slightly, to listen. 
AuBter, {auM, to dry, to wither.) 

Australis, e, southern. 

Anstrloas, a, nm, southern. 

Anstrlfer, Ira, erum, thca brings the south-wind, 
Anaterus, (^atwm^os, making the tongue dry, from &vm, to dry.) 

Austere, adv. harshly, severely, rigidly. 

Aosterltas, atis, f. sourness, harshness, austerity, severity. 
Ant, («tf, or atSri, a^atn.) 

Autem, conj. but, also, tufain, moreover. 
AutamDus, (for auetumnus, from augeo, auctum, to increase.) 

Autamnalis, e, & Aatumnus, a, um, relating to autumn, autumnal. 

Avtamnltas, atis, f. the time of autumn, the harvest-time. 

Autamno, are, n. to bring on harvest, 
Anxilinm, (aageo, to incre<zse.) 

Auzilior, ari, dep. to aid, to help, to assist. 

Auxiliator, dris, m. a helper, an assistant, an auxiliary, 

AuxiliStas, us, m. a bringing help, assistance, aid. 

Aaxiliaris, e, bringing help, assisting, aiding. 

Aaxiliarius, a, am, bringing help, assisting, aiding. 

Ayenaceas, a, am, oaten, made of oats. 

ATenarius, a, um, of, or relating to oats. 
Atco, (JUt, &VM, to breathe,') 

Ayidus, a, um, eager, desirous, covetous. 

ATlde, ady. eagerly, greedily, covetously, 

AWdltaa, atis, f. eagerness, greediness, covetousness, 

Ayarus, a, um, eagerly desirous of money, avaricious, covetous, 

Ayare, ady. avariciously, covetously, 

Ayaritia, ae, f. & Ayarities, ei, f. greediness of money, covetousness, 



Avernus, i, m. & Ayerna, drum, n. the lake AvemuSf the 

infernal regions* 
Avis, is, f. a hird^ a fowl. 
Ayus, i, m. a grandfather. 

Avernut, {tlofvott tpithout birdt.) 

Avernalis, e, & Ayemus, a, uoo, of, or belonging to Avemus, or the 

infernal regiona^ subterranean. 
Avis, (««!, infu, to blow, to breathe.) 
ATictUa, ae, f. dim. a little bird, 
ATiarina, a, um, of, or concerned with birds or fowls. 
AviariuB, i, m. one who keeps, or catches birds, 
Aviarium, i, n. a place where birds are kept, an aviary. 
Auceps, dpis, m. (capio,) a bird-catcher, a fowler. 
Auciipium, i, n. bird- catching, fowling. 
Auciipo, are, a. & Auciipor, ari, dep. to go a bird-catching, or 

fowling, to hunt after a thing, to watch anxiously, 
Aucupatio, onis, f. bird-catching, fowling. 

AacupatoriuB, a, um, good for catching birds, relating to fowling. 
Angur, ilriSi c. (gero,) an augur, one who interpreted the will of the 

gods from the flying ^ singing, ffc. of birds, a soothsayer, a ditfiner. 
Augiiralis, e, belonging to the augurs and auguries, 
Augiiriom, i, n. a foretelling of future events, divination, soothsaying. 
Aagiirius, a, am, belonging to augury, augural, 
AugtLro, are, a. & Augiiror, ari, dep. to divine by means of birds, 

to prophesy, to predict. 
Auguratio, onis, f. ^ act of divining, a divination^ a prediction. 
Augaratus, as, m. the office of an augur, augury, 
Aagurato, adv. after employing augury. 

Ezaogiiro, are, a. to deprive cf sanctity, to profane, to unhaUow. 
Exaugaratio, onis, f. a depriving of sanctity, a profanation. 
Inaagdro, to take an omen by observing birds, to consecrate, to inaugu^ 

rate, to install. 
Inaagurato, adv. after having taken an omen from birds, 
Aaspex, icis, m. (specio,) one who foretells events by observing birds, 

a soothsayer, a guide, an assistant. 
Auspicium, i, n. the right of observing birds, a token, or sign given 

by birds, any prophetic token, authority, guidance, 
AuBpicialis, e, relating to augury, 

Auspico, are, & Ausplcor, ari, dep. to take the auspices, to begin. 
Auspicatus, a, um, after taking the auspices, fortunate, lucky, 
Auspicato, adv. after taking the auspices, luckily, auspiciously. 
Inaaspicatus, a, um, without consulting the auspices, inauspicious. 
Inauspicato, adv. without having consulted the auspices, 
Redaasplco, are, to take the auspices anew, to begin afresh, 

Avia, ae, f. a grandmother. 

Pro&vas, i, m. a great-grandfather, an ancestor, 

Proavia, ae, f. a great- grandmother. 

Ab&vus, i, m. a greatgrandfather's father. 

At&yas, i, m. a great-grandfathers grandfather, any ancestor. 

'rit&viu, i, m. a great-grandfathers great-grandfather. 


Axis, is, m. an CLxletree^ a wtMggon, the aais of the earthy 

the pole. 


Bacca, ae, f. a small round fruity a herry, a pearl, 
Bacchus, i, m. Bacchusy the god ofwine^ the vme, wine, 
Baciiluin, i, n. a staff, a stick, a sceptre. 
Bajulus, i, m. one who carries on his back, a porter, a 

Balaena, ae, f. a whale, 
Balatro, onis, m. a rascal, a villain, a knave. 
Balbas, a, urn, adj. stammering, stuttering, inarticulate, 
Ballista, ae, f. a large military engine for throwing stones, 

a hallista, 

ATunciiliiB, i, m. a mothers brother, a maternal unde, 
Avltns, a, urn, derived from aneeetore, ancient, hereditaria, 
ProaTltus, a, am, belonging to a great^grandjather, or aneettor, 
AxiSy m^»v, ^fltott <zn axle,') 


Bacciila, ae, f . dim. a email berry. 

Baccatvs, a, um, adorned, or eet with pearls. 

Baccifer, era, urn, bearing berries, bearing oKve^berries, 
Bacchus, (Baxx«t') 

Baccha, ae, f. a bticchanal, a female devotee of Bacchus. 

Bacchanalia, ium, n. ajutival in honour of Bacchus, 

Bacchor, ari, dep. to oeUbrate the festival of Bacchus, to revel, to 

Bacchatio, onis, f. a eeUbrating the orgies of Bacchus, reveWng, 

Bacchabundas, a, am, revelling like a Bacchanalian, raving, ranting. 

Bacchatim, adv. m the manner of the Bacchanalians, madly, franticly, 

Bacchlcus, a, am, of, or belonging to Bacchus. 

Bacchlas, i, m. a metrical foot cfone short and two long syllables, 

Debacchor, to rage furiously, to rave as a madman. 

Perbaochor, to carouse, to revel, to rage furiously, 
Baciilam, (comiected with ^xr^ev, a staff.) 

Bacillam, i, n. dim. a little staff, a lictor's staff, 

ImbeciUos, a, am, & Imbecillis, e, leaning on a staff, toeak, feeble, 

Imbecilfitas, atis, f. weakness, feehleness, imbecillity. 

Imbeciinter, adv. weakly, feebly. 

Perimbedllas, a, um, very weak, 

Bajiilo, are, a. to carry like a porter, to bear, 

Balbe, adv. stammeringly, lispingly. 

Balbutio, Ire, a. to stammer, to stutter, to speak indistinctly. 


Balneam, i» n. a bath, 

Balo, ayi, atam, are, n. to bleat as a sheep, 

BaUamum, i, n. the fragrant gum of the balsam-tree, bal- 

Balteus, i, m. & Balteum, i, n. a belty a sword-belt^ a 

Barathrum, i, n. a deep pit^ an abysSj the infernal regionsy 
a glutton. 

Barba, ae, f. the beard of man or beast. 

Barbaras, a, um, adj. barbarian^ f or eign^ savage^ rude. 

Barbltns, i, m. & f. a lyre^ a lute. 

Barrus, i, m. an elephant. 

Basium, i, n. a kiss. 

Batillum, i, n. a shovel^ afire-shovely a chafing-dish. 

Bellua, ae, f. any large beast, a wild beast, a beast. 

Bellum, i, n. war. 

Balneum, (contr. for halineunif from fitt>Mvu»», a hath,^ 

Balneae, aram, f. piiblic baths, 

Balneator, Oris, m. one who hat the care of a bath, the keeper of a 

Balneatrix, Ids, f. a female keeper of a btUh, the mietress of the fra/A. 

Balnearius, a, um, of, or belonging to a bath, 

Balnearium, i, d. a place where a bath is, a bathing place. 

Balnedlum, i, n. & -ae, arum, f. a sntaU bath. 

Balatus, us, m. the bleating of sheep. 
BalsSmum, (/3«A.0'«/(My, balsam.^ 

BalflamlnuB, a, um, made of balsam. 

Balaamddeg, is, having the scent of balsam, btdsamic, 

Barbatus, a, um, having a beard, bearded, 

Barbatiilus, a, um, dim. having a small, or poor betxrd. 

Barbiila, ae, f. dim. a little beard, 

Barbiger, era, um, wearing a beard, bearded. 
Barbarus, (fia^fiet^og, barbarous,^ 

Barbare, adv. barbarously, ruddy, clownishly, 

Barbarlcus, a, um, barbaric, barbarous, savage, 

Barbaria, ae, & Barbaries, ei, f. a foreign country, rudeness, bar- 

Barbarismus, i, m. a barbarous mode of speaking, a barbaritm, 

Semibarbarus, a, um, half barbarian, semibarbarous, 
Basium, (modified for suavium, sdvium, from suavis, sweet) 

Basio, are, a. to kiss, to give a kiss, 

Basiatio, Snis, f. the act of kissing, a kiss, 

Basiator, Oris, m. one who kisses, a kisser, 

Belluatus, a, um, ornamented with Jigures of wild beasts, 

Belluosus, a, um, ahounding in monsters, 
Bellum, (the original form, dueUum, from duo, two,) 


Bellas, a, nm, adj. charming^ pretty, elegant, polite. 

Beo, avi, atum, are, a. to make happy, to bless, to enrich. 

Bestia, ae, f. a wild beast, a beast. 

Beta, ae, f. the herb beet. 

Biblas, i, f. an Egyptian plant, of which paper was made. 

Bibo, blbi, bibitam, ere, a. to drink, to imbibe, to suck in. 

BelUcns, a, um, of, or hdonging to war, warlike. 

BelHcum, i, n. a ngnalfor battle (by the sound of & trumpet.) 

Bellicosiu, a, nm, warlike, marticd, brave. 

Belldoa, ae, f. the goddess of war. 

Imbellifl, e, not suited to war, umwarUke, defeneeUss, comardfy. 

Bello, are, n. to wage war, to make war, to fight. 

Bellitor, 5ris, m. a warrior, warlike, spirited, 

Bellatrix, Ids, f. a female warrior, a heroine, warlike. 

Debello, to finish a war, to vanquish, to subdue. 

DebeUator, Sris, m. a conqueror, a subduer. 

Bebello, to renew a war, to revolt, to rebel. 

Bebellatio, onia, f. a renewing of war, a rebeSion. 

Bebellatrix, Icis, f. renewing war, rebellious. 

Rebellis, e, renewing a war, rebellious. 

Bebellio, dnis, f. a renewal of war ^ a r^ellion, a revolt, 

BebelUum, i, n. a rebdlion, 

Bellifer, ^ra, am, warlike, martial. 

Belliger, &a, um, waging war, martial, 

BelligSro, are, a. to wage, or earrg on war, 

BeUipdtens, tie, adj. mighty in war, warlike. 
Belliu, (contracted for benulus, from benus ^: bonus, good.) 

Belle, adT. finefy, prettily, neatly, 

Perbelle, adv. very prettUy, very cleverly. 

Bellfilas, a, mn, dim. somewhat fine, spruce, neat, 

BeQiile, adv. somewhca prettily, pretty well. 

BeDariay drum, n. sweetmeats, a dessert, as cakes, nuts, fruits, ^c. 

Beatns, a, nm, adj. happy, blessed, fortunate, rich, 

Beate, adr. hc^rpify, prosperously, successfully, 

Beatltas, atis, t & Beatitude, Inis, f. blessedness, happiness. 

Beatiilos, a, nm, dim. somewhat happy. 

Perbeatns, a, nm, very fi>rtunate. 

Be8ti51a, ae, f. dim. a Uttle beast. 

Beatiarius, a, nm, of, or belonging to beasts. 

Bestiarins, i, m. one thtU fought with beasts at public shows, 
Biblofl, (/3//3X«f, the inner bark of the papyrus.) 

BibUopdla, ae, m. a booksdler, 

Bibliotheca, ae, f. a library, ihe books of a library. 

BibliothecariuB, i, m. a Hbrary^keeper, a librarian, 
Bibo, (5r/«, ^iw, to drink.) 

Adblbo, to drink, to drink in. 

Combibo, to drink together, to drink in, to drink. 

Combibo, onis, m. a pot'Companion, a feUoW'tipler. 


BiliB, is, f. bile, anger ^ choler. 

Bis, adv. twice. 

Bitumen, inis, n. a hind of unctuous earth, bitumen, 

Blaesus, a, um, adj. lisping, stammering, stuttering. 
Blandus, a, um, adj. caressing, soothing, flattering, agree* 

Blatero, avi, atum, are, a. to babble, to prate, to talk idly. 
Blatta, ae, f. an insect that eats clothes, books, SfC. a moth, 

or mite. 
Bolus, i, m. a throw, a cast at dice. 
Bolus, i, m. a morsel, a bit, a piece. 
Bombus, i, m. the hum, or buzzing of bees, a hum, a mur- 


Eblbo, to drink out, to exhaust by drinking, to drain, 

Imblbo, to drink in, to suck in, to imbibe. 

Perblbo, to drink entirely, to suck up, to imbibe. 

Praeblbo, to drink beforehand, to drink one's health, 

Subbibo, to drink a little, to be rather drunk, 

Bibiilos, a, um, given to drinking, drinking in, soaking. 
Bills, (connected with fel^ & ;^0X)9, gall, bUe,) 

Biliosus, a, um, full of bile, bilious. 
Bis, (for duis, from duo, two,) 

Bini, ae, a. two by two, two to each, two. 

Binomlnis, e, (nomen,) having two names. 

Bitummeus, a, um, consisting of bitumen, 

Bitumlnosus, a, um, abounding in bitumen, bituminous. 

Bituminatus, a, um, impregnated with bitumen, bituminous, 

Blande, adv. soothingly, flatteringly, courteously, 

Perblandus, a, um, very courteous, very kind. 

Blanditia, ae, f. a caressing, an alluring, PL caresses, 

Blandior, Iri, dep. to soothe, to caress, to flatter, 

BlandXmentum, i, n. an allurement, a charm, a fondling. 

Eblandior, to obtain by flattery, or coaxing, to cajole. 

Subblandlor, to caress, or flatter a little, to caress. 

Blandildquus, a, um, (loquor,) speaking kindly, caressing. 

Blandiloquentia, ae, f. caressing langtu^e, fond words. 
Blatero, (connected with /3a.«^, (iXMKost inactive, stupid.) 

Blatero, onis, m. a babbler, a foolish talker, 

Beblat^ro, to blab, to utter foolishly. 
Blatta, (perhaps for blapta, from fikd^reii, to hurt.) 

Blattarius, a, um, of, or pertaining to moths. 

Blatteus, a, um, purple-coloured. 

Blattifer, era, um, wearing purple. 
Bolus, (fiukost o. lump of earth.) 

Boletus, i, m. the best sort of mushroom, 
Bombus, {fiofitfios, any hollow sound,) 


Bombjx, ycis, m. a silk'worm^ silk. 

Bonus, a, um, adj. good, upright^ honest. 

Boreas, ae, m. the north-windy the north. 

Bos, bovis, c. an ox, or cow, 

Braccae, arum, f. clothing for the thighs and legs, breeches, 

Brachium, i, n. the lower part of the arm, the arm. 

Bomblto, are, n. to hum like a bee, to buzz. 
Bombyx, (fii/ifii^ a nlk-vform,^ 

Bombjcinas, a, nm, made of silk, silken. 
Bonus, (ancient form, duonus, — another form, benus.) 
Bonltas, atis, f. goodness, kindness, advantcige. 
Bonum, i, n. a good iking, a blessing, PI. goods, property. 
Perbdnus, a, um, very good. 
Bene, adv. well, rightly, opportunely, fortunately. 
Perb^ne, adv. very well, exeeetUngly well, 
Benignus, a, um, (gigno,) kind, liberal, beneficent, 
Benigne, ady. kindly, liberally, willingly. 
Perbenjgne, adv. very kindly, very willingly. 
Benignltas, atis, f. kindness, bounty, goodness. 
Beneflcus, a, um, (facio,) disposed to do good, beneficent, generous, 
Beneficium, i, n. any good act, a benefit, a favour. 
Beneficentia, ae, f. beneficence, disposition to do good, 
Beneficiarius, a, um, relating to a benefit. 
Beneficiarius, i, m. a person obliged, exempted, or promoted. 
Boreas, (^^ias, the north-wind.) 

Boreus, a, um, belonging to the north, northern, 
Borealis, e, northern. 
Bos, i^s, /3m;, an ox,) 

BovTle, & Bublle, is, n. an ox-stall, a cow-house. 

BoviUus, & BubtLlus, a, um, of, or belonging to an ox, or oxen. 

Boarius, a, um, concerned with, or belonging to cattle. 

Bubiila, ae, f. («c. caro,) ox flesh, beef. 

Bttbulcus, 1, m. one who ploughs with oxen, a ploughman, a neat-herd 

Bubulclto, are, a. & Bubulcitor, ari, dep. to be a neat-herd, to tend 

Baciila, ae, f. dim. a young cow, a heifer. 

Bnciilns, i, m. a young ox, a steer, a bullock. 

Bncolicus, a, um, of, or pertaining to shepherds, pastorcd. 

BncoHca, orum, n. pastoral poems. 

Boo, are, n. to cry aloud, to roar, 

Beboo, to reecho, to resound, 

Bucetum, i, n* a pasture for cattle, 

Braccatus, a, um, wearing breeches, or trowsers. 
Brachium, {fi^»;^ivv, the arm.) 

Brachialis, e, of, or belonging to the arm, 

Brachiale, is, n. an ornament for t?te arm, a bracelet, 

Brachiatus, a, um, having arms, or branches. 

Brachidlum, i, n. a neat little arm. 


Bractel^ ae, f. a thin plate^ or hafofmetcU. 

Branchiae, arum, f. the gills ofajish, 

Brassica, ae, f. a cabbage, a cauliflower, 

Brevis, e, adj. short, brief, small, 

Bruma, fete, f. the winter solstice, the shortest day, winter, 

Brutas, a, urn, adj. heavy, senseless, irrational, stupid, 

Babo, onisy m. the horned owl, the owl, 

Bacca, ae, f. the inner part of the cheek, the cheek, 

Bafo, onis, m. a toad, 

Bulbas, i, m. a bulb, a bulbous root, as onions, tulips^ SfC. 

Bulla, ae, f. a bubble of water, a stud, a child's ornament, 

Bractea, (perhaps allied to fi^ax"' *^ rattie,) 

Bracteatus, a, am, covered with a thin plate of gold, gUt, 
Bractedla, ae, f. dim. a thin leaf of metal, 
Brevis, {^et^vs, »hort.) 

Brevlter, adv. thortly, briefly, summarily, 

BreYltas, atis, f. shortness, brevity, smallness, 

Breviarium, i, n. a summary, an epitome, an abridgement. 

Brevia, ium, n. («c. loca,) shallows. 

Breyi, adv. («c. tempore,) in a short time, briefly, in a few words. 

Breviculas, a, um, somewhat short, very short. 

Perbrevia, e, very short, of very short duration. 

Perbreviter, adv. very shortly, very briefly. 

Subbrevis, e, somewhat short. 

Brevio, are, a. to abridge, to shorten, to contract, 

Breyildquens, tis, adj. (loquor,) that speaks briefly. 

Breviloquentia, ae, f. a short way of speaking, brevity of speech. 
Bruma, (a contraction of brevima, for brevissima,') 

Brumalis, e, of, or belonging to the shortest day, relating to winter, 
Brutus, (for banitus, from fia^us, heavy ; or from (i^i4vf, heavy. ^ 

Obbrutesco, ^re, incep. to become stupid, or senseless, to become 
Bubo, {fiuetf, or ^ul», the owl.) 

Bubillo, are, n. to screech like an owl. 
Bocca, (fivxavfi, a trumpet, from (iu^u, to inflate.) 

Buccea, ae, f. a mouthful, a morsel, 

Buccella, ae, f. a small mouthful, a scanty morsel. 

Bucclna, ae, f. a trumpet, comet, or horn. 

Bucclnum, i, n. a trumpet, a shepherd^s horn, a war trumpet. 

Bucclno, are, n. to sound a trumpet. 

Buccinator, oris, m. one who blows the trumpet, a trumpeter. 

Buccilla, ae, f. dim. a little cheek, the bearer of a hdmet, 

Bucoo, onis, m. a chub-cheeked fellow, a blockhead, a fool, 

Bucculentus, a, um, having large cheeks, or a large mouth, 
Bulbus, (/^tfX/Stff, a bulb.) 

Bulbaceus, a, um, bulbous. 

BulbSsus, a, um, containing bulbs, bulbous. 

Bttimia, ae, f. dim. a little bubble. 

BUBI8. 33 CADO. 

Boris, is, & Bora, ae, f. the crooked hinder part of the 

ploughy the plough'taii, 
Bateo, onis, m. a kind ofhawk^ or falcon. 
Bntyram, i, n. butter* 
Baxas, i, f. the hox-trecy any thing made ofhox'wood. 

Caballas, i, m. a pack-horse^ a dray-horse^ a hone. 
Cachinno, avi, atam, are, n. to laugh immoderately ^ to laugh 

Cacumen, tnis, n. the highest point of any things the top, 

the summit. 
Cado, cecidi, casum, ere, n. to fall down, to fall, to fallout. 

Bnllo, are, d. to bubble, to boil. 
Bollatio, onis, f . a bubblinffy a boiling, 
BoUattu, a, am, covered with bubblea, or omameKts, itttdded. 
Bnllio, Ire, n. to bubble, to ferment, to boil. 

Ebnllio, Ire, & Eballo, are, n. & a. <o bubble tip, to coat out, to botut 
Baxm, ivv^off the box-tree.) 
Bnxeiu, a, urn, nuide of box, like box, of the colour of box. 
Bozom, i, n. boxwood, anything made of boxwood, aa a pipe, flute, jfc. 
Bnxdsiu, a, ma, full of box-trees, Kke box, 
Baxetnm, i, n. a plantation of box- trees, 
Bnxifer, £ra, am, bearing box-trees, 

Caballos, {x»fi»Xktif, a horse.) 

Caballlnus, a, am, pertaining to a horse, of a horse. 
Caefaiono (««;^«^Ar, to laugh loud.) 

Cachimias, i, m. a loud laugh, immoderate laughter, 

Gachinnatio, dnis, f. tm immoderate laughing, excessive laughter, 

Cachinno, oniB, m. a great laugher, a scoffer, 
Cacumen, (redaplicated from acumen, a sharp point.) 

Cacamino, are, a. to make pointed, to sharpen, 

Decacumlno, to cut off the top of any thing, to lop, to top. 

Decacaminatio, onis, f. a cutting off the top, a lopping. 
C&do, (connected with Kara, down from.) 

Ciso, are, n. to fall, to totter. 

Casus, us, m. a falling, a fall, an accident, a misfortune, 

Caducus, a, um, ready to fall, fallen, perishable. 

CadlTos, a, am, that falls of itself. 

Cadaver, eris, n. that which has fallen down dead, a carcase, a 

CadaTcrdsus, a, um, fidl of dead bodies, like a dead carcase, ghastly. 

Incldo, idi, incasum, gre, n. to fall into or upon, to happen, to befuU. 

Superincldo, to fall upon from above. 

Occldo, to fall down, to die, io perish, to be destroyed. 


Caduceas, i, m. & -um^ i, n. the hertMs ftaffl Mercur^s 

Cadus, i, m. a vessel for containing liquids^ a cask^ ajar, 
Caecas. a, um, adj. dim-sighted^ blinds invisible^ dark, 
Caedo, c^ddi, caesum, Sre, a. to cut, to beat, to kill. 

Ooddens, tis, m. (ic. sol,) the setting »un, the wett, 

Occidentalis, e, lying to the toest, toettem, 

Occlduus, a, um, setting^ going down, western. 

Occasus, us, m. a downfall, ruin, the setting of the mm, gunset. 

OccasiOi bma, f. a happening, an occasion, an opportmuty, 

Oocasianciila, ae, f. dim. a little opportunity, or occanon. 

iDOcdduos, a, um, never setting, never closing, 

Recldo, to fall hack, to recoil, to fall upon, 

Recidlrus, a, um, returning, relapsing, rising after afaU. 

Accldo, Idi, — Sre, to fall to, or on, to fall, to happen. 

Acddens, tis, n. an unfortunate accident. 

Accidentia, ae, f. that which falls out, or happens, an aeeideni, a 

Goncldo, to fall together, to fall to the ground, to die. 
Deddo, tofcUl down from, to fall off, to die. 
DecMuns, a, um, ready to fall, falling down, fallen off. 
Excido, to fall out, or from, to fall, or slip down, to perish, 
Intercldo, to fall between, to happen, to fall to ruin. 
Proddo, to fall down flat, to fall forward. 

Prodduus, a, um, that falls, or has fallen down, falling forwariL 
Procidentia, ae, f. a falling forward of at^ part of the body out of 

its place. 
Sucddo, to fall under anything, to sink under, to sistk. 
SuociduuB, a, um, ready to fall under, sinking under, faltering. 
Gaduceus, (connected with nn^vxuov, & nn^viuw, a herald* s uKmd.^ 
Gaduceator, Oris, m. a herald, or ambassador sent to treat toUh an 

Gadudfer, Sri, m. hearing the Gaduceus, cm epithet of Mercury. 

Gaedtas, atis, f. blindness, 

Gaeco & Excaeco, are, a. to make blind, to blind, to darken. 
Obcaeco, are, a. to make blind, to render blind, to darken. 
Gaecfitio, Iy\, — Ire, n. to be blind, to be dim^sighted. 
Caedo, (the active form of cado, to fall.) 

Gaeduus, a, um. Jit for cutting, used to be cut, or lopped. 

Incaeduus, a, um, that is not cut, uncut, not lopped. 

Gaeiim, ady. vnth the edge of the sword, with blows, 

GaesQra, ae, f. a cutting, a hewing, 

Gaesaries, ei, f. hear, a man or woman's head of hair. 

Gaementum, i, n. rough stones from the quarry, pieces of stone, 

Gaeaio, Onis, m. a cutting, a hewing. 
Gaedea, is, f. a cutting, killing, slaughter, murder. 
Homicldium, i, n. manslaughter, murder. 
HomicXda, ae, m. a manslayer, a homicide, a murderer. 


Caelebs, Ibis, adj. unmarried^ single. ^ 

Caelum, i, n. a graving tool, a graver^ a chisel. 
Caepa, ae, f. & Caepe, is, n. an onion, 
Caerimonia, ae, f. a religious sacrednesSf religious cers" 
mony, solemn worship. 

Parricidium, i, n. (pario,) a murdenng of parents, parricide, treaaon^ 

Parriclda, ae, m. a murderer of parents, a parricide, a traitor. 

AbBSlldo, Idi, bum, ^re, a. to e%it off, to separate. 

Accido, to cut at, to hack, to weaken, 

Concldo, to ettt, or heuj in pieces, to cut down, to revile. 

Concisura, ae, f. a cutting into pieces, a rent, a cleft. 

Concise, adv. cut in pieces, concisely, in short sentences, 

Concaedes, ium, f. harricadoes made of trees cut down, 

Gircumcldo, to att around, to cut, to abridge. 

Circumclsio, onis, f. a cutting round, circumcision, 

Gircnmcisura, ae, f. a cutting round, a circular incision. 

Circumcise, adv. briefly, in few words. 

Decide, to cut off, to decide a matter, to determine. 

Beclsio, onis, f. a cutting off, a settling of a question, a determination. 

Excldo, to cut, or hew out, to cut to pieces, to destroy, 

Ezclsio, onis, f. a cutting out, or off, a destroying. 

Ezcisorius, a, um, serving to cut out. 

Incldo, to cut into, to make an incision, to cut in pieces. 

Inclsio, dnis, f. a euUing into, an incision. 

Inclsum, i. n. a short member of a sentence called a comma. 

Incise, & Inolsim, adv. in short clauses, concisely. 

Indsura, ae, f. a cutting into, an incision, a notch. 

Incaednus, a, um, that is not cut, or lopped. 

Intercldo, to cut asunder, to cut to pieces, to separate. 

Interclsio, onis, f. a cutting asunder, a cutting to pieces. 

Interclse, adv. piecemeal, bit by bit, interruptedly, 

Occldo, to strike to the ground, to belabour, to kUl, 

Ooclsio, onis, f. a complete destruction, slaughter, murder, 

Occlsor, dris, m. a slayer, a killer. 

Occldio, onis, f. a complete extermination, total overthrow, 

Percldo, to strike to pieces, to beat violently, to maul. 

Praecldo, to cut off from before, to cut off, 

Praeclsio, onis, f. a cutting off, conciseness, brevity. 

Praeclse, adv. briefly, positively, peremptorily, 

Becldo, to retrench, to eibridge, 

Beclsio, onis, f. a cutting off, a lopping off. 

Becisamentum, i, n. a piece cut off, a paring, a chip. 

Sttccldo, to cut off from below, to cut down, to fell. 

Snccldia, ae, f . a smoked piece of pork, a fitch of bacon, 

Caelibatus, us, m. a single, or unmarried life, celibacy. 
Caelum, (perhaps for caesulum, from caesum. Sup. of caedo.) 

Caelo, are, a. to carve, to engrave, to emboss, 

Caelator, dris, m. an engraver, or carver. 

Caelatura, ae, f. an engraving, or carving, carved work, sculpture, 

Caelamen, inis, n. an engraved work, an engraving. 


Caeruleu8*a, urn, adj. sea-green, sky-hlue^ azure. 

Caesius, a, urn, adj. bluish-grey, sky-coloured. 

Caespes, Itis, m. a sod cut out, a turf, a sod. 

Caestus, us, m. boxing gloves, gauntlets. 

Calamus, i, m. a stalk of corn, a reed, anything made of 
reed or cane. 

Calathus, i, m. a wicker basket, a hamper, a milk-pan. 

Caleo, ui, Itum, ere, n. to be warm, or hot, to be fresh, or 

Caliga, ae, f. a kind of shoe, or boot, worn by the common 

Caligo, tnis, f. a dark cloud, or vapour, darkness, gloomi- 

Calix, Icis, m. a drinking vessel, a cup, a goblet. 

Callis, is, m. afoot-path, a beaten track, a way. 

Galium, i, n. hard skin (occasioned by labour,) insensi- 

Gal&mu8, {K»>MfA9s, a reed, or cane.) 

Calamltas, atis, f. a damaging of com hy a giarm, a tempett, a mia- 
fortune^ a caltanUy. 

CalamitOsus, a, um, destruction to com, injurious, ruinous, calamitous. 

Galamitose, adr, unfortunately, unhappily, wretchedly. 

Galamarias, a, um, relating to a reed, or cane. 

Calamister, tri, m. a holUno iron inttrument for crisping the hair, a 

Calamistratus, a, um, curled with a crisping'iron, 
C&leo, (»«Xw for xiiXw, burning.) 

Calor, oris, m. warmth, heat, ardour of mind, 

GalXdus, a, um, warm, hot, violent, fierce. 

Gallde, adv. warmly, hotly, eagerly, 

Galesco, Sre, incep. to grow, or wcue warm, to be heated. 

Goncfileo, to be warm, or hot. 

Goncalesco, — dre, incep. to grow warm, or hot. 

Incalesoo, ^re, inoep. to become warm, or hot, to flow. 

Perc&leo, & Perc&lesco, ^re, incep. to be, or to become very hot. 

Recaleo, & Becalesco, to be, or to grow hot again. 

Galef&cio, eci, actum, Sre, a. to make warm, to warm, to heat. 

Galefaoto, are, freq. to warm often, to warm, to heat, 
Galiga, (connected with caloeus, a shoe, from calx, the heel,} 

Galigaris, e, & Galigarins, a, um, pertaining to a shoe, or boot. 

Galigatug, a, um, wearing the caliga, or soldier's boot. 
Gallgo, (per. allied to halo, a circle round the sun.) 

Galigo, fire, n. & a. to emit a dark vapour, to be dark, to be dkn^ 

Galigatio, Onis, f. darkness, obscurity. 

Galigindaus, a, um, full of vapour, dark, gloomy. 

Galldsus, a, um, having a hard skin, thick-coated, callous. 


Calo, — , — , are, a. to call, to convoke^ to summon. 

Calo, onis, m. the slave of a common soldier , a soldier* s 

drudge, a servant. 
Calamnior, atus, ari, dep. to accuse falsely, to calumniate, 

to slander, 
Calvus, a, did, adj. haldy without hair, bald-headed. 
Calx, cis, f. rarely, m. the heel, the lowest part of a thing. 

Calleo, ui, — ere, n. to have a hard »kinj to be calloue, or hardened, 

to know hy experience, to he cunning, to he skilfid. 
Concallesco, Sre, incep. to grow hard, or ealloue, to lotefeeUng, 
Occallesco, ^re, incep. to become hard in the skin, to grow callom, to 

become unfeeling, 
Percallesco, ^re, iocep. to become very calloui, to underttand 

CalUdus, a, um, having a hard skin, experienced, cunning, 
Calllde, adv. skUfidly, cunningly, crafiUy. 
CalUdltas, atis, f. cunning, shrewdness, craftiness. 
Incallldas, a, um, unskilful, stupid, not cunning. 
Calo, (*«x««, KtcxSi, to call.) 
Calendae, arum, f. the calends, or first day of every month, 
Calendaris, e, pertaining to the calends. 
Calendarium, i, n. an account hook kept hy money-changers, a 

loterc&lo, to insert, or put between, to interpose, to intercalate. 
lotercalaris, e, k Intercalarius, a, um, inserted, intercalated. 
Intercalarium, i, n. a number of days taken into the year to a^mst 

it to the course of the sun. 
Intercalatio, 5m», f. an insertion, or intercalation of a month, day, |[*e. 
Calumnior, (for cdlvuminor, from calvor, to deceive.) 
Galamnia, ae, f. a false accusation, calumny, deception. 
Calumniator, dris, m. a false accuser, a calumniator, a slanderer. 
Calvltium, i, n. & GaWities, ei, f. baldness. 
Calvatus, a, um, made bald, or bare, bald. 
Calveo, ere, n. to he bald. 

Calyesco, ^re, incep. to grow bald, to lose the feathers, 
Calva, ae, f. the skull, the bare scalp. 
Calvaria, ae, f. the skull, or scalp. 
Praecalvus, a, um, bald in front, very bald. 
Calx, (perhaps from Xa^, with the heel. ) 
Calcaneum, i, n. the heel. 
Calcdlus, 1, m. a small stone, a pebble, a counter, a chessman, an 

Calculator, dris, m. a caster up of accounts, an accountant. 
Calcalosus, a, um, fuU of small stones, afflicted with the stone. 
Calco, are, a. to tread, to trample upon, to oppress. 
Conculco, are, a. to tread underfoot, to abuse. 
Ezcnlco, to tread out, to tread close, to fill by treading. 
IdcqIco, to tread down close, to tread in, to inculcate, 
Proculco, to tread underfoot, to trample upon, 


Calx, cis, f. sometimesy m. lime-stoney Hmet the goal in the 

Cambio, psi, psum, ire, a. to barteVy to exchange, 
Camelus, i, m. a camd. 
Camenay ae, f. a tnusey a poem. 
Camera, aoy f. a vaults an arched roof, 
Caminus, i, m. a furnace y a forge y a stove, 
Campas, i, m. a flat surface y a level fleldy a plain, 
CanSlis, is, m. seldom f. a canal or channel for watery a 

Cancer, cri, m. a craby the constellation Cancer. 
Candeo, ui, — , ere, n. to be whitey to be brighty to burn. 

Calcltro, are, a. to ttrike with the heels, to kick, to trip up, 

Recalcitro, to kick, or strike with the heel, 

GalcitratuB, us, m. a kicking with the heel, 

Calcltro, onis, m. a kicker, a spumer, 

Calcar, aris, d. a spur, a stimulus, an incitement. 

Calceus, i, m. Galceamentum, i, n. & Calceamen, inis, n. a coveringr 
for the whole foot, a shoe, 

Calcearium, i, n. money for the purchase of shoes, 

Galcedlus, i, m. dim. a little shoe, 

Galceolarius, i, m. a shoemaker, a ladies* shoemaker, 

Galceo, & Galcio, are, a. to cover the foot with a shoe, to shoe. 

Galceatus, us, m. a covering for the foot, a shoe, 

Excalceo, to deprive of shoes, to take off shoes, 

Discalceatus, a, um, without shoes, barefoot, 
Galx, (;^aXi^ a small stone,') 

Galcarius, a, um, of, or belonging to /tme. 

GalcariuB, !. m. a UmC'bumer, one who works in lime, 
Gamera, (»«/MB^a, any thing with a vaulted roof.) 

Gamerarius, a, um, of, or relating to a vaulted roof, 

Goncamero, are, a. to vault, to arch, 

Goncameratio, dnis, f. a vaulting, an arch, an arched ceiling, 
Gamlnus, (jutfuit, an oven, a furnace,) 

Gamino, are, a. to make anything in the form of a furnace, 
Gampus, (perhaps connected lyith xiiiras, a garden.) 

Gampester, stris, e, of, or bdonging to a plain level, champaign. 
Gancer, (altered from fut^xivog, a crab.) 

Ganoelli, drum, m. a grate, bars, or railings, a trellis, a lattice. 

Gancello, are, a. to make like a lattice, to arrange crosswise. 

Gancellatim, adv. t» the form of a grate, or lattiee'Work. 
Gandeo, (caneo, to be white, or grey.) 

Gandor, dris, m. whiteness, brightness, beauty, candour, 

Gandldus, a, um, white, bright, fair, sincere, candid, 

Gandlde, adv. in white, sincerely, candidly, 

Gandidiilas, a, am, dim. somewhat white, whitish. 

Percandidos, a, um, very white, or clear, perfectly white, 

Candidatos, a, mn, clothed in white. 

CARI8. 39 CA50. 

Cuds, is, c. a dog, or hitchf a hawer on^ a contteUatiofi. 
Canistniy oram, n. baskets ntade (^osiers, bread-batkets. 
CBona, aoy f. a reed, or cane, a reed-pipe. 
Caimiihig, is, f. & -nm, i, n. hemp. 

CaDO, cedtni, cantum, ^re, n. & h, to ting, to play, to pro- 

Candidatiu, i, m. a emdidate, or wUorfor an office, (lo called from 

wearing a toga of pure white.) 
GandidatSriiu, a, um, pertaitdng to a camdidaie, 
Cudela, ae, f. a taper made of wax, or taUow, a candle. 
CiDdelabrmn, i, n. a camBeetick, a chandelier, 
Gandesco, &e, incep. to become white, or bright, to grow hot. 
Candico, are, n. to be white, or whitiah. 
CandefiUdo, ^re, a. to make white, to bleach, to mahe hot. 
locandesco, ui, £re, incep. to become warm, to plow. 
Becandesco, ui, Sre, incep. to grow white again, to grow hot again. 
Aecendo, oendi, eensnm, ere, a. to hindle above, to kindle, to aet on 


InoendOy to set on fire on all aides, to kindle, to inflame, 

laoendinm, i, n. a burning, a conflagration, deatruction, 

Incendiarias, i, m. aflrer ofhouaea, or towna, an incendiary. 

Ineenrio, onis, f. a aetting onflre. 

Inoenaor, oris, m. a aetter onflre, an incendiary, 

Ezeandeflco, ^re, incep. to catch fire, to be inflamed, to grow hot. 

Excandescentia, ae, f. a heating, inflaming, making angry. 

Snocendo, to kindle, or aetflre to below, to aet onflre, to inflame, to 

Socoenseo, ui, sum, ere, n. to be angry ufith any one, 
Canit, (xvwy, xwos, a dog, or bitch,) 

Culniu, a, um, of, or belonging to a dog, canine, 

Catiilus, i, m. dim. a little dog, a whelp, the young of any beaat. 

CatelloB, i, m. dim. a young dog, a whelp, a puppy, a beagle, 

CanictUa, ae, f. dim. a little dog, or bitch, Ihe dog^atar. 
^^•nna, (««rya, a reed, or cane.) 

Caimeus, a, um, made ofreeda, or canea, 

Caonetum, i, n. a place where canee, or reeda grow. 
dnnabis, (xavmb/Si;, hemp,) 

Cannablnua, a, um, hempen, made of hemp, 

Canor, dria, m. a ainging, a muaical aound. 

Ganorus, a, um, mueieal, melodioua, ahrill, aonoroua. 

Caotio, 5ni8, f. a ainging, a aong, an incantation. 

Cantor, oris, m. one who ainga, a ainger, a poet, an actor. 

Gantrix, Ids, f. a female ainger, 

Gantkum, i, n. any thing sung, a aong, a ballad, a monologue. 

Gaoticiilum, i, n. a little aong, a ballad. 

Gantna, na, m. a ainging, a aong, a muaical aonnd, 

Gaotilena, ae, f. a aong often repeated, an old aong, a aong. 

Ganto, k Cantlto, are, freq. to sing often, to aing of, to celebrate. 


Canon, onis, m. a rule^ a canon, 

CanteriuB, i, m. a gelding, a sorry horse. 

Cantharus, i, m. a dunking vessel with handles, a can, a 

Can as, a, um, adj. grey, hoary, ash-coloured. 
Caper, pri, m. a he-goat. 
Capio, cepi, captum, ere, a. to take, to seize, to obtain. 

Cantator, oris, m. a singer, a minstreL 

Cantatriz, Tcis, f. a tinper, an enchttntrest, 

Cantamen, Inis, n. a sonff, an incantation, a charm, 

Decanto, to ting, to chant, to sing often. 

Ezcanto, are, to enchant away, to bewitch out, to beicitch, to enchant. 

locanto, to sing in a place, to chant a magical form ofworcb, to en- 

iDcantamentum, x, n. a charm, an inchantment, a spell. 

Becanto, to give back a sound, to re-echo, to disenchant, to recant, 

Accentufl, us, m. the tone, or accent of a word, the sound of a flute. 

GodcIdo, to sing, or play together, or in concert, to agree, to twcord, 

ConcentuB, us, m. a singing in tune, a concert, an agreement. 

Inclno, to sing, to play upon a musical instrument. 

Intercino, to sing, or play between. 

Praeclno, to sing, or play before, to foretell, to enchant, 

Praecentio, onis, f. a singing, or playing before hand, a prelude, 

Succ!oo, to follow another in singing, to sing after, 

Occino, & Occano, to give a sound, to sing, or chirp ominously^ 

Occentus, us, m. an ill-boding song, an inauspicious cry, 

Occento, are, freq. to sing at, or against, to rail against, 

Reclno, to re-echo, to resound, to sing repeatedly, 

Rec&Do, to call back by singing, to disenchant. 
Canon, (^xavZi, a straight rod.') 

Canonicus, a, um, according to rule, regular, authentic, 
Canus, (allied to km, xaiu, to bum.) 

Cani, orum, m. («c. capilli,) grey hairs. 

Canities, ei, f. hoariness, whiteness, grey hairs, 

Caneo, ui, — ere, n. to be grey, or hoary, to be white. 

Canesco, & Incanesco, ^re, incep. to grow grey, or hoary, 

Incanus, a, um, hoary, grey. 

PraecanuB, a, um, grey- headed before the time, very grey-headed. 

Capra, ae, f. a she-goat, a star in the constellation Auriga. 

Capella, ae, f. dim. a young goat, a she-goat, a star, 

Caprlnus, a, um, of, or belonging to goats. 

Caprea, ae, f. a unld she-goat, a chamois, a roe. 

CapredluB, i, m. dim. a young unld goat, a roebuck. 

Caprllis, e, of, or belonging to goats. 

Caprlle, is, n. a cote for goats, a goat- house. 

Capricornus, i, m. (cornu,) a wild goat, the constellation Capricorn. 

CaptuB, a, um, part, taken, seized ; adj. deceived, charmed. 

CaptUB, us, m« a taking, or seizing, anything caught, capacity. 


Captfira, ae, f. a taking, a thing caughi, capture, 
Captio, dnis, f. a taking, an over-reaehing, a trick, a quirk, 
Captiniiciila, ae, t dim. a Utile qutrk, difficulty, 
Captiosus, a, urn, Jiutious, eopMsHcal, dangenms, 
Captidse, adv. captioualy, deceitfulfy, iubt^, 
CaptlTus, a, nm, taken m war, eaptioe, plundered, 
CapiiTitas, atis, f. captivity, state of bandage, plundering. 
Gapaz, acis, adj. capable of containing, capacioue, spacious, 
Capacitas, atis, f. capability of holding, capacity, largeness. 
Capedo, IdIs, f. a small vessel, or cup with a handle, 
Capto, are, freq. to catch eagerly at, to entrap, to allure, 
Captatio, dnis, f. a catching, or aiming at, a reaching after, 
Captator, oris, m. he that catches at, a legacy-hunier, 
Discepto, to contend, to dispute, to decide, to judge, 
Disceptatio, dnis, f. a disputing, a debating, a quarrel, 
Disceptator, oris, m. one who decides, €m umpire, tat arbitrator, 
IMsceptatriz, Ids, f. she who decides, a female umpire. 
Capesso, Ki, Itiim, ^re, a. to catch at, to undertake, to perform. 
AjDtec&pio, cepi, captum, £re, a. to take befbrehand, to pre-^tceupy. 
Anticipo, are, a. to take, or receive beforehand, to antic^jtate, 
Aatieipatio, onis, f. a taking beforehand, a natural apprehension, 
Oociipo, are, a. to take hold of, to seize upon, to obtain, 
Oocnpatio, onis, f. a taking possession of, a seizing, an occupation, 

or employment. 
Praeocciipo, to seize beforehand, to anticipate, to pre^oecupy, 
Praeoccupatio, dnis, f. a seizing beforehand, pre^occupation, 
Acclpio, epi, eptnm, ^re, a. to take, to receive, to accept. 
Aeciplter, tris, m. a pigeon-hawk, a falcon. 
Acceptio, 5nis, f. a receiving, an acceptance, an eubnission. 
Acceptor, dris, m. he who receives, a receiver, an approver, 
Acceptrix, Icis, f. she who receives, a female receiver, or taker, 
Acceptum, i, n. a thing received, a receipt, 
Accepto, are, freq. to receive often, to receive, to submit to. 
Concipio, to draw together, to conceive, to devise, to discover, 
Conceptio, 5nis, f. a comprehension, a receiving, conception. 
Conceptns, us, m. a holding together, a laying hold of, conception, 
ConceptactLlam, i, n. a receptade, a receiver, 
• Declpio, to entrap, to deceive, to forsake. 
Deceptio, Onis, f. a deceiving, deception, 
Deceptor, Oris, m. a deceiver, a beguHer, 
Discepto, are, a. to contend, to decide, to judge, 
Disceptatio, onis, f. a quarrel, a dd>ate, 
Exclpio, to take out, to except, to intercept, to receive, 
Exceptio, Onis, f. a taking out, an exception, a limitation, a condi- 
Exceptioncdla, ae, f. dim. a trifling exception, or restriction. 
Exceptitias, a, um, kept back, or excepted. 
Excepto, are, freq. to take out, to take up, to acquire. 
Inclpio, to take in hand, to begin, to undertake, 
Inoeptio, Onis, f. a beginning, an undertaking, an attempt, 
Inoeptor, Oris, m. one that begins anything, a beginner. 
Inceptom, i, n. a beginning, an attempt, an undertaking. 


Capistrum, i, n. a halter for horses^ oxen^ SfC. a band. 
Capsa, ae, f. a repositoryy a chesty a coffer, 
Capillus, i, m. a handle^ a haft, a coffiuy a bier. 
Caput, itis» n. the head, the life, a beginning* 

Incepto, are, freq. to begin, to undertake, to attempt. 
Interdpio, to take by the way, to intercept, to hinder. 
Interceptio, onis, f. a seizing what is destined for another, a fore^ 

Interceptor, oris, m. one who takes from another, an intercqpter. 

Intercapedo, inis, f. an interval of time, an intermission, a pause, 

Occipio, & Occepto, are, freq. to begin, to enter vpon. 
Percipio, to seize wholly, to obtain, to perceive, to understand. 

Perceptio, onis, f. a taking, or receiving, a percaving, or compre- 

Praeclpio, to take before, to give precepts, to teach, to command. 

Praeceptio, onis, f. a taking beforehand, an instruction, a precqpt. 

Praeceptlvus, a, um, preceptive, containing rules or precepts, 

Praeceptum, i, n. a precept, an instruction, a command. 

Praeceptor, oris, m. a teacher, an instructor, a commander. 

Praeceptrix, Icis, f. a preceptress, an instructress, 

Praecipuus, a, um, peculiar, special, principal. 

Praeclpue, adv. chiefly, especially, principally. 

Becipio, to take back, to receive, to take vpon one's self, to undertake. 

Beceptio, onis, f. a retaking, a receiving, reception. 

Receptor, oris, m. a retaker, a receiver, a harbourer, 

Receptrix, Icis, f. site that receives, she that harbours. 

Receptum, i, n. a thing recovered, a promise, an engagement. 

Receptus, us, m. a retreating, a retreat, a place of refuge. 

Recepto, are, freq. to take again, to receive, to harbour, to conceal. 

Receptator, oris, m. one that receives thieves, a receiver, a harbourer. 

Receptaculum, I, n. a receptacle, a place of retreat, a refuge, 

RecupSro, are, a. to get again, to recover, to resume, 

Recoperatio, onis, f. a recovering, an obtaining again. 

Recuperator, oris, m. one that obtains again, a recoverer, 

Recuperat5rius, a, um, of, or belonging to the Recuperatores. 

Suscipio, to take, or lift up, to receive, to catch, to undertake, 

Susceptio, onis, f. an undertaking a thing, a taking in hand, 

Susceptor, oris, m. one who undertakes a thing, an undertaker, 

Susceptum, i, n. an undertaking, a beginning. 

Nuncdpo, are, a. (nomen,) to name, to call, to pronounce, to declare, 

Nuncupatio, 5nis, f. a naming, a calling, an appointing of an heir, 
Capistrum, (for capitistrum, from caput, capitis, the head.) 

Gapistro, are, a. to tie, ar fasten with a halter, to bind, to fasten. 
Caput, (allied to xt^aknt the head.) 

Capitalis, e, relating to the head, capital, mortal, deadly, 

Capitallter, adv. mortally, capitally. 

Capitatus, a, um, having a head, furnished with a head. . 

Sinciput, itis, n. (semi,) a half of the head, the forehead. 

Occiput, Itis, n. (ob,) the hinder part of the head, 

Capitulum, & Capilellum, i, n. dim. a little head, a heady tht upper 
part of a thing. 


Carbasus, i, f. a kind of fine Spanish flax^ cloth offiax^ a 

Carbo, onis, m. a coaly a burning coal. 
Career, eris, m. a prison, the starting place in the circus. 
Cardo, tnis, m. a hinges a crisis^ the poles, 
Carduus, i, m. a thistle, an artichoke, 
Careo, ui, Itum, ere, n. to be in want of, to be without, to 

Carex, icis, f. a rush, a sedge. 
Caries, ei, f. rottenness, mouldiness, decay. 

Capitolatus, a, urn, furnished with a head, knobbed, 

Capitulatim, ady. by heads, summarily, briefly, 

Capitolium, i, n. the Capitol at Rome, so ealledfrom a num't head 

beiny found in diyging out the foundation, 
CapitoUnas, a, um, of or belonyiny to the CapitoL 
Capillas, i, m. (pilas,) Me hair of the head, a single hair, 
Capillaceus, a, um, like hair, strinyy, 
Capillaris, e, of, or bdonginy to the hair, 
Capillare, is, n. («c. oleum,) oil for the head, or hair, 
Gapillatus, a, um, haviny hair, with a head of hair, 
Capillamentum, i, n. a cover for the head, a peruke, 
Anceps, ipitis, adj. (am,) haviny two heads, two-fold, double, dam" 

Biceps, ipltis, (bis,) haviny two heads, double. 
Triceps, ipUis, three- headed, three-fold. 
Centicept, cipltis, adj. haviny an hundred heads, 
Praeceps, ipitis, headlony, with the headforemost, steep, rash, head- 

Praeciplto, are, a. & n. to throw down headlony, to destroy, to fall 

Praecipitatio, 5nis, f. & Praecipitantia, ae, f. a precipitatiny, a 

fidliny down. 
Fraecipitanter, adv. precipitate, ratifdy, inconsiderately, 
Praecipitium, i, n. & Praeceps, ipltis, n. a steep place, a precipice. 
Carbasus, {xi^a^os* a fine flax J) 

Carbaseus, & Carbaslnus, a, um, made of fine flax, or linen. 
Carbonarios, a, um, of, or pertaininy to coals, 
Garbonarius, i, m. a burner of coals, a collier, 
CarbuDciilus, i, m. dim. a little coal, a carbuncle, a ruby, a disease of 

men and plants. 
Carbnnculosus, a, um, aboundiny in carbuncles, 
Carbunciilo, are, n. to be afflicted with the disease Garbnneulus. 
CarbunculatiOy 5nis, f. a desiroyiny of the buds of trees, jfc by frost, 

Cardinaiis, e, reUttiny to a hinye, principal, chief, 
Gardinatns, a, um, hiuyed, mortised, made fast, 
Garez, (perhaps from caro, to tease.) 

Garectum, i, n. a place where sedges or rushes grew, . 


Carina^ ae, £• the keely or bottom ofMp^ a skip^ 

Carmen, Inis, n. a songf a poem^ an inscription. 

Caro, carnis, tjlesh. 

Caro, ui, — > ^re, a. to card, to tease. 

Carpentum, i, n. a carriage^ a chariot^ a waggon. 

Carpo, psi, ptum, ere, a. to pluck off^ to cropy to browse. 

CarruBy i, m. & -am, i, n. a car, a carty a waggon » 

Cartilago, Inis, f. a cartilage^ a gristle^ a tendon. 

Carasy a, um, adj. of high price^ dear, precious. 

Casa, ae, f. a cottage, a hut, 

CaseuB, i, m. cheese. ^ 

Casses, ium, m. a net, a toil, a cobweb. 

Cassis, idis, f. & Casslda, ae, f. a helmet. 

Cariosus, a, um, rotten, worm-eaten, decayed* 

Caruncilla, ae, f. dim. a small piece ofjlesh. 
Carneus, a, fim, fleshy, made of flesh, 

Carnosus, & Carnulentus, a, um,fldl of flesh, fl^hy, corpulent. 
Carnarius, i, m. one who is fond of flesh, a lover of flesh. 
Carnarium, i, n. a hook to hang meat upon, a larder, 
Carnivdrus, a, um, (yoro,) living on flesh, eating flesh. 
Garniflco, are, a. to execute, to cut off the head. 
Carnlfex, icis, m. a pubHe executioner, a hangman, a scoundrel. 
Carnificlna, ae, f. the office of a carnifex, a place of puhUc punish- 
ment, torture, 
Excarnif Ico, are, a. to cut in pieces, to lacerate, to torment. 
Caro, (»»/>*', to shear,) 

Carmen, Inis, n. an instrument for carding wool or flax, a card. 
Carmlno, are, a. to card wool, flax, jfc. 
Garminatio, onis, f. a carding, a picking, 
Carpo, («g«-«^«, & rapio, to seize.) 

Carptim, adv. by picking, by piecemeal, in parts, 

Garptor, orie, m. one who picks out^ one who breaks, a censurer. 

Carptura, ae, f. a plucking, a gathering, 

Concerpo, to tear in pieces, to rend. 

Decerpo, to pluck, or break off, to take away, to diminish. 

Discerpo, to tear in pieces, to divide, to scatter, 

Ezcerpo, to pluck, or break out, to pick oui, to sdeet. 

Praecerpo, to break off before, to pluck off, 

Garruca, ae, f. a kind of carriage, a chariot, 

Gartilagineus, a, um, consisting of gristle, grisUy, 

Gartilaginosus, a, um, fidl of gristle, cartilaginous, 

Gare, adv. at a high price, dearly. 

Garitas, atis, f. a high price, deamess, vahte, esteem, love, 

PercaruB, a, am, very high in price, very dear. 

CAS808. 45 CATBBVA. 

CassuSi a, um, adj. empty, void, devoid, useless, 

Castanea, ae, f. a chestnuMree, a chestnut, 

Ca8tigo> avi, atum, are, a, to correct (hy word or deed,) 
to improve, to chastise, to check* 

Castor^ oris, m. a castor, a heaver* 

Castro, avi, atum, are, a. to castrate, to lop, to prune. 

Castram, i, n. a fortified place, a castle, PI. a camp. 

Castas, a, urn, adj. pure, spotless, innocent, chaste. 

Catena, ae. f. a chain, a fetter, a series (of connected things.) 

Caterva, ae, f. a troop of company of men, a hand of sol- 

Caiius, (connected with cavus, hoUow») 

Casse, & Incassnm, adr. in vain, frtntUtdy, to no purpose, 
Castanea, (xM'TAya, chestnuts.^ 

Castanetum, i, n. a place wftere chestnut trees grouK 
Castlgo, (for castum»ago^ from castus and ago,) 

Castigatio, onis, f. correction, chastisement, restraint, 

Castigator, drU, m. a corrector, a chastiser, a restrainer, 

Castigatdrius, a, um, t» the way of reproof, or chastisement, 

Castigabllis, e, deserving of reproof, reprehensible, 

Concastlgo, are, a. to chastise severely, to punish, 

Incastigatus, a, um, unpunished, unchastised. 
Castor, (^Ko^TM^, the beaver.) 

Castoreus, a, um, of a beaver, 

Castdreuiii, i, n. & Castdrea, dmm, n. eastoreum, castor-oil, 
Castrum, (connected with casa, a cottage,) 

Castellum, i, n. dim. any fortijied place, a fortress, a castle, 

Castellanas, a, am, of, or belonging to a castle, 

Castellani, drum, m. soldiers in a garrison. 

Castellatim, adv. like castles, castle-wise, 

Castrenais, e, of, or pertaining to a camp, military, 

Castrametor, ari, dep. (metior,) to pitch a camp, to encamp, 
Castos, (perhaps from candeo, to be white,) 

Caste, adT. purely, chastely, honestly, piously. 

Castitas, atis, f. moral purity, uprightness, honesty. 

Castimonia, ae, f. personal purity, chastity, continence, 

Castif Icus, a, um, (facio,) making pure, pure, 

Incestus, a, um, impure, unchaste^ impious, 

Inceste, adr. impurely, unchasteiy, impiously, 

locestum, i, n. impurity, incest, 

Incestus, us, m. a defiling, incest, 

Incesto, are, a. to render impure, to defile. 

Catella, ae, f. dim. a small chain, a chain, a bracelet, 

Cateno, are, a. to bind with chains, or fetters, to chain. 

Catenatus, a, um, bound with a chain, chained, 

Catenarius, a, am, of, or belonging to a chain. 

Catenatio, dnis, f* a binding with chains, a chain, 

Catervarius, a, nm, of, or belonging to a band, or crowd. 


Cathedra, ae, f . a seat used hy ladies^ a professar*s chair. 

Catinus, if m. & -um, i, n. a dish to serve up food ofiy a 

Cauda, ae, f. the tail ofheasts^ hirdsy SfC. 

Caudez, icis, m. the stem^ or trunk of a tree, a stupid fel- 

Caulae, arum, f. any opening", a hole, a sheep-cote. 

Caulis, is, m. the stalky or stem of a plants a cabbage. 

Cavpo, onis, m. a tavern-keeper, a trader. 

Causa, ae, f. a caussy a source^ a reason, a pretext. 

Catervatim, adv. by troopt, or companiet, in orowdt. 
Cathedra, (»«^i^(a, a «ea<.) 

CathedrarioB, & Cathedralltius, a, am, ofj or heUmging to a cathedra, 
Gatlnos, (»«raMf, aflat dish.) 

Gatillas, i, m. dim. a little dith, a porringer. 

Caudicarius, a, um, of, or relating to trunka oftreeg, 

Caudicalis, e, of, or relating to the trunhs oftreee. 

Codex, Icis, m. the stem of a tree, a gtupidfellom ; also, a book, or 
volume, ae anciently consisting of wooden boards, 

Godicillus, i, m. dim. a small tru^ of a tree, a writing-table, a note. 
Caulis, {^xauXog, a stalk,) 

Cauiiciilas, i, m. dim. a little stalk, or stem, 

Decanlesco, ere, incep. to grow to a stalk. 

Unicanlis, e, having one stem, or straw. 
Caupo, (»««*»>, a crib ; xeir'nkosf a retail dealer,') 

CaupoDa, ae, f. a hostess, a landlady, a tavern. 

Canponius, a, um, of, or pertaining to a tavern, or eating-honse. 

CaopoDiila, ae, f. dim. a small tavern. 

Cauponor, ari, dep. to traffic, to do any thing for the sake of gain. 
Causa, (perhaps from caveo, cautum, to beware,) 

Causdla, ae, f. dim. a trifling cause, a slight matter. 

Causarius, a, um, sick, indisposed, discharged from bad health, 

Causor, ari, dep. to cdlege as a pretext, to pretend, to complain. 

Cansidlcus, i, m. (dico,) a pleader, an advocate, a lawyer. 

Accuso, are, a. to accuse, to complain of, to blame. 

Accusatio, onis, f. an accusation, an impeaehment. 

Aocasator, oris, m. an accuser, a reprover, 

Accusatrix, Icis, f. a female accuser, a scold. 

Accasabllis, e, that may be accused, blameworthy, reprehensible, 

Accusatdrius, a, um, of or belonging to an accuser, like an accuser. 

Accu8at5rie, adv. in the manner of an accuser, 

Subaccuso, to accuse, or blame slightly. 

Excuso, to exculpate, to excuse, to allege as on excuse, 

Excusatio, onis, f. an excusing, an excuse. 

Excusabllis, e, that may be excused, excusable. 

Inexcusabllis, e, that cannot be excused, inexcusable. 

Excusate, ady. excusably, tolerably. 

Inouso, to accuse, to impeach, to complain of, to blame. 

Incusatio, onis, f. an accusing, an accusation, blame. 


CaateSy is, f. a ragged rocky a crag, a clij^. 

Careo, cavi, cautnm, ere, a. to he on one's guards to betoare^ 

to provide for, to arrange. 
Cavilla, ae, f. a scoffing , a jeering , a scoff, 
CaYUS, a, um, adj. hoUowy made hollow. 
Cedo, cessi, cessum, ere, n. & a. fo movCf to give place, to 

retire, to yield, to give up. 

Incnsator, oris, m. an accuser. 

Seouso, to meet one charge with another , to refuse, to decline, 

Becusatio, onis, f. a refusing, a reply, a defence, 

Caatio, dnis, f. caution, weariness, a security, a bond. 

Cantos, a, am, secure^ safe^ cautious, crafty. 

Cante, & Cautim, adr. oaitfioiwfy, prudently^ warily. 

Cantor, oris, m. one who takes care for himself or another. 

Incantus, a, uni,-tfioaai(iot», inconsiderate, unexpected, 

Incante, adv. incautiously, inconsiderately. 

Percautns, a, um, very cautious. 

Praecaveo, to take care beforehand, to provide t^foinst, 
CaTilla, (caTOS, hoUow, ftttUe.') 

Cavillor, ari, dep. tojoke, to jeer, to banter, to cavU, 

CaTillatio, onis, f. a jeering, a scoffing, a quibble, a sophism. 

CariUator, oris, m. a scoffer, ajeerer, a sophist. 

Cayillatrix, Ids, f. afemtde caviller, ajeerer, 

Cavea^ ae, f. a hollow place, a cavity, a cave, a den. 

Caverna, ae, f. a hollow place, a canity, a cavern. 

Caverndsas, a, }im,full of hollows, hollow. 

Cavemiila, ae, f. dim. a little hollow, a small eavem. 

Concams, a, am, hoUow, concave. 

Cave, are, a. to hollow out, to excavate. 

Cavator, 5ris, m. one who hollows, an excavator. 

CaTaticns, a, um, bom, or Uving in a cavern. 

Concavo, to hollow, to bow, to bend. 

BxcaTO, to hollow out, to excavate. 

Excayatio, ouis, f. a hollowing out, 

Snbcavus, a, um, hollow below, 

Cessio, onis, f. a yidding, a giving up, an abdication, 

Ceaso, are, freq. to loiter, to dday, to stay, to cease, to be idle. 

Cessatio, dnis, f. a tarrying, a delaying, idlenees, 

Gessator, 5ris, m. a loiterer, a lingerer, an idler. 

Abscedo, to go away, to depart, to desist from, to leave off. 

Abscessio, onis, f. & Abscessus, us, m. a going away, a departure, 

Aocgdo, to move towards, to approach, to be added to, 

Accessus, us, m. a going to, or near, access. 

Accession dnis, f. a moving to, or near, an addition, increase, 

Antecedo, to go before, to precede^ to surpass, to excel. 

Conoedo, to be in motion, to go away, to yield, to grant. 

Conceado, dnis, f. & Conoessus, us, m. a permitting, a grtmting, a 

CBDO. 48 C£LER. 

Cedo, def. tell me, give met fetch me. 

Cedrus, i, f. the cedar- tree, 

Celeber, bris, bre, adj. much frequented, numerous, famotu. 

Celer, eris, ere, adj. swift, feet, quick, 

Gonceuam, i, n. a thing granted, a grant, a concession. 

Decedo, to go away, to depart, to leave, to yield, 

Decessio, onis, f. a going away, a departure, an abatement. 

DecesBUS, us, m. a going away, a departure, death, 

Discedo, to part asunder, to separate, to depart, to come off. 

Discessio, dnis, f. k Discessus, us, m. a separation, a departure, 

Ezc^do, to go out, to stand out, to exceed, to go to a place. 

Excessus, ui, m. a going out, a going forth, death, a digression. 

Incedo, to move on, to advance, to approach, to attack, 

Inoessus, ut, m. an approach, a going, a gait. 

Incesso, i, — , Sre, freq. to fall upon, to attack, to assail. 

Intercedo, to go, or eome between, to intervene, to protest against. 

Intercessio, Onis, f. an intervention, an interposition, a protestation. 

Intercessor, 5ris, m. one who interposes, a mediator, an intercessor, 

Praeeedo, to go before, to precede, to surpass. 

Procedo, to go forth, to proceed, to advance, to prosper. 

Processus, us, m. an adnancing, a progress, success. 

Becedo, to go back, to retreat, to depart, to r^ire. 

Recessio, onis, f. & Recetsns, us, m. a receding, a retreat, a rsMM. 

Recessim, adv. by going back, by way of retreat. 

Retrocedo, to go back, to retire, to recede, 

Secedo, to go aside, to secede, to depart, to retire. 

Secessio, onis, f. a going aside, a secession, a withdraunng. 

8eces8QS, us, m. a withdrawing, a departing, retirement, solitude, 

Succedo, to go under, to undertake, to approach, to succeed. 

Successor, oris, m. one who comes in place of another, a successor, 

Successio, onis, f. a following, inheritance, success. 

Successus, us, m. a going under, an advancing, success, prosperity. 
Cedrus, {xXi^^t, the cedar-tree,') 

Cedrlnns, a, um, of cedar, 

Cedria, ae, f. the pitch, or rosin of cedar. 

Cedrium, i, n. the oU of cedar. 

Gedris, idis, f. the fruit of the cedar. 

Cedrfitus, a, um, covered with the oU of the eedarm 
Celeber, (a liquified form allied to creber, frequent.) • 

Celebrltas, atis, f. an assembly of people, a crowd, renown, celerity. 

Celebro, &re, a. to frequent, to visit often, to perform, to celebrate. 

Celebratio, onis, f. a resorting to, a frequenting, a solemnity, a ce/e- 

Celebritor, 5ris, m. he who edd>rates, 

Goncelebro, to resort to in great numbers, to solemnise, to cdebrate. 
Incelebris, e, not celdnrated, unknown. 
Incelebratns, a, um, not made known, not divulged, 
Percelebro, are, to visit frequently, to speak of a thing frequently. 
Geler, (cello, to urge, to drive on.) 

Geleriter, adr. swiftly, quickly, rapidly. 
CelerltaB, &t\B, t swiftniss, quickness, haste. 


Cella, ae, f. a store-house^ a cellary a habitation. 

t Cello, — , — , ere, a. to move, to drive on, to urge, 

Celo, avi, atum, are, a. to conceal^ to hide, to keep secret. 

Celox, dels, f. a swifi-sailing ship, a yacht^ a pinnace. 

Celsus, a, um, adj. high, lofty, erect. 

Censeo, ui, urn, ere, a. to weigh a thing for the purpose 

of ascertaining its value, to assess, to think, to judge. 
Ceatrum, i, n. the centre of a circle, a hard part in marble, 

trees, Sfc, 

CelSro, Sre, a. to qtucken, to ha$tem, to make hatie. 
Acoel&o, to hasten forward, to accelerate, to make haite, 
Acceleratio, Snis, f. a haetemng, haste, 
Feroeler, very noift, very quick. 
PraecSler, very swift, very quick, 
Praecel^ro, are, to hasten before, to make great haste, 
Celeripes, edls, adj. (pes,) swift of foot, fleet. 
Cella, (celo, to conceal,) 
Cellariam, i, n. an apartmmt to keep food in, a larder, a pantry. 
Celliila, ae, f. dim. a small apartment, a statt, 
Cellarins, i, m. a butler, a steward. 
t Cello, (mXXat, to urge, to drive on,) 
Anteoello — , ere, n. to be superior, to excd, to surpass. 
Excello, to be prominent, to excel, to surp€us. 
Excellentia, ae, f. excellence, pre-eminence, exetUeney, 
Excellenter, ady. excellently, 
Praecello, to excel much, to surpass greatly. 
Percello, ciili, cuhum, to strike down, to overthrow, to strike with 

Becello, — , ere, to move, or spring back, to drive back. 
Celeas, (cello, to urge, to drive on.) 
Celflitudo, inis, f. highness, loftiness. 
Exceltus, a, um, high, elevated, lofty, 
Excelse, adr. loftily, on high, 
ExceUItas, atis, f. height, loftiness. 
Praecelaus, a, urn, very high, very lofty, 
Censeo, (perhaps allied to pendo, to weigh,) 
Census, us, m. a taxing, rating, or numbering of the people; also Me 

rate to be levied, a man s property. 
Censor, dris, m. a censor, (a magistrate at Rome whose office was 
to number the people, vsilue their estates, and assess them ac- 
cordingly. He had also to inspect the manners and habits of 
the citizens, and to assign to them their rank accordingly.) 
Censura, ae, f. the office of Censor, the censorship, censure, a criticism. 
Censdrius, a, mn, of, or pertaining to the Censor, 
Censio, dnis, f. a valuing, a taxing, a punishment. 
Accenseo, to number with, to reckon among, to add to, 
Pereenseo, to reckon in order, to number in succession, to examine, 
Recenseo, to examine again, to review, to recount. 
Centrum, {xifr^n, a point.) 
CentrSliii, e, placed in the middle, central. 


Centam, adj. ind. a hundred. 

Cera, ae, f. wcucy a waxen tablet^ a waxen image. 

Centrosus, a, um, in the centre, internal. 
Centum, (Ixutov, a hundred.) 
Centies, adr. a hundred times, 
GenteBimuB, a, um, the hundredth, 
CentSni, ae, a, every hundred, a hundred to each. 
Centenarius, a, um, of a hundred, containing a hundred, 
CenttLria, ae, f. a century, a company of a hundred men. 
Centuriatim, adv. by hundreds, by companies. 
Centiirio, dnis, m. a centurion, a captain of a hundred mien. 
Gentilrio, are, a. to divide into centuries, or companies, 
Gentariatus, us, m. a dividing into centuries, the office of a eetUu- 

Ducenti, ae, a, two hundred, 

Duceni, ae, a, every two hundred, two hundred distributivdy. 
Ducentesimus, a, um, the two hundredth. 
Ducenarius, a, um, of two hundred, containing two hundred, 
Trecenti, ae, a, three hundred. 

Triceni, ae, a, every three hundred, three hundred distributively. 
Trecenteslmus, a, um, the three hundredth, 
Quadringenti, ae, a, four hundred. 

Quadringeni, ae, a, every four hundred, four hundred distributively, 

Quadringenteslmus, a, um, the four hundredth. 

Quadringenarius, a, um, containing four hundred, 

Quingenti, ae, a, five hundred, 

Quingeni, ae, a, etery five hundred, five hundred distributivdy, 

QuingentesImuB, a, um, the five hundredth. 

Quingenariu8, a, um, containing five hundred. 

Sexcenti, ae, a, six hundred, 

Sexceni, ae, a, every six hundred, six hundred distributively, 

Sexcentesimus, a, um, the six hundredth, 

Sexcenarius, a, um, consisting of six hundred. 

Sexcenteni, ae, a, every six hundred, six hundred to ecuih, 

Septiugenti, ae, a, seven hundred. 

Septingentesimus, a, um, the seven hundredth. 

SeptingeuariuB, a, um, consisting of seven hundred, 

Septiogeni, ae, a, every seven hundred, seven hundred to each, 

Octingenti, ae, a, eight hundred. 

OctingentesImuB, a, um, the eight hundredth. 

Octingenarius, a, um, consisting of eight hundred. 

NoniDgenti, & Nongenti, ae, a, nine hundred. 

Noningenteslmus, a, um, the nine hundredth. 

Ducenties, Trecenties, Quadringenties, Quingenties, Sexcenties, 
Septingenties, Octiogenties, Noningenties, adv. two^ three, ifc, 
hundred times, 
Cera, {tm^os, wax.) 

GereuB, a, um, made of wax, waxen, 

Cereus, i, m. a wax-light, a taper, 

Cerarius, a, um, of, or belonging to wax, 

Ceraria, ae, f. a female furnisher of wax-Hghts. 


CerasuSy i, f. a cherry trecy a cherry. 

Cerdo, onis, m. a mean mechanic^ a cohler. 

Cerebmin» i, n. the brain ; understandings anger, 

Ceres, Sris, if. the Goddess of corn, corn^ bread, 

Ceroo, crevi, cretum, ere, a. to separate by means of a 

sieve, to sift, to judge, to determine, to contend, 
Certo, avi, atum, are, a. tojlght, to contend, to strive, 

Cerinus, a, am, of a wtue-eohur. 

Ceriila, ae, f. dim. a small qumntUy of wax, 

Cerif ico, are, a. to make wax, 

Cero, & Incero, are, a. to cover, or overlaid with wax, 

Ceratura, ae, t an overlaying with wax, a waxing. 

Ceratum, i, n. a tccuc plaster, a cerecloth, 
Cerasas, (^*i^ct^6s, the cherry-tree,) 

Cerasum, i, n. a cherry. 

Cerebellum, i, n. dim. a little brain, selfwUl. 

Cerebrosus, a, um, headstrong, passionate, wild, 

Cerealis, e, of or belonging to Ceres, or com, made of com, 

Cerealia, ium, n. a festival in honour of Ceres. 

Cerriiia, ae, f. a drink made from com, ale, beer, 
Cerno, (by transposition of letters, from »^iw, to squtrate,) 

Cretio, onis, f. an entering on an inheritance, an inherUanee. 

Cemuus, a, um, with the face towards the ground, looking downward. 

Gemauf, i, m. a rope-dancer, a tumbler, 

Cemuo, are, a. to bend the head downwards, tofaU on the head. 

Decemo, crevi, cretum, ere, a. to decide, to decree, to fight, 

Decretnm, i, n. a decree, a sentence, an opinion. 

Decretdrius, a, um, of a decree, decisive, definitive, 

Discemo, to separate, to distinguish, to dedde. 

Discretus, a, am, separated, divided, distinct, 

Biscretim, adv. separately, distinctly. 

Indiscretos, a, um, undivided, not separated, untKstinguishable. 

DiBcrlmen, Inis, n. that by which two tidngs are separated, a differ* 
ence, a distinction, a result, 

Discrimino, are, a. to divide, to separate, to decide, to distinguish. 

Ezcerno, to cleanse by sifting, to sift, to separate, 

Excretum, i, n. refuse of corn, or other things. 

Ezcrementum, i, n. that which is separated, excrement, ordure, 

Incemo, to sift over, or upon any thing, to sift, 

Incerniculum, i, n. the refuse of sifting, bran, a sieve, 

Secemo, to separate, to divide, to distinguish, 

Secretus, a, um, part, separated; adj. secret, solitary, 

Seoretam, i, n. a secret or retired place, a retreat, a secret. 

Secreto, adv. separately, in secret, privately. 

Secretio, onis, f. a separating, a separation, 
Certo, (cerno, to sift, for cemito,^ 

Certatio, 5nis, f. & Gertatus, us, m. a striving, a contest. 

Certamen, inis, n. a strife, a battle, a dispute, a contest. 


Certus, a, um, adj. determined^ resolved, certainy sure. 

Cerussa, ae, f. white lead, ceruse. 

Cervix, icis, f. the hinder part of the neck, the neck. 

Ceryus, i, m. a stag. 

CestuB, us, m. an embroidered girdle, a band, a tie. 

— , Cetera, um, adj. the other, the rest, the others. 

Cetra, ae, f. a short Spanish shield, a shield. 

Cetus, i, m. & (Cetos, plur. cete, n.) ant/ large Jlsh, a whale. 

Ceu, adv. as, like as, as if. 

Ceveo, — , — , ere, n. to wag the tail, to fawn, to flatter. 

Chalybs, ybis, m. steel, any thing made of steel. 

Chaos, abl. chao, n. an unfathomable deep, the infernal 

regions, chaos. 
Charta, ae, f. a leaf of the Egyptian papyrus, paper. 

Certatim, adv. with contention, earnestly , eagerly. 

Concerto, to strive with each other, to dispute, to quarrel. 

Concertatio, onis, f. a striving with each other, a strife^ a conflict. 

Concertator, oris, m. one who strives with another, a rival. 

Concertatorius, a, um, relating to a dispute. 

Decerto, to fight eagerly, to contend, to strive. 

Decertatio, onis, f. a contending eagerly, a contest, a struggle. 
Certus, (cerno, to sift, for cernitus,') 

Certe, & Certo, adr. certainly, surely, assuredly, 

Incertus, a, um, uncertain, doubtfttl, wavering, 

Incerte, & Incerto, adv. uncertainly, dubiously. 

Incertam, i, n. an uncertainty. 

Cerussatus, a, um, painted with white lead. 

Cervical, alia, n. a pillow, a holster. 

Cerviciila, ae, f. dim. a little neck, a neck, 
Cervus, (probably from ki^uos, homed.') 

Cerva, ae, f. a hind, a deer, 

Cervlnus, & Cervarius, a, um, of, or belonging to a stag, or hind. 

CetSrum, adv. as to the rest, however. 

Ceteroqui, & Ceteroquin, adv.^r tlie rest, as for what remains. 

Cetratus, a, um, furnished, or armed unth the cetra. 
Cetus, (^xvTCf, a large fish.) 

Cetarius, a, um, of, or belonging to a large fish. 

Cetarius, i, m. a fishmonger. 

Cetarium, i, n. a fish-pond, 
Chalybs, (;^aXt/'v//, steel. ) 

Cbalybeius, a, um, of steel, 
Cbarta, (x'k'^^f* ° leaf of the papyrus.) 

Chartarius, a, um, of, or belonging to paper. 

Chartiila, ,ae, f . dim. a small piece, or quantity of paper. 


Chlamys, j^is, f. a Grecian military cloakf a cloak. 
Chorda, ae, f. a gut^ a string of a mwtical instrument. 
CboroSy i, m. a company o^ singers, or dancers, a troop, a 

Cibos, i, m. food for men and animals^ meat, nourishment, 
Gcada, ae, f. a balm-cricket. 
Cicatrijc, icis, f. a wound healed over, a scar. ' 
Cicer, eria, n. the chick-pea, a kind of pulse. 
Ciconia, ae, f. a stork. 
Cicar, iiris, adj. tame, not wild. 
Cicuta, ae, f. hemlock. 
Cieo, civi, citum, ere, & Cio, civi, citum, Ire, a. to make to 

gOy to set in motion, to excite, to rouse, to call, to name. 

ChUunys, (^Xa^vf, a cloak.^ 

Chlamydatus, a, um, having on a chlamys. 
Chdms, (x^^fy ^ dance in a ring.^ 

Chorea, ae, f. a dance in a circle, 

Gibo, are, a. tofeedy to fatten. 

Cibarius, a, urn, ofi or belonging to food. 

Cibaria, drum, n. food, nutrimentt victuals. 

Cibatus, us, m. food, provision, victuals. 

Cicatriciila, ae, f. dim. a little scar. 

Cicatricosus, a, um, full of scars, covered with scars. 

Gicatrico, are, a. to produce a scar, to cicatrise, 

Ciciiro, are, a. to make tame, to tame. 
Cieo, (allied to xtat, to go, and xtvtM, to set a-going.) 

Gitns, a, um, quick, rapid, swift. 

Gito, adv. soon, in a short time, quickly, 

Accieo, & Accio, to cause a person to come, to call, to fetch, 

Accltus, us, m. a calling to, a summons. 

Concieo, & Concio, to cause to come together, to assemhle, to excite, 
to occiMsion, 

Condtor, oris, m. one who excites, or stirs up, 

Goncio, onis, f. an assembly, a public meeting, a harangue, 

Gonciunciila, ae, f. dim. a short harangue to the people. 

GonciOnor, art, dep. to make a speech, to address an assembly, 

GoncioDator, oris, m. one who addresses the people, a haranguer, 

Goncionalis, e, usual in a public assembly. 

Excieo, & Ezcio, to call, or bring forth, to entice forth, to excite. 

Indtus, a, um, part, put in rapid motion, incited, impetuous ; adj. 
unmoved, immoveable. 

Incltas, f. & Incita, n. aco. pi. {sc. calces, or loca,) the last move, the 
last extremity. 

Percieo, & Percio, to put in motion, to stir, to rouse, to name. 

Percitus, a, um, very much moved, roused, excited. 

Gito, are, freq. to put in rapid motion, to excite, to provoke, to call. 

Gitatim, adv. quickly, hastily. 

c ILIUM. 64 cinis. 

Cilium, i, n. the utmost edge of the eye-lid^ the eye-lid. 

Cimex, Icis, m. a hug, 

Cinclnnus, i, m. curled hair, a lock, a curl. 

Cing-o, xi, ctam, gere, a. to encompass, to surround, to gird, 

to invest, 
Cinis, eris, m. sometimes f. ashes, the ashes of a dead body. 

CoDcIto, to put in violent motion, to excite, to arouse, to provoke. 

Concitatio, onis, f. a setting in rapid motion, an exciting, a stirring up, 

Goncitator, dris, m. one who excites, a disturber, a stirrer up, 

Ezcito, to drive out, to start, to call forth, to raise, to awake, 

Excitate, adv. briskly, livdUy, 

Inclto, to set in rapid motion, to urge on, to hasten, to excite. 

Incitatio, onii, f . a setting in motion, an exciting, force, swiftness. 

Incitamentum, i, n. an incentive, excitement, 

Incitate, adv. with a violent motion, rapidly, quickly, 

Reclto, to read aloud, to rehearse, to recite, 

Recitatio, dnis, f. a reading aloud, a rehearsing, a reciting. 

Recitator, oris, m. one who reads aloud, a reciter, a rehearser. 

Susclto, to raise up from bdow, to rouse fi^om sleep, to excite, 

Exsascito, to rouse from sleep, to awaken, to excite. 

Resuscito, to rouse again, to renew, to resuscitate. 
Cilium, {kvXm, the lower eye-lids. ) 

Supercilium, i, n. the eye-brow, gloominess, pride, a nod, 

Snpercilidsus, a, um, too strict, supercilious, proud. 
Ginoinnus, (connected with xUnvos, curled hair.) 

Gincinnillu8, i, m. dim. a little lock of hair. 

Gincinnatus, a, urn, having ringlets of hair, having curled hair, 

Gingillam, i, n. a girdle, a band, a zone. 

Gingiila, ae, f. a girth, a belt, a girdle, a zone. 

Ginctura, ae, f. a girding, a cincture, a gireUe, 

Ginctus, U8, m. a girding, a girdle, a belt. 

Ginctorium, i, n. a girdle, a sword-belt. 

Accingo, to gird on, to equip, to prepare. 

Discingo, to ungird, to unloose, to dissolve. 

DiicinctuB, a, um, ungirt, loose, careless. 

Gircumcingo, to surround entirely. 

Incingo, to encircle, to surround, to environ, 

Praecingo, to surround, to gird about, to gird. 

Praecinctio, onis, f. a girding about, a broad landing-place in the 

Praecinctura, ae, f. a girding about, a girdle, 

Praecinctorius, a, urn, that serves for girding about, 

Recingo, to ungird, to loosen. 

Succingo, to surround, or gird below, to tuck up, to equip, 

SuccinctuB, a, um, part, girt, tucked up, adj. ready, prepared, eon" 

Succincte, adv. shortly, brieffy, concisely, 
GInia, (allied to xovts, the dust of ashes.) 

Ginereus, & Gineraceus, a, um, like ashes, of an ash-colour. 


Cinniis, i, m. a mixed drink, a mixture. 

Cippus, i, m. a post, a pole, a grave-stone. 

Qrcns, i, m. a circle, the Circus at Rome. 

Cirrus, i, m. a lock of curled hair, a lock, the tuft of a 

Cis, Citra, prep, on this side, within. 
Cisinm, i, n. a light two-wheeled vehicle, a chaise. 
Cista, ae, f. a chest, a repository for money, clothes, hooks, 

^c, a box. 

Cioerlcins, a, om, like ashes. 

Cinerarias, i, m. & Ciniflo, onis, m. a slave who heated the iron for 

ewrKng the hair, a hair-dresser. 
Cinefactus, a, am, reduced to ashes, 
Cixmiu, (allied to xvxuvy, a mixed drink,) 
Concinnos, a, urn, artfully ptit together, convenient, suitable, fine. 
Concinne, adv. neatly, elegantly, finely. 
Concinnltas, atis, f. a skilful joining of things, Tieatness. 
Concinnitudo, inis, f. neatness^ elegance. 
Concinno, are, a. to join neatly, to prepare, to occasion. 
CoDcinnatio, onis, f. a setting right, a making, a composit^. 
Concinnator, oris, m. he toho adjusts, an inventor, a contriver. 
Inconcinnus, a, um, awkward, unpolished, 
InconcinDe, adv. clumsily, awkwardly, absurdly. 
Inconcinnitas, atis, f. awkwardness, clumsiness. 
Circus, (allied to xi^xog, and xvKXost a. circle,) 
Circa, & Circum, prep. & adv. about, around, towards. 
Circlter, adv. about, near. 
Circnmcirca, adr. round about. 
Qnocirca, adv. hence, therefore, wherefore. 
Idcirco, adv. on that account, therefore. 

Circinus, i, m. an instrument used to describe a circle, a pair of com- 
Circino, are, a. to make round, to round. 

Circinatio, onis, f. a making of a circle, a circle, a going round. 
Becircino, to draw a circle, to make round. 
Circiilns, i, m. dim. a circle, a circular body, a belt in the heavens, 

a company of men in a circle, 
Circiilor, ari, dep. to go round in a circle for the purpose of speaking, 

to stroll about, 
Circnlatim, adv. circularly, all round. 

Circulator, oris, m. one who strolls about, a hawker, a mountebank, 
Circulatriz, Ids, f. a female mountebank. 
Circulatorias, a, um, belonging to a mountebank. 

Cirratus, a, um, having the hair curled, or crisped, 
Citerior, us, comp. on this side, nigher, hither. 
Citlmus, a, um, sup. nearest, very near, hithermost. 
Citro, adv. hithermost, to and fro, on both sides. 
Cista, (x/fTfl, a box.) 


Cithara, ae, £• a harp, a lute, a guitar- 
Citrus, i, f. the citron-tree, the orange, or lemon-tree. 
Civis, is, c. an inhabitant of a town, a citizen, a freeman. 
Clades, is, f. a loss, a defeat, destruction. 
Clam, adv. & prep, secretly, without the knowledge of. 
Clamo, avi, atam, are, n. & a. ^o cry out, to shouts to de^ 

Cistiila, Cistella, & Gistelliila, ae, f. dim. a little chest, or box. 
Cistellatrix, Icis, f. a maid who kept her mistress* cabinet. 
Cisterna, ae, f. a subterraneous reservoir for umter, a dstem, 
GUternlauB, a, um, o/^ or belonging to a cistem, 
Gistifer, eri, m. one who carries a box. 
Cith&ra, («i^a^«, a Igre, or lute.) 

GithariBta, ae, m. a player on the harp, a harper. 

Githaristria, ae, f. a female player on the harp. 

Githarizo, are, d. to play on the harp, 

GitharoeduB, i, m. one who plays on the harp, and accompanies it 

with his voice. 
Githaroedlcus, a, um, of, or belonging to a citharoedus. 
Givis, (perhaps from coeo, coivi, to meet, to assemble.') 

Giyltas, atis, f. the rights, or condition of a citizen^ citizenship , a body 

of citizens, a dty, a state. 
Givlcus, a, um, of or belonging to a citizen, civic. 
GivUis, e, of, or belonging to a citizen, civic, civU, polite. 
Givilitas, utis, f. the science of governing a state, politeness, courtesy. 
Givillter, adv. like a citizen, affably, politely. 
Givitatilla, ae, f. dim. the freedom of a small city, a small city. 
Incivllis, e, unlike a citizen^ uncivil, rude. 
lociviliter, adv. uncivilly, roughly. 
Percivllis, e, very civil, very courteous. 
Glam, (celo, to conceal.) 

Glanciilum, adv. secretly, privately, 

Glandestlnus, a, um, secret, hidden, clandestine. 

Glandestino, adv. privately^ in secret. 
Glamo, (allied to Kakiat to call) 

Glamor, Oris, m. a loud cry, a shout, a clamour, noise. 

Glamosus, a, nm, full of clamour, clamorous, nmsy. 

Glamator, oris, m. one who cries, or calls out, a bowler. 

Glamatorius, a, um, clamorous, crying, 

Glamlto, are, freq. to cry often, to cry aloud, to bawl out. 

Glamitatio, onis, f. loud shouting, bawling. 

Acclamo, to raise a cry at any thing, to shout at, or to any thing. 

Acclamatio, onis, f. a shouting at any thing, a calling out, a huzza. 

Acclamito, are, freq. to shout at often, 

Gonclamo, to cry, or shout together, to proclaim with a cry, to cou' 

Gondamatio, onis, f. a cry, or shout of many together. 

Gondamito, are, freq. to cry, or shout together often, to cry aloud. 

Declamo, to practise declamation, to recite aloud, to cry aloud. 

Declamatio, onis, f. a declaiming, exercise in speaking. 


ClaDgOy — , — 9 Sre, n. to resound, to sound. 
Clarusy a, urn, adj. clear, shiningy blight, renowned. 
Classis, is, f. a class, or division of the people, an army, a 

Declamator, oris, m. a declaimer, a pleader. 

Dedamatdrius, a, um, relating to the exercUe of declaiming, dedama' 

Declamlto, are, freq. to practise deelamaHon eagerly, to declaim. 
Exdamo, to cry out, to exclaim, to cry, 
Exclamatio, onis, f. a crying out, an exclamation, 
Incllnio, to cry to, to call upon, to chide, to abuse. 
Indamlto, are, freq. to call out against, to abuse, 
Prodamo, to cry out, to call out far help, to proclaim. 
Proclamatio, onig, f. a crying out, a calling out. 
Proclamator, oris, m. a bawler, a crier. 
Bedaxno, to cry out against, to object, to exclaim. 
Beclamatio, onis, f. a repeated cry, a crying out against, a gainsay- 

Reclamlto, are, freq. to cry much against, to contradict. 
Sucdamo, to exclaim at any thing, to cry out against. 
Succlamatio, onis, f. an exclaiming at any thing, cm exclamation, 
Clango, {xXetyyv, « clang.) 

Clangor, oris, m. the sound of a trumpet, the cry of animals. 
Clare, adr. clearly, brightly, distinctly, plainly. 
Clarltas, atis, f. & Claritudo, Inis, f. clearness, brightness, celebrity, 

renown, perspicuity. 
Clarifleo, are, a. to make clear, to render illustrious. 
ClarisdnuB, a, um, clear- sounding, clear-toned. 
Clarlgo, are, a. to demand satisfaction from an enemy with a loud 

voice, to proclaim war. 
Clarigatio, onis, f. a demanding satisfaction, a declaration of war, 
Clareo, ni, — ere, n. to be clear, to shine, to be famous. 
Claresco, & Indaresco, ere, incep. to grow clear, to become evident, 

to become famous, or illustrious. 
Claro, are, a. to make clear, to make plain, to declare, 
Beelaro, to make clear, to shew evidently, to prove, to declare. 
Dedaratio, onis, f. a making clear, a discovery, an explanation. 
Declarator, oris, m. one who declares. 
Praeclarus, a, nm, very clear, famous, remarkable. 
Praeclare, adv. very clearly, nobly, excellently. 
Claror, oris, m. clearness, brightness. 
Classis, (»Xaftf, = xXrins, a convocation of the citizens.") 
Clasfticas, a, um, relating to a class, relating to an army, or Jleet, 

Classicus, i, m. a citizen of the first class, or rank ; Pliir. sailors, 

Classicum, i, n. the sound, or blast of a trumpet, a mUitary signal. 
Claisiciila, ae, f. dim. a small fleet, a flotilla, 
Classiarius, a, um, of, or belonging to a fleet. 
Classiarus, i, m. (miles,) a sea-soldier, a marine. 


Clathri, dram, m. & Clathra, oram, n. a trellis^ a grate. 
Clando, si, sum, dere, a. to closer to shuty to inclose^ to con* 

Claudus, a, um, adj. lamey limptngy imperfect^ maimed. 
Clava, ae, f. a knotty cluby a cudgel, a foil, 
Clavis, is, f. a key, a bolt, a bar. 
Clavus, i, m. a nail, a peg, the helm of a ship, 
Clemens, tis, adj. gentle, calm, mild, merciful. 


Cktthro, are, a. to provide with a trelKt, or grate. 
Claado, (allied to xX^i"* »>-nii», & xXuuy to ehut,') 

Clausum, i, n. an inclosed place, an inclosure, 

Glausilla, ae, f. a close, an end, a conclusion, 

Clanstrum, i, n. that which incloses any thing, a bar, a bolt, a gate ; 
an inclosed place, a fortress, a defence. 

Circamcludo, to inclose round about, 

Goncludo, to shut up, to confine, to close, to conclude, 

CoDclusio, Onis, f. a shutting up, a hemming in, a blockade, an end, 

Condusiunciila, ae, f. dim. a trifling conclusion, or inference, 

ConcIuBura, ae, f. a joining ^ a combination. 

Concluse, adv. in harmonious periods, harmoniously, 

Discludo, to separate by shutting up, to divide, to shut vp, 

Excludo, to shut out, to cut off, to exclude, 

Exclusio, dnis, f. a shutting out. 

Includo, to shut in, to include, to put in, to obstruct, 

Inclusio, dois, f. a shutting in, a keeping in, 

Intercludo, to block up, to cut off, to shut in, to blockade, 

Interclusio, onis, f. a stopping up, a parenthesis. 

Occlude, to shut against, to shut vp, to close, to shut in, 

Praedildo, to shut in the face of, to hinder, to exclude, 

Praeclusio, dnis, f. a stopping, or damming up, 

Recludo, to open what was shut, to bring to light. 

SeclGdo, to shut up apart, to confine, to separate, to seclude, 

Seclusdrium, i, n. a coop in which any thing is shut up, 
Claudus, (allied to x^^^s* lame.) 

Glaudltas, atis, f. lameness, halting, 

Claudico, are, n. to be lame, to halt, to fail, to be defective. 

Claudicatio, onis, f. lameness, limping, 
Clava, (clavus, a nail.) 

Clavator, oris, m. one who carries a club, 

Claviila, ae, f. dim. a scion for grafting, 

Clavlger, ^ra, um, carrying a club, 
Clavis, (^xkutf, for »Xuf, a key.) 

Clavicilla, ae, f. dim. a little key, a tendril of a tnne. 

Conclave, is, n. atty place that may be locked up, a room, a chamber, 

Clavlger, era, um, carrying a key, 

Claviilns, i, m. dim. a small nail, a tack, 

dementia, ae, f. gentleness, kindness, mildneas, mercy. 


Oepo, psi, ptnm, pere, a. to steal. 

Cliens, tis, c. a client^ a vassal, a dependent. 

t Clino, avi, atum, are, a. & n. to bend, to bow, to incline 

Clitellae, arum, f. a pack-saddle for beasts of burden. 
Oivus, i, m. a gently rising ground, an eminence, a hill. 
Cloaca, ae, f. a common sewer. 
Claeo, — , — , ere, n. & a. to hear, to be called, to be. 
Qunis, is, m. & f. the buttock, the haunch. 

Clementer, adv. ffently, mildly, mercifully, 

Inclemens, tis, adj. unkind, rigorous, harsh. 

Inclementer, adv. unkindly, harshly, unmereifidly, 

iDclementia, ae, f. rigour^ severity, harshness. 
Cliens, (for cluens, from clueo, t6 hear.) 

Clientela, ae, f. the relation of a client to his patron, patronaoe 

CHenta, ae, f. a female eKent. ^ * 

Clientiilus, i. m. dim. a young client. 
t Cllno, (xXiW, to bend.) 

Acclino, to lean to, to bend towards, to incline to. 

Accllnis, e, leaning against, inclined to. 

DecIIno, to bend, or turn aside, to deviate, to vary. 

Dedinatio, onis, f. a bending, op turning aside, a deviation, a vana- 
iion, ' 

Inclino, to bend, op incline towards, to direct, to alter. 

Inclinatio, onis, f. an inclining, a bending, a ehan^ng, an inelina- 

loclinabilis, e, inclinable. 

Incllnis, e, inclining, bending, unalterable. 

Proclino, to incline, op bend forward, to stoop. 

Proclinatio, onis, f. a bending, or leaning forward. 

Reclino, to bend back, to recline, to lean upon. 

fiecllnis, e, bent backwards, leaning upon. 

CUvfilus, i, m. dim. a lUtle hUl. 

CliTosus, a, um, fuU of hills, hiUy, steep. 

Accllvis, e, & Accllvus, a, um, sloping upwards, steep, up-hill. 

AccliTltag, atis, f. a sloping upwards, an acclivity. 

Becllns, e, inclining downwards, sloping. 

Dedivitas, atis, f. an inclining downwards, a declivity. 

Procllvis, e, & Procllvus, a, um, sloping, steep, inclined, prone. 

Proclivltas, atis, f. a descent, a declivity, propensity, inclination. 

mclivitep, ady. tn a downward direction, easily, readUy, 

Prodive, is, n. a steep place, a slope. 
Clneo, (xXi/ftf, to hear.) 

Indytus, a, um, celebrated, famous, renowned. 

Cluniciilas, i, m. & -a, ae, f. dim. a little buttock, the leg of a fowl. 


Clypeus, i, m. & Clypeum, i, n. a round shieldy a shield^ 

the disc of the sun. 
Coccum, i, n. the scarlet berry growing on a kind of oaJc^ 

the scarlet colour. 
Cochlea, ae, f. a snails a snail- shell. 
Coelum, i, n. the heaven^ a climate^ the atmosphere. 
Coena, ae, f. the pi^ncipal meal of the Romans^ supper^ 

Coenum, i, n. mud^ slime., 
Coepi, isse, def. to have begun, 
Coetus, us, m. a meetings an association^ an assembly. 


ClypeatuB, a, urn, armed with a buckler, or shield, 

Gocclnus, & CoccIneuB, a, urn, of a scarlet eoUmr. 

Goccinatus, a, um, clothed in ecarlet. 
Cochlea, {xox>-i»St ^ enaU.) 

Cochleare, & Cochlear, is, n. a spoon, a tablc'Spoon* 
Coelam, (perhaps from ««!>.«;, hollow ) 

Coelestis, e, relating to heaven, heavenly, divine, excellent, 

Coeles, Itis, adj. heavenly, 

Coelltes, urn, m. the inhabitants of heaven, the gode^ 

Coelic51a, ae, m. (colo,) an inhabitant ofheanen, a god. 

Coelifer, Sra, um, (fero,) bearing up heaven, 
Coena, (allied to Soim, a meal.) 

Coeniila, ae, f. dim. a little meal, or entertainment. 

Coeno, are, n. & a. to take food, to dine tqMm, to sup upon, to sup. 

Coenito, are, freq. to take a meal frequently, 

Coenatilrio, ..-..^ Ire, desid. to be hungry, to have an appetite fur 

Coeaaciilum, i, n. & Coenatio, onis, f. a room for taking meals in, 
an upper storey, 

Coenatiuncdla, ae, f. dim. a small room for taking meals in. 

Coenaticus, & Coenatorius, a nm, of, or belonging to a meal, or the 

Coenatdriom, i, n. a garment to sup in, a nightgown, 

Concoenatio, onis, f. a supping together. 

Incoenatus, a, um, & Incoenis, e, ^at has not yet supped. 
CoeDum, (canio.) 

Coenosus, a, um, full of mud, muddy, marshy. 

Obscoenas, a, um, abominable, disgusting, obscene, 

ObBcoenitas, atis, f.ftlthiness, foulness, obscenity. 

Obscoene, adv. indecently, obscenely. 
Coepi, (contracted for co-apio, = to apo, toJU.) 

Coepto, are, freq. to begin, to commence. 

CoeptuB, a, um, begun, or having begun, 

Coeptnm, i, n. a work begun, an undertaking, a beginning. 

Coeptas, B8, m. a b^ginmng, a commencementy an undertaking. 


CpgitOy ari, atnm, are, a. to revolve in the mind^ to const- 

devy to think upon. 
Cobors, tis, f. ani^ inclosed place, a cohort, a company. 
Colaphas, i, m. a blow with thefist^ a box on the ear. 
Collis, is, m. a hill, a mountain. 
Collam, i, n. the neck. 
Coloy colai, cultnm, colere, a. to till, to cultivate, to inhabit, 

to dwell, to attend to, to observe, to respect, to honour. 

Cogito, (for eoaffitOf from cum, ago, to drive,) 

Gogitatio, onis, f. a thinking, connderation, thought, 

Cogitatum, i, n. a thing thought of, a reflection, a contrivance. 

Cogitate, adr. with reflection, tidvisedlg, unttingly, 

Excoglto, are, a. to devise, toflnd out by reflection, to contrive, 

Excogitatio, onis, f. a contriving, an inventing, 

Excogitator, oris, m. one who contrives, an inventor. 

Incoglto, to think of anything, to contrive, 

Incogitabllis, e, incomprehensible, thoughtless. 

IncogitatuB, a, van, unpremeditated, inconsiderate. 
CoUis, (cello, to shoot up,) 

GoQlnns, a, um, of, or relating to a hUL 
GoDam, (coJUb, a hill.) 

DecoUo, are, a. to take off from the neck, to behead. 

Soccollo, are, a. to carry on the neck, or shoulders. 
(Xio, (jmX, whence fi*uxaX»f, a cowherd,) 

Galtas, us, m. tillage, instruction, decoration, a way ofKving, 

GultoB, a, um, part, tilled, dressed : acy. neat, elegant. 

Golte, adT. flnely, neatly, politely. 

Gnltio, dnis, f. tillage, husbandry, 

Golta, orum, n. cultivated lands, ftdds, 

Gnltura, ae, f. a cultivating, a cultivating of the mind, instruction. 

Gultor, oris, m. a cultivator, a tiller, a dweller, an inhabitant. 

Gultrix, Icis, f. a female cultivator, a female inhabitant. 

Goldnus, i, m. a husbandman, a colonist, an inhabitant. 

Golona, ae, f. a farmer s wife, a country-woman, 

Gdonia, ae, f. a body of colonists, a colony, a settlement. 

Golonicas, a, um, of, or belonging to husbandry, or a colony. 

Acc5Io, to dwell near, or close by. 

Acc5la, ae, m. one who lives near, a neighbour. 

Gircumcdlo, to dwell round, or neetr a place, 

Exo51o, to cultivate carefully, to instruct, to refine, to adorn. 

Ineolo, to live in a place, to inhabit. 

Inedla, ae, m. an inhabitant, a native, a countryman. 

Ineoltus, a, um, uncultivated, unadorned, rude. 

Inenltus, us, m. want of cultivation, fllthiness. 

Inqnillnus, I, m, an inhabitant without right of possession^ a tenant, 
a lodger, 

Perc51o, to cultivate with great care, to perfect, to honour much, to 

Praee51o, t9 cultivate befifrehand, to prepare preoiously, to prefer. 

BecSlo, to cultivate again, to restore, to revive, to think upon, 

COLOB. 0:2 CiOMA* 

ColoT} & Colosy oris, m. a oohurt a eompUxiony a pretext* 
Coluber, bri| m. a serpent^ a snake* 
Columba, ae, f. a dove^ a pigeon. 

Columen, inisy n. the top of amy object, a gahle-end, a pil- 
lar, a prop. 
Columis, e, adj. safe, unhurU 

Colum, i, n. a vessel for straining fluids, a strainer. 
Colas, i, & us, f. seldom m. a distaff, a rock. 
Coma, ae, f. the hair of the head, the foliage of a tree. 


Bic5lor, oris, a^i* of two colours, 

Gonc5lor, oris, adj. of the same eohnir. 

Decolor, oris, adj. tliat has lost its colour, discelourod, depremscL 

Disc51or, oris, adj. of different colours, varkgated in colour ^ wUihe. 

Unic51or, oris, adj. of one colour. 

Versicolor, oris, adj. (verto,) changing eolour, pertg'CoUmrod^ varie- 

Colore, are, a. to colour, to give a eolour to, to doak. 

Golorate, adr. with colour, with plausibilitg, 

Becoloro, to deprive of colour, to disfigure, to drform, 

Decoloratio, onis, f. a depriving of colour, a ducoiUmring, 

Colubra, ae, f. the female of the Coluber, a serpent. 

Colubrlnns, a, um, of a serpent, like a serpent. 

Colubrlfer, ^ra, um, bearing serpents. 

Cdlo, are, a. to strain through a sieve, to purify, to cleanse. 

Percolo, are, a. tofUier, to strain through^ 

Columbus, i, m. a eoch-pigeon. 

Columbillus, i, m. dim. a little dove, a young pigeon. 

Columbar, aris, n. a pigeon-hole, a kind qf collar, 07 pUlory for 

Columbarius, i, m. a keeper of pigeons, a pigeon^master. 

Columbarium, i, n. & Columbaria, ae, f. a pigeon-house, adove'cote. 

Columblnus, a, um, of, or belonging to pigeons, or doves, 
Columen, (cello, to shoot up.') 

Columna, ae, f. a column, a pillar, a prop. 

Columella, ae, f. dim. a small column, or pillar, a prop,, 

ColumeUaris, e, Uke a pillar, piUxxr-shaped. 

Columnarium, i, n. a tax imposed on aich pillar of a house, 

Columnarius, i, m. an insolvent debtor. 

Intercolumnium, i, n. the space between pillars, 

Incoliimis, e, uninjured, safe, sound, entire* 

Incolumltas, atis, f. perfect safety, safety, 
C5ma, (xcfMi, the hair of the head.) 

Comatus, a, um, & Comans, tis, adj. having hair, hairy. 

Comosus, a, um, having long hair, having hair, having leavet>. 


Gomes, Uis, c. one who goes with another j a companion. 

Cometes, ae« m. a comet. 

Comis, e, adj. agreeable, kind, affable. 

Comissor, atus, ari, dep. to reeet^to make merry, 

Comoedia, ae, f. a comedy. 

Como, psi, ptum, ere, a. to dress the hair 9 to set in order y 

to adoruy to unite. 
Compitam, i, n. a place where two or more roads meety a 

cross road. 
Concha, ae, f. a shell-Jlshy a sea-shell, a shell. 
Concilinm, i, n. an assembly, a meeting, a joining together, 

a uniting. 

Cdmes, (cum, eo, to go,) 

Condtor, ari, dep. & Gomlto, fire, a. to accompany^ to attend. 

Comitatas, us, m. company^ society, a tnany a retinue. 

Gomitatus, a, nm, accompamed, attended, 

Incomitatus, a, urn, unaecompanied, unattended. 
Comifl, (perhaps contracted for comndtia.') 

Comlter, adv. eourteouely, kindly, wiUinyly, 

Comltas, atis, f. friendUness, kindness, ajffabiUty. 

Percdmis, e, very friendly, very courteous, 
Comissor, (xm^o^a^, to indulge in festivity,) 

Comissatio, dnis, f. a revelling after an entertainnunt, a merry'tnaking. 

Comissator, 5ris, m. a reveller, a companion in revelry, 

ComissabunduB, a, xim, feasting, revelling, 
Comoedia, {^xu/Mfhitt, a comedy,) 

ComoeduB, i, m. an actor of comedy, a comedian. 

ComlcuB, a, um, of, or belonging to comedy, comic. 

Cornice, adv. in a comic manner, comically, 
Gdiiio, (connected with xo/iut, to take care of, and coma, the hair.) 

Comptns, a, nm, combed, dressed, neat, 

Compte, adv. neatly, elegantly, 

IncomptoB, a, um, undressed, ttnadomed, 
Gompltom, (competo, to go together,) 
Co&cfaa, (jtiyxn* a muscle, or cockle,) 

Condiylium, i, n. any shdl-fiah, the purple-fish, the purple colour ; 
the purple, or violet colour itself, a garment of that colour, 

Conchyliatus, a, um, dyed with purple, clothed in purple, 

Conchfitus, a, um, shell-formed. 
Concilium, (concieo, to call together,) 

Concilio, fire, a. to Join together, to gain over, to procure, to provide, 

Conciliatio, onis, f. an allurement, a uniting, an acquiring. 

Conciliatura, ae, f. a pimping. 

Conciliator, Sris, m. one who procures, a provider, a promoter, 

Conciliatriz, icis, f. she that procures, she who unites. 

Conciliatricttla, ae, f. dim. she who procures, or reconciles, 

Conciliabiilum, i, n. a meeting-place, a market-place, an exthangt, 

Reconcilio, to bring again, to restore, to reconcile, 

Beconcilifitio, dnis, f. a restoring, a re-establishing, a reconciliation, 

Beconciliator, Oris, m. one who reunites, a restorer. 


Condio, lyi) itam, ire, a. to season^ to spice j to embalm. 
CoDgius, i, m. a liquid measure^ containing about anJSng- 

lish gallon. 
Conor, atus, ari, dep. to undertake^ to attempty to try. 
Consulo, lui, Itum, lere, n. & a. to deliberate^ to judge, to 

determine, to provide for, to ask advice, to consult. 

Condio» (another form of condo, to put, or join together*) 

Condlmentam, i, n. that which gives a flavour to food, «a«c0, aeaton- 

GondltOra, ae, f. & Conditio, 5nis, f. a seasoning, a spicing. 

Gondimentarius, a, um, of, or belonging to sauce, or seasoning, 

Gondimentarius, i, m. one who makes, or deals in sauce, 

Congialis, e, containing a congius, or gallon. 

Gongiarius, a, um, of, or belonging to a congius. 

Congiarium, i, n. a vessel holding a gallon ; a largess of oil, or wine, 
a present in money, any present, a douceur. 

Conatns, us, m. an endeavour, an attempt, an ejffbrt. 

Gonamen, Inis, n. an endeavour, an effort. 

Conamentum, i, n. that which assists an attempt, an instrument, 

Gonsul, illis, m. a chief magistrate among the Romans, of whom two 
were chosen yearly, a consul, 

Consulatus, us, m. the office of a consul, the consulship, 

Consularis, e, of, or belonging to a consul, consular, 

Gonsularlter, adv. like a consul, consul-like. 

Proconsul, iilis, m. one invested with the rank of consul, a proconsul. 

Proconsularis, e, of, or belonging to a proconsul, 

Proconsulatus, us, m. the rank^ or office of a proconsul. 

Consilium, i, n. deUheration, counsel, advice, a design, an assembly, 
or council. 

Consiliarius, a, um, suited for counsel. 

Consiliarius, i, m. a counsellor, an adviser, 

Consilior, ari, dep. to counsel, to advise, to consider, to deliberate, 

Consiliator, Oris, m. a counsellor. 

Consultus, a, um, part, consulted with, debated, or considered ; adj. 
skilled, or practised in a thing. 

Consultum, i, n. a subject of deliberation, a decree, a statute, 

Consultor, dris, m. one who asks tzdvice, a client, an adviser. 

CouBuItriz, Ids, f. a female who takes care, or provides for. 

Consulte, adv. prudently, considerately, • 

Consulto, adv. with deliberation, deliberately, on purpose. 

Inconsultus, a, um, not consulted, unadvised, inconsiderate. 

Inoonsulte, adv. inconsiderately, unadvisedly, rashly. 

Inconsultu, abl. m. without advice, 

Consulto, are, freq. to consult, to deliberate, to ask advice, to take 
care of, 

Consultatio, onis, f. a deliberation, a consultation, an asking advice. 


Contny prep. againaU over against. 

ContoSy i, m. a pole^ a spear^ or pike. 

Conas, i, m. a cone, a conical figure* 

CopblnuSy i» m. a basket 

Copia, ae, f. store, plenty, riches ; Plar. an army, forces. 

Copula, ae, f. a band, a ihong, a bond, 

Coqao, cozi, coctnm, ere> a. to cook, to prepare food by fire, 

to bake. 
Cor, cordis, n. the heart, courage, spirit^ understanding. 

Contra, (perhaps the AUatiye of an old adjectiTe, 0OfU<nM.) 

Gontrariua, a, am, agmngt, comtrarf, cotUradkiory, 

Contrarie, adv. tit a diffgreui, or ofpomU mmmer, 
Gdnniy (x«rMf, a com,) 

Conifer, ^ra, &nim, htaring eomei, 
Copia, (com, ops, power,') 

Copiosiu, a, am, aXnmdaiUbf promd&i, riek, plmHJmL 

Copiose, adv. abmukmUjf, eopiotuhf, 

Copidlae, arom, f. dim. a tmaUfirco, afeo troopt, 
Copulay (cam, apio, tofastm.) 

Copdlo, are, a. to join together, to bind, to umte. 

Copolatio, onisy f. a eoMM/Beting, ajoimmff together, 

Goqaosy i, m. a cook, 

Coqua, ae, 1 afemaU cook, 

Coqninas, a, am, of, orheiomgmsf to eookhig, 

Coqalna, ae, f. a kUchem. 

Coqaibilis, e, that eon eatify be cookod, or (Mgeetod, 

Coqainarios, a, nm, of, or bdonpuuf to <Ac kUoken, 

Coqainaria, ae, f. the art of cookery, 

Coqaino, are, a. to eook^ to dreee oktuale, 

Goctos, a, am, part, dressed, roasted s a^i* ripe^ d ig m ie d , 

Coetio, 5ni8, f. & Coctiira, ae, f. a cookwy, a dressing, digesHon. 

Coctor, dris, m. a cook, a spendthrift, 

Coctlras, a, am, thai is eaaUy ripened, 

Ceetnis, e, bak^ burned, 

Coctilia, iam, n. very dry wood which burned wUhont smoke. 

Coettlom, i, D. a vessdfor cooking meast in, a kettle, 

ConoSqoo, to boil, or cook along with, to boii, t» digest, 

Cooooctio, dnis, t digestion^ 

Becdqao, to boil down^ to dindmsh by boiHng, to ooakfuUy, 

Decootor, 5ris, m. a spend^srift, a bankrupt. 

Discdqao, to separate by boiling, to boil thorough, to boU, 

Exe5qao, to boil out, to boil thoronghfy, to purify, to invent, 

lacSqao, to boil in, or with any tkbtg, to boil, to dye, 

Pcre6qao, to boil thoroughly, to boil soft, to pareh, to romst, 

Praee^qao, to boU beforehand, to boU very mmeh, 

Boooqao, to boU again, to mdi, ot forge again. 
Cor, (alUed to na^im, & nH^, the heart,) 

Corefilam, i, n. dim. a Kttle hearif a sweeAeart, 

Cordatos, a, urn, wise, discreet, prudent, brave. 


Coram, prep. & adr. in presence ofi before the eye$ of^ 

Corbis, is, £• seldom m. a basket. " 

Corium, i, n. thehide^ or skin of an aninuU^ a skin^ a rind. 
Comixy icis, f. a' crow. 

Corna, u, n. a horny any thing made ofhom^ a trumpet, 


Cordate, adr. wisely^ diaereedy, prudently. 

Coneors, du» adj. of one hetai, agreang^ harmonunu. 

Concordia, ae, f. concord, unanimity, agreement. 

Concordo, are, n. to be of the eame mind, to agree, to aee&rd, 

Concorditer, adv. wUk concord, amicably, 

Discors, dis, adj. discordant, disagreeing, jarring, different. 

Discordia, ae, f. discord, disagreement, disunion, veariance. 

Disoordo, are, n, to disagree, to be at variance, to be different. 

Discordidsus, a, urn, prone to discord, disunited, 

Excors, die, adj. without heart, heartless, dull, stupid, 

Secors, & Socori, dis, a^j. senseless, stupid, indolent, careless, 

Secordia» & Socordia, ae, t. dullness, stupidity, indolence, careUss- 

Vecors, dis, adj. (ye,) mad, frantic, silly. 

Yecor^a, ae, f. madness, phrenzy, rage, eilUness. 

Praecordia, drum, n. the membrane which separates the ehest from 
the intestines, the diaphragm, the intestines, the breast, the heart. 

Miserlcors, dis, adj. (iiii8ereor,)|?t(tyt(/, compaeaionate, mercifid,. 

Misericordia, ae, f. mercy, compassion^ pity. 

Immiserlcors, dis, adj. unmerdful, 

ImmisericorcUter, adv. unmercifully, without pity. 

Becordor, ari, dep. to call to mind, to remember, to think^ to con- 

Becordatio, onis, f. a remembering, a calling to mind, a thinhing of. 
Corbis, (perhaps from curvus, crooked,') 

CorbiUa, ae, f. dim. a little basket. 

Corbiciila, ae, f. dim. a very small basket.. 

Corblta, ae, f. a ship of burden. 
Corium, ixk**** ^^V '^i»0 

Coriarius, a, urn, relating to leather. 

Coriarius, i, m. a tanner, a currier. 

Corrigia, ae, f. (rego,) a shoe-latchet, a thong of leather. 
Comix, (connected with M^uvn, a crow.) 

Comiciila, ae, f. dim. a little crow, a crow. 

Cornlcor, ari, dep. to chatter like a crow. 
Comu, (connected with «i^«f, and horn.) 

Corneas, a, um, of horn, homy, hard as horn. 

Comutus, a, um, having horns, homed. 

Cornettlus, a, um, dim. somewhat homy, almost as hard as a horn, 

Comesco, ere, incep. to grow homy, to grow hard as a horn. 

Cornicillum, i, n. dim. a little horn. 

Cornicularius, i, m. a kind of office in the army, a corporaL 

Cornuo, are, n. to bend like a horn. 

Comloen, Xnis, m» (caoo,) a blower of a hom^ a trumpeter. 

COBKUS. 67 C0RD8C0. 

ComoSy i, f. the cornel- tree. 

Corona, ae, f. a wreath, a garland, a crown, a circle, 
CorpaSy oris, n. a body, the body of men and animals* 
Cortex, icis, m. & f. the rind, or bark of a tree, a cork, 
Cortina, ae, f. a round vessel, a kettle^ a tripod, a circle* 
Corosco, aTi, atum, are, n. to move quickly, to vibrate, to 
fiash^o gleam. 

Cornipes, edis, a4j. having homed feet, with hanuf hoqft. 

Bicomis, e, having two home, forked, 

Cornlger, ^ra^ nm, bearing home, homed. 
Comas, (by transposition, from M^avtm, the comeUtree,) 

Comeus, a, um, of the cornel-tree. 

Cornum, i, n. a cornel, the fruit of the comeUtree, 

Cornetiun, i, n, a grove of comd-trees. 
Corona, (»«g«yn, ang thing curved,) 

Cor5no, are, a. to eurround with a garland, to crown, to encompae*,. 

Corolla, ae, f. dim. a Httle crown, a chaplet, a garland, 

Corollarium, i, n. a present eontieting of a garland, given to actors, 
ffc. ; a present in money for a garland ; any present, a gratuity, 
a douceur, 

Coronarius, a, um, of, or belonging to a crown, or garland, 

Coronarius, i, m. a maker, or seller of garlands, 

Coronaria, ae, f. she who makes, or sells garlands. 

Ceronamentum, i, n. anything which serves for a garland, 

Corone51a, ae, f. an autumnal rose. 

Corp5reu8, a, um, having a body, corporeal, fleshy, 

]bicorp5reu8, a, um, not having a body, without a body, incorporeal. 

Corporalis, e, relating to the body, corporal, that has a body, 

Incorporalis, e, bodyless, incorporeal, 

Corpulentus, a, tun, fleshy, corpulent, fat, 

Corpulentia, ae, f. corpulence, fleshiness of boify, 

Corpusculum, i, n. dim. a smtdl body, an atom, a corpuscle, 

Corporo, are, a. to form into a body, to provide with a body ; to kill. 

Corporatura, ae, f. constitution of body, 

Concorpdro, to unite, to incorporate. 

Incorpdro, to unite in one body, to incorporate, 

Bicorpor, Tricorpor, 6ru, adj. having two, three bodies. 

Cortlceus, a» um, of rind, or bark. 

Corticosus, a, um,Jull of bark, 

Corticiila, ae, f. dim. a thin rind^ or skelL 

Corticatus, a, um, covered with bark. 

Becortlco, are, a. to strip off the bark, toped, 

Decorticatio, dnis, f. a stripping off the bark, a peeling, 

Cortinale, is, n. a place where kettles and other cooking vessels were 
Comsco, (allied to tu^vrrat, to furnish with a helmet.} 

Cornscoi, a» um, vibrating, trembling, glittering^flashing. 


Corvns, i» m. a ranen. 

Corylas, i, f. a hazel-tree. 

Cos, cotis, f. any hard stones aflintf a whetetoncy a hone. 

Costa, ae, £• a riby the side. 

Cotharnus, i, m. a buskiny or higrh boot worn by the tragic 

(ioturnix, Icis, f. a quail. # 

Coxa, ae, f. the hip^ the hip-bone. 
Crabro, oois, m. a hornet. 
Crambe, es, f. a hind of cabbage. 

Crapula, ae, f. excess (fdrinking^ intoxication, a surfeit. 
Cras, adv. to-morrow, 
Crassus, a, um, adj. thick, close, fat, gross. 
Crater, eris, m. & Cratera, ae, f. a drinking-vessel, a bowl. 
Crates, is, f. hurdle-work, a hurdle, a harrow, a fascine. 
Creber, bra, brum, sdj. frequent, thick, numerous, famiUar 


CoTTUS, i»ifm^ a roMii.) 

CorvlDiM, a, um, of, or belonging to a raven, 

Coryletum, i, n. a eopae of kaxehtreet. 
Goe, (contracted flrom cotes :s cautes, a ragged rock,) 

Goticilla, a6, f. dim. a email etome, a touchstone, a veeeel ofetome, 

Gostatus, a, nm, having ribs^ ribbed, 
Cotharnus, (jui»^y a buskin.) 

Gothnmatiu, a, nm, wsaring buskins, raised, eUvated^ tragical, 

Goxendix, icis, f. the hip, the kip-bone, 

Crastlnus, a, um, of to-morrow, 

Grastino, adr. (»c. die,) to-morrow, 

Procrastino, are, n. to put offtUl to-morrow, to procrastinate. 

Procrastinatio, onis, f. a delaying tUl to-morrow, a putting off, 
Crassus, (allied to creber, /re^iMA^) 

Crassitudo, inis, f. tkiekneMS, grossness, a thick sediment. 

Crassamentum, i, n. & Crassamen, inis, n. a tkiek substance sHtUng 
at the bottom, dregs, grounds, 

Grassesco, ^re, incep. to grow thick, to thicken. 

Grasse, adv. thickly, grossly, rudely, dimly. 

Perorassos, & Praecrasaua, a, um, very thick, 

Graticiila, ae, f. dim. a smaU gridiron. 

Graticius, a, um, twisted, wattled. 

Gratio, Ivi, Itum, Ire, a. to harrow, to break tke clods. 
Creber, (perhaps from cresoo, to grow,) 

Grebro, Grebre, & Grebrlter, Sidyr, frequently, often, closely, 

Grebritas, atis, i. frequency, thickness, density, 

Crebresco, & Crebesco^ &ce, incep. to become frequent, to tskcrease. 


Credo, didi, ditam, dere, a. to lend, to entruitf to put confi-^ 

dence in, to believe, to give credit to. 
Cremo, avi, atum, are> a. to bum, to consume by fire* 
Cremor, oris, m. the thick juice obtained from animal or 

vegetable matter, thick broth, pap. 
Creo, avi, atum, are, a. to produce, to create, to beget. 
Creper, era, erum, adj. obscure, doubtful, uncertain. 
Creplda, ae, f. a kind of slipper, a sandal. 
Crepldo, inis, f. a foundation, a base, a pedestal. 
Crepo, ui, itam, are, n. & a. to rattle, to clatter, to make a 

Concrebresco, ^re, incep. to heetrme frequent, to inereate. 

Increbresco, incep. to become frequent, or strong, to increaee. 

Increbro, are, n. to do a thing frequently, to multiply, 

Percrebresco, to become very frequent, to become edebrated. 

CrediUaSy a, urn, eaty of belief, credulous. 

Crednlitas, atis, f. easiness ofbdief, credulity. 

IncredtUus, a, um, hard of belief, unbelieving, inereduhus. 

Credibllis, e, that may be believed, worthy of belief, credible. 

Incredibllis, e, not worthy ofbelirf, incredible. 

Credibillter, ady. credibly, probably. 

Incredibiliter, ady. in an incredible manner, ineredibly. 

Creditor, dris, m. he that lends money, a creditor, 

Credltum, i, n. a loan, a d^t, a trust. 

Aeeredo, to give credit to, to confide in, to belieoe. 

Coneredo, to intrust, to commit to, to attribute. 
Cr&no, (perbaps by transpontion from ii^fut, to make hot.) 

Crematio, dnis, f. a burning, a consuming by fire. 

ConcrSmo, to bum completdy, to bum up. 

SemicrSmiu, & Semicrematai, a, um, half burnt. 

Creatus, a, um, part, created, made ; adj. bom, descended. 

Creatio, dnis, f. a creating, an electing, a begetting, 

CrefiCor, Oria, m. one who creates, a creator, an author, a father, 

Creatrix, Icis, f. she who creates, 

Procreo, to produce, to beget, to occeuion. 

Procreatio, dnis, f. a producing, a procreating, a begetting. 

Procreator, dris, m. one who produces, a creator, a father, 

Procreatrix, Icis, f. she who produces, a mother, 

Becreo, to create again, to renew, to restore, to revive, 

Eecreatio, dnis, f. a restoration, a recovering from sickness. 
Crj^r, (perbaps allied to Kvi^ag, darkness.^ 

Crepascillum, i, n. the twilight, the evening tunHght. 
Creplda, (x^tvig, tiof, a kind of boot.) 

<>epid£riu8, a, um, noting to slippers. 

Crepidarins, i, m. a maker of slippers, a shoemaker. 

Grepidatus, a, um, wearing Aippers. 

Crepidiila, ae, f . dim. a little slipper. 
Cr^, (perhaps from >t^x§t, to beat, to strike,) 


Cresco, e^i, etum, e8cere» n. to grow^ to come forihf to in- 

Greta, ae, f. Cretan earthy clay^ chalk, 
Cribrum, i, n. a siete^ a strainer. 

Crepaz, acis, adj. making a noise, founding^ resounding, 

Creplto, are, freq. to clatter loud, to rattle, to make a loud noise. 

Crepitas, us, m. a noise, a ratthng, a crackUng, 

GrepitaciUmn, i, n. a rattU. 

Crepundia, dram, n. any thing wAtcA rattles^ a ckiUCs ratde, 

CoDcr^po, to rustle, to sound, to make a noise, 

Discrepltus, a, nm, very old, decrepit, in dotage, 

Incr^po, to make a noise, to call tqfon, to blame, to upbraid. 

Increplto, are, freq. to make a loud noise, to call loudly ^qton, to re- 
buke sharply, 

PercrSpo, to sound, or resound much, 

RecrSpo, to rc'eeho, to resound, 

Diicrlpo, avi, & ui, Itum, are, to give a different wound, to differ, to 
disagree, to be unsuitable, 

Diacrepantia, ae, f. a disagreement, a difference, 
Creico, (creo, to produce,) 

Gretus, a, urn, produced, bom, descended, 

GoDcresco, to grow together, to condense, to unite, 

Goncretio, dnis, f* a growing together, a condensing, a uniting, 

Gonoretus, us, m. a growing together, a condensing, a thidkening, 

Goncrescentia, ae, f. a growing together, a uniting, a conneetion, 

Deoresco, to decrease, to become shorter, to become less, 

Decrescentia, ae, f. a decreasing, a waning, 

Excresco, to grow out, or forth, to grow up, to grow, 

Becresco, to sprout up again, to grow, 

Aooresco, to grow gradually, to increase, to grow npon. 

Aocretio, Qnis, f. an increasing, growth, 

Incresco, to grow in, to grow upon, to grow, to increase, 

Incrementum, i, n. growth, increase, offspring, seed, 

Percresco, to increase greatly, to grow big, 

Prooresco, to grow forth, to spring up, to grow larger, 

Succresco, to grow beneath, or under, to grow up, to increase, 

Sapercresco, to grow upon, to overgrow, 
Greta, (Greta, the island of Crete,) 

Gretatas, a, am, whitened with chalk, or clay, chalked, 

GretariuB, a, am, of, or belonging to chalk or day, 

Gretaceos, a, am, like chalk, white as chalk, 

Gretaria, ae, f. a eh(Uk shop, 

Cret58us, a, am, abounding in chalk, or clay, 

Gretiila, ae, f. dim. chalk used in seaUng letters, 

Increto, are, a. to cover with chalk, 
Gribram, (from cer, the root of cerno, to sift,) 

Gribellam, i, n. dim. a small sieve, 

Gribrarias, a, am, of, or belonging to a sieve, 

Gribro, ftre, a. to sift, to pass through a sieve. 


Crimen^ lais, n. an aecuaaHon^ a charge^ a crime, an 

Cnnis, is, m. the hair of the head, a lock of hair, 
Crispns, a, urn, adj. crisped, curled. 

Crista, ae, f. the comb or tufi of a bird, the crest of a helmet, 
Crocio, ivi, itam, ire, n. to croak as a raven, 
Crocas, i, m. & Crocum, i, n. scffron, a saffron colour, 
Cmdos, a, nm, adj. bloody, raw, unripe, green, 
Cnunena, ae, f. a small purse suspended from the neck, 

Cmor, oris, m. blood from a wound, bloodshed, murder, 

Crimeii, (for eendmen, from cemo, to judge,) 

Crimindsus, a, um, eontaining an accmoHon^ aeetuatory, aUuukrotu, 

Crimindse, adv. by way of accusation, reproachfvBy, 

Crinilnor, ari, com. to accuaCf to impeach^ to addue§ at an oeeiiM- 

Criminatio, oais* f. an acauing, an aceusaiion, impeachaunL 

GrimiDator, oris, m. an (tceusery an impeachar, 
Crlnis, (allied to creo ff cretco.) 

CrinltQB, a, um, having long hair, hairy. 

Crinalis, e, of, or belonging to the hair, 

Crinale, is, n. a pin for the hair, 

Grioiger, era, um, wearing hair, 
Crispus, (allied to crlnis, the hair,) 

Crispo, are, a. & n. to curl, to crisp, to shake, to brandkh, 

Crispiilus, a, um, dim. somewhat crisped, or curled, 

Sabcrispus, a, um, somewhat crisped. 
Crista, (same root as crinia ff crispus.) 

Crist&la, ae, f. dim. a small crest, or tuft, 

Cristatns, a, um, tufted, plumed, crested, 
Crocio, (»^«»^«f, to cry like a raven,) 

Crocito, are» freq. to croak loud like a raven, 
Cr5ciis (»(0x«f, saffron,) 

CroceuB, a, um, of saffron, like saffron, of a saffron colour, yellow, 

Crodnos, a, um, of, or belonging to saffron, 

Crocatus, a, um, of a saffron c(Aour, yellow, 

Croclnum, i, d. saffron oil, 
Crudns, (for cruidus, from cmor, blood from a wound.) 

Crudltas, atis, f. indigestion, gluttony, crudity, 

CrudescOy &e, incep. to grow raw, to became worse, 

Secmdesco, ere, incep. to grow worse again, to break out again, to 
begin again. 

Cmdelis, e, cruel, unfeeling, cruelly dispoted, 

Crudelltas, atis, f. cruelty, ferocity, 

Cradellter, & CrudSle, adv. crueliy, in a cntd manner, 

Craenti|8, a, um, bloody, blood-thirsty, cruel, 

Craente, adv. in a bloody manner, bloodily, crueUym 

CRU8. 72 CUBO. 

Crus, crnri8, n. the leg from the knee to the ancles the shin- 

Crasta, ae, f. the crust which covers a things a crust of 

Crax, ucis, f. a cross^ torment^ a misfortune. 

Cabo, ui, itum, are, n. to be in a reclining posture^ to lie 

locmentuB, a, um, bloodless, where no blood is shed, that has not shed 

Craento, are, a. to cover with bloody to make bloody, to pollute, 

Incruentatus, a, um, unbloody, not rendered bloody. 

Crnralis, e, of, or belonging to the shin, or leg, 

CroBciiluiiiy i, n. dim. a little leg. 

Grustum, i, n. a piece of baked pastry, a cake. 

GruBtarius, a, um, of, or belonging to embossed work, 

Grustarias, i, m. one who lays embossed figures on plate. 

Grastiila, ae, f. dim. a little crust, a shell, 

Grustiilum, i, any kind of small peutry, thin cakes, 

Grnstularius, a, um, of, or belonging to small cakes, 

Grustularius, i, m. a pastry-cook, one who deals in cakes. 

GrustOsus, a, um, covered with a crust, full of crust. 

Grusto, h Incrusto, are, a. to cover with a crust, to encrust. 

Gruciarias, i, m. one who is suspended on a cross, a rctscaL 

Graciamentum, i, n. torture, torment, pain, anguish. 

Grucio, are, a. to torture, to torment, to rack, ■ 

Gruciatus, us, m. torment, pain, anguish, 

Gruciabilis, e, tormenting, torturing, racking, 

Gruciablliter, adv. painfully, with torture, 

Gruciabilltas, atis, f. torture, torment, 

Discrucio, & Ezcruoio, to torment, to torture, to rack, 

Ezcruciabllis, e, deserving of torment, or torture. 

Gruciflgo, xi, xum, Sre, a. to suspend on a cross, to crucify, 

Grucifer, Sra, um, one who bears a cross, 

Gttbatio, dnis, f . a lying down, 

Gublto, are, freq. to lie often, to be used to lie. 

Gubltus, us, m. a lying down, a bed, a couch, 

Gubltum, i, n. & us, i, m. the elbow, the bend of the arm, a cuMt, an 

Gubital, alls, n. an elbow- cushion, a pillow, 

Gubitalis, e,ofa cubit in length, 

Gubltor, oris, m. he that lies in a place, 

Gublle, is, n. any place for lying, a couch, a bed, a nest, 

Gubiciilum, i, n. a sleeping apartment, a bed-room, a chamber, 

Gnbicularis, e, & Gubicularlus, a, um, of, or belonging to a ekamher, 

GubiculariuB, i, m. one who waits in a bedroom^ a valet de dUsmbrt, 

Gubiculatus, a, um, having a chamber. 


CoGiillat, i, m. a covering for, xihe headf a hoodf a bag. 

Cnculns, i, m. a cuckoo, 

Cocumis, is, & eris, nip a cucumber. 

Cudo, di, sam, dere, a. to hammer ^ to beat out, to ttamp, 

Cado, 0018, m. a helmet made of raw skin. 

Aocfibo, to lie near, or by a penon, to recline at table* 

Aocabltio, dnis, f. & Acoabltiu, lu, m. a lying near any thiny, a re* 
eUning at table, 

Accabitorius, a, urn, of, or belonging to lying, 

Conoiibo, to lie with any one, to lie together, 

Ezcfibo, to lie out of a houte, to keep watch, to watch, 

Excubatio, dais, f. & Excabitus, us, m. a watching, a keeping watch, 

Ezcnbltor, 5ris, m. one that watchee, a sentinel, 

Ezcttbiae, aram, f. a lying out of the house, a watching, a watch, 

Inciibo, to lie upon any thing, to brood over, 

locabatio, onis, f. Incubatus, & Incubltus, us, m. a lying upon, a 
sitting upon eggs, a brooding, 

Incubito, are, freq. to He in, or ^q^m any thing, to brootU 

Snperinciibo, to lie upon, 

Oecdbo, to lie in a place. 

Prociibo, to lie before, to Ke. 

Beciibo, to lie on the back, to recline, to rest, 

Recnbitus, us, m. a lying at ease, a reclining, afaihng down. 

Seciibo, to lie alone, to live alone. 

Secubitus, us, m. a lying, or sleeping alone, 

Accumbo, iibui, nbitum, ^re, n. to lay one ssdf dawn, to lie dawn at 

Concumbo, to lie down by the side of one, 

Concubius, a, um, during the first sleep, in the dead of the night. 

CoDcobltus, us, m. a lying together, 

Decombo, & Disoumbo, to lie down, to recline at table. 

Discubitus, us, m. a reclining at table. 

Incumbo, to lay one*s self upon, to lean upon, to lie, 

Occambo, to fall, or sink down, to fall upon, to die. 

Procumbo, tofcdl down, to lean forteard, to throw upon, 

fiecumbo, to lay one's self down again, to fall down, to He. 

Saccumbo, to lay one*s self under, to yield, to submit. 

Superincumbo, to lay one's self upon, 

Cocnllio, & Cuculio, onis, m. a cap, a hood, 

CuGulo, are, n. to cry like a cuckoo, 
Cudo, (perhaps allied to caedo, to strike,) 

Aocudo, to fasten by forging, to join to, to add, 

Ezcudo, to beat, or strike out, to hatch, to prepare. 

Inctido, to forge, to make, to prepare. 

Ineus, udisy f. a smith's anvil, 

Proeudo, to forge, to hammer, to stamp, to coin. 

BecQdo, to hammer, or forge anew. 

SnbsooBy lidis, f. a kind of joining, a dovetail. 


ifc.for lying upon, a feather hed^ a matr&M9j a pHlom^, 
Coleas, i, m. a leathern wack^ « meamtre of 20 mnphoreie, 
Cokx, Ids, m. a gnat, a midge. 
Culina, ae, f. a kitchen, fiod. 

Culmus, iy m. a stalk, particularly of com, millet, Spc* 
Culpa, ae, f. a fault, a crime, guilt, blames 
Culter, tri« nu the kntfe of the plough, a table-knife, a 

Cam, prep, with, aUmg wOh, together lot^. 
Camiilus, i, m. a heap, a euperflmty, an overplus. 
Cunae, arum, f. a chiUTs cradle, 
Cunctor, atus, ari, dep. to loiter, to delay, to consider, to 


CulclU, (oalcoy to trample tgnm,) 

Gulcitella, ae, f. dim. a small matreM$^ or pOkm. 
Culeus, (»4»Am(, a dialectic form of tuKtis, a ahaatL) 

Cnlearis, e, containing the meaeure of a cnlcas. 

Calullus, i, m. a drinking vessel, a cup. 
GaKna, (for eolina, from xikov, food,) 

CulinariuB, a, um, of or bdonging to the Mteken, cidMory. 

Culinarius, i, m. a kitchen servant. 

Gulmen, Inis, n. the uppermost pari ofoMiftkmg, Ae roof of u ksuse, 
u house. 

Culpo, are, a. to find fault with, to Uame, to 4secu$e. 

CoipatttS, a, um, part, blamed; adj. hbmaeortl^^ famlfy, 

Gulplto, are, freq. to blame greadjf, to reproach. 

Deculpatus, a, um, blameworthy found fault with, (OTumwIifa; 

Inculp&tus, a, um, blameless, vrreproaehaUe, 
Gulter, (colo, to tUL) 

GultratuB, a, um, formed Uke a kn\/e, inifo'shaped. 

Gultrarius, I, m. one who kUled the vietimfar saetifiot. 

Gultellus, i, m. a little knife, 

Cultello, avi, stum, are, a. to make like a kn^. 

Gultellatus, a, um, like a knife, sharp ae a knife. 
Gumillus, (for culmiilus, dim. of culmus, a sttdk,) 

Gumillo, are, a. to heap up, to hoop upotk. 

Gumnlate, adv. copiously, abundantly, superfluously, 

Cumulatim, ady. by heaps, in a heap, alnmdanUy, 

Accumiiio, to make into a heap, to add to a heap, to aetmmmimte, 

Aooumulatio, onis, £ a heaping up, a mokiag m heap» 

Accumulator, Oris, m. he who heaps mp, or augmenie. 

Accumulate, adr. in great abundance, abmsdanikf, 

CunSbiila, drum, n. a eradU, a birth^daee. 

IncunfibiUa, drum, n. swaddling ^thes, a cradle, a hirth-piaee. 
Ganotor, (written also eontor, aUied to Conor, io sasdertahe.) 

CanctiiSi a, iiiii» a<^» aU tagtAtTf in a hedf. 

Cnnens, i, m. a wedge. 

CnnicuhBr m. a reUAitj a eonf, a subterrmneou9 ptudoge. 

Capa, ae, £• a vat, a buttf a tun. 

Copio, m, itain, Sre, a. to desire, to wishy to long for. 

Capressus, i, f. a cypress-treey, a cypress. 

Car, adv. wherefore ? why ? 

Cora, ae, f. carey concern, anaietyy tro^ibU. 

Cnnctatio, dnis, f. a Ungtrtng^ a ddcBghnffy hentoHon, 
Cunctator, Qris, m. a Ungenr, a ddaytr^ a hesUator, 
Cmictanter, adv, slowiy, dUettorilp, «idk dday, 
Cunctabundas, a, am, Hngernuf, loitering. 
Perevnetor, atta, ftri^ dep. to ask, or mqmre after. 
Percimctatio, onis, f. an inquiring^ on asking a question, 

Caneo, are, a. to wedge tn, to fiuten with wedges, to make ire^^ 

Ciineatim, adv. m the form of a wedge, 
GvBcttliU) i, m. dim. a little wedge. 
Cunlcdliu, {»v9txXas9 a rabbit.^ 

Coniciildsus, a, um,fidl of rabbits, or mines. 

Cnniciilarius, i, m. a miner, an ttnderminer. 

Cnniciilatiin, adr. tJt the form of a mine, 
CapiOy (capio, to take,) 

Copidiis, a, um, eager, fond, desiroas, 

Capide, ady. eagerly, gladlg, with desire. 

PercnpiduB, a, urn, verg desirous, very find of. 

Cnpidltas, ads, f. <r daire, passion, lust, ambition. 

CapIdOy inu, f, km. a desire, passion, the god of love, Cupid. 

Copedia, ae, f. a fondness for ddieades, daintiness, 

Gnpedia, dnim, n. & -ae, arum, f. delicate food, dainties, 

CapedlDarius, i, m. a dealer in dainties. 

Concopisco, ere, incep. to long after, to wishfbr, to covet, 

Diflciipio, to desire eagerly, 

Perdipio, to wish earnestly, to desire very much, 
Copressiis, (allied to jttnrA^t^ves, a cypress,) 

Capresaeiu, a, urn, of cypress, made of cypress. 

Capresatnus, a, urn, of cypress, 

Capressetum, i, n. a cypress grove, a place planted with cypresses. 

Cupressifer, era, urn, bearing cypress trees, 
CQrfty (perhaps from cor, the heart, or aI^ care.) 

Garidsns, a, \UD,full of care, careful, curious, studilous, prying. 

Cnriosltaa, Stis, 1 carefulness, curiosity, inquisitiveness, 

Curidse, adv. carefuBy, with care, curiously. 

Iiwuria, ae, f. want of care, cariessness, negUgenee. 

Inearidsus, a, am, eardess, negligent, unconcerned. 

Incaridse, adr. carelessly, negligently, 

Percaridflus, a, am, very diligent, very eurionis. 

Cnro, are, a. to care for, to take care of, to preside over, to heal, 

Curfttio, Oais, f. a iAing care of, oversight, a healing, a cure. 


Carculio, onis, m. a corn-worm^ a mite, a weeviL 

Caria, ae, f. a ward, a senate-house. 

Carro, cacnrri, carsam, ere, n. to run, to move rapidly. 

Ciurfttor, 5riB, m. one who taket care of, an overteer, a gvardian. 

Curate, ady. carefully^ unth care, diligenlly, 

Curatura, ae, f. a taking care of, management, 

AocGro, to apply care to anything, to take care of, to care for, 

Accnratio, 5iiu, f. earepdnen, exaetneis. 

Accnratofl, a, um, done with care, aeeurate, elahoraie. 

Accurate, adv. earefuUy, exactly, accttrately, 

IncuratttS, a, um, not cared for, not heeded. 

Percuro, to heal, or cure thoroughly, to heal, 

Procuro, to take care of, to attend to, to perform, 

Procuratio, onis, f. an adminiatering, a doing, management. 

Procuratiunciila, ae, f. dim. a email management. 

Procurator, dris, m. a manager, an overseer, a proevraior, 

Procuratrix, icis, f. a protectress, a governess, 

Securus, a, um, free from care, careless, safe, secure. 

SecQre, adv. carelessly, negligently, safely, securely, 

Securitaa, atis, f. exemption from care, carelessness, safety, security. 

Curialis, e, of, or belonging to a curia. 

Curialis, is, m. a senator. 

Curio, dnis, m. the priest of a curia, a herald, 

Curiatus, a, um, divided into curiae, or wards, 

Decurio, onis, m. (decem,) a commander often men, a senator, 

Decurionatus, us, m. the office of a decuriot 

DecGria, ae, f. a company often men, a company, or class, 

Dectirio, are, a. to divide into deeuriae, or classes, 

Decuriatio, Snis, f. a dividing into deeuriae. 

Decuriatus, us, m. a dividing into companies often, 

Currus, us, m. a chariot, a car, a triumphal car, 

Currictilum, i, n. a running, a race-course, a light car, 

Curriciilo, adv. swiftly, hastily. 

Cursio, dnis, f. & Cursura, ae, f. a running. 

Cursus, us, m. a running, a race, a course, a career. 

Cursor, oris, m. a runner, a courier, 

Cursim, adv. by running swiftly, quickly, rapidly, 

Curso, & Curslto, are, freq. to run often, said of camels. 

Accurro, to run to, to hasten, 

Accursus, us, m. a running to, 

Antecurro, to run before, 

Anf ecursor. Oris, m. a forerunner, the advanced guard. 

Concurro, to run together, to run against,, to meet, to engage, 

Concursus, us, m. & Concursio, dnis, f. a running together, a meet^ 

Concurso, Sre, freq. to run about, to travel about. 

Concursatio, 5nis, f. a running together, a running about, 

Decurro, to run down, to run, 

Decursus, us, m. & Deoursio, dnls, f. a running down, an invasion. 

017KTU8. 77 cDmvos. 

Curtnsy a, am, adj. ihortmi^ muUiaUdf $hortt amaU. 

, adj 

Car V us, a, um, adj. curved^ crooked^ bent 

I>isGiirro, to rum diffkrmt vayt, to run aAma, to ru», 
I>i«ciir8iu, us, m. a nmninp to and fro, a rtammg ai<mt, m rmmkg, 
X>isoiir80, ilre, freq. to run quiMy up and down. 
£>isciirsatio, Onis, f. a runnings i^ and down, a runminff. 
I>isciirBiin, ad^. £y running up and down, 
Elxcuro, to run out, to break forth, to run quickly, 
£xciir8or, 6ru, m. one who runs out, a eokKer, a tpy, 
ESzcnrgus, us, m. k Excurdo, Onit, f. a running out, a salfy, an in- 
cursion, an attack, 
Incurro, to run intOj or i^ion, to attail, to inttade, to ht^;>pen, 
Ineuraio, dnis, f, & Incursus, us, m. a running into, or againtt, an 

Incnrso, & IncorsUo, are, freq. to run into, or agedntt, to attadk. 
Intercurro, to run between, to run to a pfaee m ike momnUmo, 
Intercursus, us, m. a running between. 
Intercarso, are, freq. to nm between, to bo ritugle botwoen. 
Oocurro, to run towards, or agttinst, to meet, to some towanU, 
Occurto, are, freq. to run towards, or agamet, to meet, 
Occursos, ui, m. & OceorMtio, dnis, f. a meeting wi^ 
Peronrro, 8c Percursc^ ire, fieq» to run ^rougk, to traoei Uavugk. 
Percursio, & Percursatio, GDis, f. a running ^ureugh, a traoelKng 

Praecurro, to run before, to come b^in% to precede. 
Praecursio, onis, f. & Praecursus, us, m. a funmng, or earning 

Praecursor, oris, m. one who runs before, a runner before, 
Praeoursorius, a, um, rtMiiiti^ before, 
Procurro, & Procurso, are, freq. torunjbrth, or to aplaoe, to run 

Prooursio, & Procursatio, dnis, f. a running forth, em attack, 
Procursus, us, m. a running forth^ a running^ a projection, 
Procursator, oris, m. a runner before, a skimmher. 
Circumcurro, & Gircumcurso, are, freq. to run round, to run about, 
Beeurro, & Beeurso, are, Areq. to run back, or again, to come back, 
Becursus, us, m. a running back, a return. 
Saccurro, to run under, to run to» to hdp, to assist, 
Supercurro, to run over, to surpass, 
Transcurro, to run over, or skcrose, to run ^ough. 
Trauscursus, us, m. a running over, a running past. 

Curto, & Decurto, are, a. to sJurten, to curtail, to diminish. 
Ciirvns, (aUied to nvfrit, cunfed,y 

CuTTO, are, a. to make crooked, to bow, to bend, 

Curvatio, dnis, f. Curvatiira, ae, f. & Gurvamen, luis, n. a bend' 

ing, a bend. 
Incurvus, a, am, bent, crooked, curved. 
Incorvo, are, a. to bend, to curve, to disturb. 
Incurvatio, dnis, f. a bending, a curving, 
IneuTOtcOr SrVy inoep. to bend, to curve. 

CU8P18. 78 DAMNUM. 

Cuspis, Idis, f. a pointy aja/celiny a spear. 

CuBtos, odis, c. a guards a keeper^ a preserver* 

Cutis, is, f. the skin. 

Cyathus, i, m. a cup, a drinking cupy a measure. 

Cygnus, i, & Cycnus, i, m. a swan, 

Cylindrn.s, i, m. a cylinder, a roller. 

Cymba, ae, f. a boat, a skiffl Charon's boat. 

CymbSlom, i, n. a cymbaC 

Cyttsus, i, m. & f. a sort of clover ^ snail-clover. 

Dama, ae, f. sometimes m. a doe, a fallow deer. 
Damnum, i, n. loss, damage, injury, a fine, 

ProcurvuSi a, am, eurvedj or bent fonaardt, 

Procurvo, are, a. to bend, or curve forwards, 

ReourTus, a, urn, bent, or curved backwards, % 

Becurvoy are, a. to bend back, to bend backwards, 
Cuspig, (perhaps from cusmm, Sup. of cudo, to forge,) 

Cuspldo, are, a. to make pointed, to point, 

Cuspidatim, ady. Uke a point, pointedly, 

Tricuspis, Idis, adj. having three points, 
CastOB, (cum & sto, to stand,) 

CustOdio, Ire, a. to guard, to take care of, to defend, 

Custodlte, adr. carefully, warUy, 

Gustodia, ae, f. a keeping guard, a guarding, custody, 

Incustddltus, a, um, not guarded, unobserved, neglected. 
Ciitis, (allied to xuros, the skin,) 

Guticiila, ae, f. dim. the skin, 

IntercuB, i&tis, adj. under the skin, internal, 

Eecutltus, a, um, circumcised, smooth, 
Cy&thus, {xuadoi, a cup.) 

Cyatbisso, are, n. to Jill a cup, to act as cup-bearer, 
Cygnus, & Gycnus, Q»vxvet, a swan,) 

Gygneus, a, um, of, or belonging to a swan. 
Cylindrus, (ttuktvi^of, a cylinder,) 

Gylindraceus, a, um, in the form of a cylinder, cyKndrieaL 
Gymba, {xufA^n, a boat,) 

Gymbiila, ae, f . dim. a little boat, a skiff. 
Gymb&Ium, (^»ufifiaXev, a cymbal.) 

Gymbalista, ae, m. a player on cymbals. 

Gymbalistria, ae, f. a female player on cymbals. 

Damnum, (perhaps from demo, to take away.) 

Bamne^suB, a, um, occasioning loss, hurtjul, usurious. 

Damndse, adv. with loss, hurtfully. 

Indemnis, e, without hurt, or damage, free from injury. 

Damno, are, a. to condemn, to sentence, to bind one to any thing. 


Daps, dapis, set before the gode, food, a feast. 

De, prep, of concerning, respecting, from. 

Debeo, ui, Itum, ere, a. to have a thing from one, to owe, 

to he indebted, I ought. 
Debilis, e, adj. disabled, maimed, weak, feeble. 
Decern, adj. ind. ten. 

Damnatio, dois, f. a eondemmng, a aenteneimg, coiuUmnatUm. 

I>amnat6rius, a, urn, relaHnff to condemntUim, damnatoiy. 

I>amnincu8, a, um, (facio,) that causes loss, destructive. 

Damnigerillus, a, um, (gepo,) causing loss, op damage. 

Condemno, to condemn, to accuse, to charge with. 

Condemnatio, dnis, f. a condemning, eondemnation. 

Condemnator, oris, m. one who condemns, an accuser. 

Indemnatas, a, um, uncondemned, not sentenced. 

Praedamno, to condemn beforehand, to pr^udge. 
Dap«, (allied to li^rro,, to feed on, k hug, a meal.) 

Dapalia, e, relating to food set before the gods, sumptuous. 

Dapsiiis, e, abundant, sumptuous. 

BapsUe, & Bapsiliter, adv. abundantly, sumptuously. 

Dein, Deinde, adv. afterwards, after that. 

Deiuceps, adv. in the next place, successively. 

Desub, prep, yrom below, under. 
Debeo, (de & habeo, to have. ) 

Debltum, i, n. a sum of money owing, a debt, 

Debltio, onis, f. an owing, a being indebted. 

Debitor, oris, m. a debtor, one who owes. 

Indebitus, a, um, not owing, not due. 
Debllis, (de & habilis,^^, suitable.) 

Debilltas, atis, f. mutilation, lameness, weakness. 

Deblllto, are, a. to maim, to mutilate, to enfeeble, to impair, 

Debilitatio, onis, f. lameness, weakness, feebleness, 

Subdebllis, e, somewhat lame. 

Subdebilito, to maim somewhat. 
Decern, Qixa^ ten.) 

Decies, adv. ten times. 

DecimuB, a, um, the tenth. 

Decimnm, adv.jfbr the tenth time. 

Declma, & Deciima, ea, f. («c. pars,) a tenth part, a tithe. 

Dedmo, are, a. to take away a tenth part, to sdect a tenth part, 

Decumanus, & Decimanus, a, um, of, or relating to the tenth legi0n, 

Decimani, & Decumani, drum, m. tithe^gaiherers ; alto those of the 
tenth l^ion. 

December, bris, m. December, or the tenth month from March,. 
December, & Decembris, bre, adj. relating to December, 

Decomplex, ids, adj. tenfold. 
Deni, », 9^ ten by ten, ten to each, 

DenariuB, a, um, containing ten. 


Decet, uity ere» imp. to heeame^ to he tuitablef to behove^ 

Denarias, i, m. a denarna, a sUeer eoim, eoiUtxudmff tern asMf, an 

vmlue 9}(2. 
Deoemp^da, is, f. (pes,) a mecuurinff rod temfeet in length, 
Decempedator, oris, m. a meantrer of land, 
Undecim, adj. ind. (aniu,) eleven, 
Undecimus, a, um, <A« eleventh. 
Undeni, ae, a, eleven by eleven, eleven to each, 
Duod&sim, (duo,) twelve. 
DuodedmuB, a, nm, the twelfth. 
Daodeniy ae, a, twelve by twelve, twelve to each, 
Duodenarint, a, nm, eontatmmg twelve. 
TredScim, thirteen. 
QuatuordScim, fourteen. 
QidndScim, fifteen. 

Qoindeni, ae, e^fifiem by fifteen, fifteen to each. 
Sexdecim, sixteen. 
Septemd^cim, eeventeen. 
Octodecim, eighteen. 
Novemdecim, nineteen, 

UndScies, Duod^cies, Tredecies, Quataordecies, Quindeeies, Sex- 
decies, adv. eleven, twelve, Sfc. timet. 
DScet, (allied to ^tixaf, & hixwfiu, to point out.) 
Decens, tis, adj. becoming, teemly, charming. 
Indecens, tis, a4j. unbecoming, indecent, disgraeefuL 
Decenter, adv. becomingly, decently, graeefidfy. 
Indecenter, adv. unbecomingly, disgracefidly. 
Decor, 5ris, m. what is becoming, decency, decorum, beauty. 
Decus, 5ri8, n. what is ornamental, an ornament, an honourable action. 
Decorus, a, um, becoming, seemly, adorned. 
Decdre, adv. handsomely, gracefully, beautiftdly. 
Decorum, i, n. what is becoming, seemliness, grace. 
Ferdecdrus, a, um, very suitable, very handsome. 
Decoro, are, a. to adorn, to grace, to honour. 
Decoramen, Inis, n. an ornament, a decoration, 
CoDdec5ro, to ornament carefully, to adorn carefully. 
Decentia, se, f. comeliness, decency, grace. 
Addecet, imp. it is becoming, it is fitting, 
Gond^cet, imp. t^ well becomes, it beseems, 
Dedecet, imp. it misbecomes, it is unseemfy. 
DedScus, 5ri8^ n. what is unbecoming, a dugrace. 
Dedecdr5flus, a, um, disgraceful, dishonourable. 
Dedecdrose, adv. disgracefully, infamously. 
Dedecdro, are, a. to disgrace, to dishonour, to make infamems. 
Ded^cor, 5ri8, a4j. unseemly, unbecoming. 
DedecdruB, a, um, shameful, disgraceful, infamous. 
Indeceo, ui, ere, n. to misbecome. 
IndecoruB, a, um, unbecoming, unsuitable, unseemly. 
Indecore, adv. unbecomingly, unsuitably, indecently. 
Indecor, dris, & Indecoris, e, unbecoming, tRsgraeeful. 
Indec5ro, are, a. to disgrace, to dishonour. 


Oeleo, eyi) etom, ere, a. to destroy ^ to annihilatey to blot out. 

Delibao, ui, utnm, ere, a. to anoint^ to besmear. 

I>elphin, mis, m. & Delphinus, i, m. a dolphin. 

Oelubram, i, n. a temple, a shrine, 

Oemum, ady. not till then, at last, at length, 

Oenlqae, adv. at last, in short, for the first time, at least, 

I>eii8, tis, m. a tooth, a tusk, 

DensnB, a, urn, adj. thick, close, frequent, 

Oepso, sui, stum, ere, a. to knead, 

I>S1eO| (perhaps contr. for de^olo =a to oleo, to grow,') 

r>eletio, 5niB, f. a wiping out, a blotting out, a dutroging, 

I>eletrix, Ids, f. she who destroys, 

I>eletlli8, e, that which wipes out. 

I>eleb!li8, e, that mag he blotted out, or destroyed, 

IndeleblUs, e, indelible, imperishable. 
I>eIibuo, (de & libao ^ Xii/3«, to pour forth,) 

I>elibuta8, a, um, anointed, besmeea^ed, scented, 
I>eni, (allied to iH^ut, ivrtg, a tooth,) 

I>eiiticiUas, i, m. dim. a small tooth, a tooth, 

I>enticii]atii8, a, am, having teeth, or fangs. 

I>eiitata8, a, um, having teeth, furnished with teeth. 

Dentalia, ium, n. the coulter of a plough, the ploughshare. 

Dentio, Ire, tl to cut teeth, to get teeth as children. 

Dentltio, dnis, f. the cutting of teeth, the teething of children. 

Dentifriciom, i, n. (frico,) tooth-powder, dentifriee. 

Dentiscalpium, i, n. (scalpo,) a tooth picker. 

Sklento, are, a. to deprive of teeth, to render toothless. 

Xdentiilus, a, wn, deprived <^ teeth, toothless. 

Bidens, tis, adj. having two teeth. 

BideDB, tis, m. an inetrument with two prongs, a hoe, a mattock: 
also, f. (»c. ovis,) a sheep having two teeth longer than the rest, 
(which happens when the sheep is two years old.) 

Bidental, alls, n. a place struck with lightning, (so oalled because it 
was consecrated by the Haruspices with the saorifloe of a bidens, 
or sheep of two years old, and was ever afterwards accounted 

Tridens, tis, adj. having three teeth, or prongs. 

Tridens, tis, m. an instrument with three teeth, a trident, afith'Spear. 

Tridentifer, & Tridentlger, era, um, bearing a trident, 
I>enBus, (allied to ia^vs, thick,) 

Perdensus, a, um, very thick, very dense. 

Dense, adT. thickly, frequently, closely. 

DensUas, atis, f. thickness, density. 

Denso, are, & Denseo, ere, a. to make thick, to thicken. 

Addenso, are, & Addenseo, ere, a. to make thick, to thicken, 

Condensus, a, um, close together, close, dense. 

Condense, are, k Condenseo, ere, a. to m<tke quite thick, to press 
close together, to condense. 

Densatio, & Condensatio, dnis, f. a making thick, a thickening. 
Depeo, (allied to h^piv, to soften.) 


t Deter, ad> bad, wicked. 

Deas, i, m. God^ the Deiiy^ a god^ a deity. 

Dexter, era, eram, & Dexter, tra, tram, adj* f^htf, on the 

right hand, propitious, 
Diedema, atis, n. a white bandage, a crown, 
Diaeta, ae, f. diet^ foody a place of abode. 
Dialogue, i, m. a dialogue, a conversation, 
Diametros, i, f. a measuring through, a diameter. 
Dica, ae. f. a lawsuit, a judicial process, 
D!co, ayi, atum, are, a. to publish, to announce, to devote, 
Dico, xi, ctum, ere, a. to speak, to say, to name, to relate. 

Condepso, to knead together, to mix. 

Perdepso, to knead thoroughly. 
t Deter, (perhaps from de, or from detero, to impair by rubbing.^ 

Deterior, us, comp. woree, poorer, meaner, 

Beterrimos, a, um, sap. worst, pooreat, 

Deterius, adv. worse, 

Deterrlme, adv. worst ofall^ very bad, 
Deui, (hof, a god.) 

Dea, SB, f. a goddess, 

Semldeus, a, um, (semi,) half divine, half god, or goddess, 

Semideus, i, m. a demi-god, 

Semidea, », f. a demi-goddess. 
Dexter, QtJ^csy on the right hand,") 

DeztSra, & Deztra, », f. (jse, manos,) the right hand, a pledge of 

Dext^re, & Dextre, adT. on the right, dextrously, 

Dexterltas, atis, f . dexterity, prompt attention, readiness, 

Dextronnm, fc Deztrorsns, adv. (Yersus,) on, or to the right hand. 

Dextella, as, f. dim. a little right hand. 
Diadema, (he^fia, a band, or fillet.) 

DiadSmatas, a, nm, adorned with a diadem, or crown. 
D!ca, Oi»n, right.) 

Dicis, gen. for the sake of appearance, for custom's sake. 
DIco, (originally the same word as the following.) 

Dicatio, onis, f, a dedicating, a devoting. 

Abdieo, to disown, to renounce, to abdicate, to deny. 

Abdicatio, dnis, f. a disowning, a renouncing, the laying domn of an 

Dedico, to give in, to specify, to dedicate, to devote. 

Dedicatio, onis, f. a dedication, a consecration to a deity. 

Priedlco, to say beforehand, to make known, to eelArata, to praise, 

PrsBdicatio, dnis, f. a saying in pubKc, a puhUshing, a praising 

Praedieator, dris, m. one who makes known, a crier, a commander, 

Prsedicabilis, e, adj. that can be said of any thing, praisesoorthy. 
D!oo, (allied to lutut, & lu^wfu, to dbw.) 

Dictio, onis, f. a saying, a speaking, a q>eeeh, a word. 

Dictidsas, a, am, wor<fy, witty, satirical. 

Dictum, i, n. a saying, a word, a promise, a command. 


DieB» ii, m* & £ a liajr, a set time^ time* 

I>ioaz, ieis, a43« iaUaiive, /keeiums, ioiirieaL 

I>icto, & Dictlto, are, freq. io §ay repeaUdlp, to dietaU^ to affirm. 

Dictator, dris, m. a commander , tbe title of the chief Magiftmte 
in many Italian towns ; the Dictator at Borne— 4bi extraordinarf 
magistrate, elected on occagions of great emeifeney, and inveited 
with supreme power for six months. 

DiotatSrius, a, um, of, or bdonffimgi to a tUctator, eUetaionmL 

I>lctatrix, lois, f. a female pretittent, agotemeee, 

Dictatura, e, f. the office of dictator^ the dietatorehip. 

Dictata, drum, n. inetructiotu, Ueturet^ tehool-egercitea. 

Abdico, to dieapprove of^ to refuse aeeemt to, 

Addleo, to eoHsent to, to make over, to a^gudge. 

Addictio, dnis, f. a co$ueniiuff to, an adjudging, an award, 

Addictas, a, um, made over, devoted, boand. 

Condico, to agree upon in common, to announce, to proeUnm. 

Condictio, onis, f. an announcing, a dedaring, an agreeutent. 

ContradTco, to apeak agaitut, to contradict, to oppom* 

Contradictio, dnis, f. a coiUradietion, an olbjeetion. 

£dIco, to order hy prodamaiion, to declare, to teUpknmfy, 

Bdictio, onis, f. a proclamation, a command, an order, 

£dictam, i, n. a prodamaiion, a eommand, an edict, 

£dicto, are, freq. to speak out, to proclaim, to puhHeh. 

Indico, to declare pubUcfy, to proclaim, to appoint, 

Indictas, a, am, not said, not mentioned, unheard, 

Interdico, to intemqtt, to interdict, to forbid, 

Interdictio, onis, f. a prohibHing, an interdicting, 

Interdictum, 1, n. a prohibitian, an interdict. 

Pnedico, to sag beforehand, to foretell, to mutke ineam, 

Pnediedo, oms, f. a eaging beforehand, a predicting, 

Prsdictum, i, n. a saging beforehand, a prediction, a command, 

Prodico, to determine beforehand, to fix, to put off, to prolong, 

Benedico, to speak well, to commend, to praise. 

Benedictio, dnis, f. a commendation. 

Benedictom, i, n. a good saging, a cemmendaiion, 

Maledico, to speak iUof, to revile, to abuse, 

Maledietio, dnis, f. a reviling, slander, abuse, 

Maledictnm, i, n. abusive language, a reproadi, a curse, 

Maledleus, a, nm, rtproachjul, etbusive, scurrilous, 

Maledlce, ad?, abusivdgf seurrUouslg, 

Diecfila, as, t the short space of a dag. 

I>iaria8, a, am, continuing for a dag, 

Diarinm, i, n. a daify aUowanee of pay. 

Din, adv. bg dag, a long time, DiiitittB, comp. Diiitissime, sop. 

I)i«nuis, a, am^ belonging to the dag, daUg, happening in the dag. 

I>inmnm, i, a. ajaumalf a register of the occurrences of the dag. 

Dintinns, a, am, i^hng eonOnuance, lasting, durable, 

Diutlne, adv. a long time. 

IMatumns, a, um, of long continuaneef lasting, long4ived, 

Diatninitas, atis, 1 long darationp l aeti n gneot . 


Digitus, i, m. a finger ^ a toe, a measure, (the ^^th part of 

a foot.) 
Dignus, a, urn, adj. worth, worthy, becoming, proper. 

Diutnme, adT. for a long time, 

Hodie, adv. (hoc, die,) to-day , tUl now, 

Hodiernos, a, urn, ofthU day, 

Perdio, adv. very long^for a very long time, 

PerdiatnmuB, a, am, continuing a very long time. 

Interdiu, adv. hy day, in the day time, 

Meridies, ei, m. (medluB,) mid-day, noon, 

Meridialis, e, of mid-day, southern, 

Meridianus, a, um, pertaining to noon, southern, 

Meridio, are, a. & Meridior, ari, dep. to rest at mid-day, to take a 
mid-day nap, 

Meridiatio, onis, f. a mid-day nap, 

Perendie, adv. the day after to-morrow, two days hence, 

Perendinus, a, um, of the day after to-morrow, 

Comperendino, are, a. to put offtUl the third day, 

Comperendinatio, dnis, f. & Comperendinatus, us, m. a putting off 
till the third day, a putting off indefinitely, 

Qaotidie, adv. (qaot,) daily. 

Quotidanus, a, um, daily, happening every day, 

Quotidiano, adv. every day, day by day. 

Biduum, Triduum, Quatriduum, i, n. the space of two, three, four 

Nudiustertius, adv. (nunc, dies, tertiuB,) three days ago. 

Nudiusquartus, adv. (quartus,)ycmr days ago, 

Nudiusqoiotus, adv. (quinta8,}^o0 days ago. 

Pridie, adv. (priore, die,) the day before. 

Pridianus, a, um, of the day before, happening the day before. 

Postridie, adv. (postero, die,) the day after, the dayfoUowing. 
Digitus, (allied to 2ii»«, & Vuttvufu, to point out.) 

Digitalis, e, of, or belonging to a finger, 

Digitale, is, n. a covering for the fingers, a glove, 

Digitatus, a, um, having fingers, or toes, 

Digitiilus, i, m. dim. a little finger, a Utile toe, 
Digous, (J/»»f, right.) 

Digne, adv. worthily, deservedly, becomingly, 

Dignitas, atis, f. worthiness, character, eUgniiy, suitableness. 

Dignor, ari, com. to deem worthy, to deign, to vouchsafe. 

Digoatio, dnis, f. dignity, authority, respect, esteem. 

Dedignor, to deem unworthy, to disdain, to refuse. 

Dedignatio, Onis, f. a refusing, a disdaining. 

Indignus, a, um, unworthy, undeserving, undeserved. 

Indigne, adv. undeservedly, unworthily, indignantly. 

Indignltas, atis, f. unworthiness, baseness, meanness, ineUgnation. 

Indignor, ari, dep. to deem unseemly, to be indignant at. 

Indignatio, onis, f. indignation, disdain, unseemJiness. 

Indignatiuneilla, ae, f. slight indignation, 

lodignabundus, a, am, indigmmt, angry. 

Condigoos, a, am, beeoming, smtaNe,fit. 


DinbeOy ui, itum, ere, a. to distribute the tablets for voting. 

Dims, a, urn, adj. dreadful, terrible, portentous. 

Disco, diffici, — , ere, a. to learn, to become acquainted with. 

Discas, i, m. a quoit, a round flat piece of lead, stone, Sfc. 

Dissipo, a?i, atam, are, a. to part asunder, to scatter, to 

Dives, itis, adj. rich, valuable, powerful. 

Divido, isi, isum, ere, a. to part asunder, to divide, to dis- 

Condigne, ady. becomingly, suitably, fitly . 

Perdignns, a, am, very worthy, 
Diribeo^ (dis, habeo, to have,) 

Biribttio, onis, f. a dutribution of the tabletefor votiny, 

l>iribitor, oris, m. a distributor of the tablets for voting, 
Diras, (allied to hi^u, to fear, and perhaps = iuvcf, terrible.) 

Diiltas, atis, f. dreadfulness, a calamity, barbarity, 

Dirae, arum, f. misfortunes, imprecations, the F\tries, 
Disco, (perhaps for dic-sco, from the root die, or lu»,) 

Discipillus, i, m. a learner, a scholar, a disciple. 

DiscipiUa, ae, f. a female scholar. 

Discipllna, ae, f. instruction, learning, knowledge, 

DisoiplXndsus, a, um, docile, tractable, 

Condiscipiilas, i, m. a schoolfellow, a fdlow-student, 

Gondiscipiila, ae, f. a female schoolfdlow, 

Condiscipulatns, us, m. fellowship at school, companionship in learn' 

Addisco, dldid, — ,&e, a. to learn in addition, to learn, to under- 

Condisco, to learn ufith others, to learn, 

Dedisco, to unlearn, to forget, to disuse. 

XSdisco, to Uam by heart, to commit to memory, 

Ferdisoo, to learn thoroughly, to learn, 

Fraedisco, to learn beforehand, 
I>i8s!po, (dis, supo, to throw, to east.) 

Dissipatio, onis, f. a scattering, a distributing, 

Dissipabllis, e, theU may be scattered, or dispersed, 

Obslpo, to sprinkle upon, to sprinkle against, 

Prosapia, ae, f. a race of ancestors, 
I>iTe8, (perhaps allied to divus, divine,) 

Dis, dis, dite, adj. rich, wealthy. 

JHto, are, a. to nuike rich, to enrich, 

Pitesco, ^re, incep. to grow rich, 

I>iTitiae, arum, f. riches, wealth, 

Fraedlyes, very rich, 
I>iTido, (d», jr vido, whence yideo, to see.) 

Diylsio, Onis, f. & DiyuuB, us, m. a dividing, division, separation. 

Diylsor, dris, m. a divider, a distributer, 

Diyistira, ae, f. a division, a deft, 

Diyiduus, a, um, divisible, divided, parted. 

Indlyidaas, a, um, indivisible, insqfarable, not divided, 


BIVU8. 86 DO. 

Divas, & Dins, a, am, adj. of^ or belonging to the Deity ^ 

divine, godlike. 
Do, dgdi, datam, d&re, a. to give, to beetoWf to grant. 

IndiTlsus, a, am, undimded, not dutinguiiked. 
DiTOS, Oiiot, divine.) 

DiTUB, i, m. a deity, a god. 

Piva, ae, f. a goddess, 

DWinus, a, um, belonging to the Deity, godlike, divine, 

DiTtnus, i, m. an inspired person, a soothsayer, a diviner. 

Divlna, ae, f, a prophetess. 

DiTlne, adv. dhrindy, excellently, honourably. 

Divinltas, atis, f. divinity, godhead, divine nature. 

Divinltus, adv. from God, by divine inspiration. 

Divlno, are, a. to foretell, to predict, to prophesy. 

Dirinatio, onis, f. aforeteiKng tffiUure events, divi$uition, a trial. 
Do, {do, root of iilvfu, to give,) 

D&tor, oris, m. a giver. 

D&tio, dnis, f. & D&tns, ns, m. a giving. 

D&to, are, freq. to give often, to give. 

Circomdo, to place round, to surround. 

Pessundo, (pessum,) to throw to the ground, to destroy. 

Satisdo, (Batis,) to give enough, to satisfy. 

Satisd&tio, onis, f. a giving enough, a satisfying, a giving security, 

Satisd&tum, i, n. a bond of security, caution. 

Tenundo, (venum,) to expose for sale, to sell. 

Tendo, !di, Itum, Ire, a. to sell. 

Yendltio, oniB, f. a selling, a sale, a thing sold. 

Venditor y oris, m. a seller, a vender, 

Yendltrix, Icis, f. she that sells. 

Tendibilis, e, easily sold, saleable, vendihle. 

Vendar, acis, adj. that sells gladly, desirous of selling. 

Divendo, to sell to several persons, or in diverse parcels. 

Yendito, are, freq. to set to sale, to brag, or boast, to vaunt. 

Venditatio, onis, f. an offering for sale, an ostentatious display, 

Venditator, oris, m. one who offers for sale, a boaster. 

VenditarioB, a, um, offered for sale, venal, 

Abdo, didi, dltum, Sre, a. to put away, to conceal, to hide. 

AbdituB, a, um, concealed, secret, hid. 

Abdlte, adv. privately, secretly, 

Addo, to give to, to add, to increase. 

Addltio, onis, f. what is added, an addition. 

Additfimentum, i, n. an addition, an increase. 

Condo, to put together, to lay in store, to build, to hide, to bury. 

Conditio, onis, f. a putting together, a laying up, a contract, a coit- 

Gonditor, oris, m. one who puts together, a builder, a founder. 

Gonditdrinm, 1, n. a place in which things are put, a coffin, a grave. 

Gonditlvus, a, um, laid up in store. 

ConditTvum, i, n. a grave, a sepulchre. 

Ineondltus, a, um, disordered, confused, uncouth, rude. 

2>edo, to give up, to dtMver up, to surrender. 


D6ceOf niy ctum, ere, a. to teachi to instruct, to ihew, to tell. 

Dedltio, dnis, f. a gming vp, a namndering, 

Deditltiiu, a, am, that has surrendered, 

— » Ditidnis, f. power, dominum, authority^ jurisdictum, 

DidOy to distribute, to give out, to spread out, 

£do, to give out, to put forth, to declare, to effect, to lift up, 

£d!iii8, a, am, high, lofty, exalted. 

Editio, onifl, f. a setting forth, a publishing, a declaration. 

Editor, oris, m. one who sets forth, a publisher, an exhibitor, 

Edititias, a, um, set forth, announced, published, 

IneditoB, a, um, not made known, not published, 

Indo, to put into, to put, or lag upon, to assign, 

Obdo, to put in the way of, to oppose, to stop, to bar, 

Perdo, to destroy, to ruin, to lose, 

Perdltio, onis, f. a destroying, destruction, 

Perditor, oriB, m. a destroyer, a rwner, 

Perdltofl, a, um, lost, hopeless, ruined, miserable, 

Perdite, ad^. desperatdy, very badly, exceedingly, 

Imperditus, a, am, not killed, not destroyed, 

Praeditus, a, am, furnished urith, endued with, invested with, 

Prddo, to give forth, to make known, to betray, 

Prodltio, dnis, f. a discovering, a betraying, treachery, 

Proditor, oris, m« a discoverer, a betrayer, a traitor, 

Proditriz, Icis, f. she that betrays. 

Reddo, to give again, to restore^ to return, to pay, 

Redditio, onis, f. a giving b<ick, a scheme in rhetoric, 

Snbdo, to put, or lay under, to subjugate, to substitute, to suborn, 

Sobditiltias, a, am, put in the place of another, supposititious, counter- 

8abd!tIvos, a, om, put for another, supposititious, counterfeit, 
Trado, to deliver up, to give from hand to hand, to transmit, to teach, 
Traditio, onis, f. a delivering up, a tradition, a teaching, 
Traditor, oris, m. one who delivers up, a teacher, a betrayer, 
Becondo, to put together again, to lay up, to hide, to conceal, 
Coaddo, to add together, 
Saperaddo, to add above, to add to, 
Deperdo, to destroy entirely, to ruin, to lose, 
Disperdo, to destroy^ to lay vxute, to ruin, 
Disperditio, 5nis, f. a demolishing, a destroying, 
Abfloondo, di, & didi, ditum, £re, a. to hide, to eonoeol, 
Abscondltns, a, am, hidden, concealed, secret, 
Abscondite, adv. tit a hidden, or concealed manner, darkly, 
Doceo, (perhaps from hi»M, or hUwfu, to shew,) 
Doetas, a, um, learned, skilled, subtile, cunning, 
Doete, adv. learnedly, skUfidly, subtily, cunningly. 
Indoctus, a, um, unleamedy unskilled, rude, clumsy. 
Indocte, adv. unleamedly, awkwardly, 
Doetor, dris, m. a teacher, an instructor. 
Doctrlna, ae, £. instruction, learning, science. 
Docllis, e, teachable, apt to learn, docile, 
Docilltas, atis, f. aptness to leam, docility, gentleness. 


Dogma^ atis, n. a philosophical tenety an opinion, 

Doleo, ui, Itum, ere, n. & a. ^o be in pain, to grieve, to 

Dolinm, i, n. a large round vessel, a cask. 
Dolo, a^i, atum, are, a. to hew, to chip, to heat. 
Dolus, i, m. an artful contrivance, a device, fraud, deceit, 
Domtnus, i, m. the master of a house, a master, a lord, 

Indocllis, e, not eatily taught^ indocile, itvpuL 

Dociimen, & Docdmentum, i, n. a proof, an example, a warninfff a 

Add5ceo, to teach besides, to teach, 
Conddceo, to instruct, to exercise, 
Ded5ceOy to cause one to unleetrTi, to teach otherwise. 
Ed5ceo, to teach thoroughly, to instruct, to inform, to report, 
Perd5ceo, to instruct thoroughly, to train, to discipline. 
PerdoctuB, a, um, perfectly instructed, very learned, very siUfid, 
Perdocte, adv. very learnedly, very skilfully, 
Subd5ceo, to act as an under-teacher. 
Sobdoctor, 5rii, m. an under-teacher, an usher, 
Condocef&cio, eci, actom, Sre, a. to instruct, to train, 

Dolor, oris, m. pain, pain of mind, sorrow, grief, 

Dolenter, adv. in pain, sorrowfully, 

CondSleo, to be in pain all over, to be in great pain, to grieve, 

Indolentia, ae, f, freedom from pain, 

Sed51eo, to cease to grieve, 

Perdftleo, to cause great pain, to feel great pain, to be greeUfy 

Condolesco, ere, incep. to feel pain aU over, to feel great pain^ or 

Indolesco, ^, incep. to feel pain, or grief, to grieve at. 

Doliolam, i, n. dim. a small ectsk. 

DoliSris, e, of, or bdonging to a cask, like a axsk, 

Doliarius, i, m. a maker of casks, a cooper, 

Doliarium, i, n. a wine-cellar, 

Dolabra, ae, f. an instrument for cutting, a pick^axe, an axe, 

Dolabratus, a, um, chipped with an axe, formed like a dolabra. 

Dolabella, ae, f. dim. a little axe or ludehet, 

Circumdfilo, to hew, or lop round, 

Ded51o, to hew with an axe, to cut smooth. 

Ed51o, to cut smooth, to make ready, to finish, 

PerdSlo, to hew thoroughly, to form by hewing, 
D^lus, QiXas, a trick,) 

D0I08U8, a, nm, frill ofcrafr, artful, treacherous, 

Doldse, adv. craftily, artfully, deceitfully, 

Subddlus, a, um, somewhat crafty, sly, cunning, deceiifuL 

Subdole, adv. somewhat craftUy, deceitfully, cunningly, 
Domlnus, (domus, a house.) 


Domo, ni, itum, are, a. to tame, to suhdu&, 

Domus, us, & i, f. a house^ a habitation^ a residence^ a 

Donum, i, n. a free gift, a present 9 an offering, 
Donnio, lyi, itum, Ire, n. to sleep^ to he at resty to he care- 

Donam, i, n. the hack of a man^ or heast^ a ridge^ an 


Domina, ae, f. the mx8tres» of a houte, a mittrets, a wife. 

Dominium, i, n. lordship, dominion, afeastj a hanquetinp-room, 

Domlnor, ari, dep. to bear rtde, to domineer, to tyrannise. 

Dominatio, onis, f. & Dominatns, us, m. eovereiffnty, unlimiied 
power, despotism, dominion, 

Dominator, oris, m. a ruler, a lord, 

Dominatrix, Ids, f. a female ruler, a mistress, 

Dominlcus, a, mn, of, or belonging to a lord, or master, 

Perdomlnor, to rile throughout 
I>5mo, (}ecfuiM, to tame,^ 

Domltor, oris, m. a tamer, a subduer, a conqueror, 

Domltrix, Icis, f. she that tames, a female subduer, 

Domltus, us, m. & DomitQra, ae, f. a taming, a subduing, 

Domltus, a, um, tamed, subdued, 

Domabllis, e, that may be tamed, tameable, 

Indomltus, a, nm, untamed, wild, untameable, 

Domlto, are, freq. to tame, to brecUk, to subdue, 

£d5mo, to tame completely, to conquer, to subdue. 

PerdSmo, to tame thoroughly, to subdue, to subjugate, 

Subddmo, to tame somewhat, to subdue, 
Domns, Qofiog, a house.) 

DomestlcitB, a, um, belonging to the seme house, or family, domestic, 

Domesticatim, adv. in the house, at home. 

Domicilium, i, n. a habitation, on abode, a place of residence. 

Domicoeninm, i, n. (coena,) a supper, or entertainment at home. 
Donuxn, (do, to gvoe.) 

Dono, are, a. to bestow, to present, to forgive. 

Donatio, dnis, f. a giving a present, a presenting, 

DonabUis, e, deserving to be presented with, 

Donarinm, i, n. a present, €tn offering to the gods, a temple, 

DonatlTum, i, n. an imperial present to the soldiers, a donation, 

GondSno, to give freely, to remit, to pardon, to forgive, 

Condonatio, Onis, f. a giving a present, a remitting, a forgiving. 

fiedono, to present again, to present with again, 

Dormlto, are, freq. to be drowsy, to sleep, to be inactive, 

Dormitator, oris, m. a sleeper, a sluggard. 

DormiUJrius, a, um, pertaining to, or serving fir sleep, 

Dormitdrium, i, n. a sleeping^place, a bedchamber, 

Dormltor, Oris, m. a sleeper, 

Dormltio, dnis, f. a sleeping. 

DOS. 90 DUCO. 

Dosy dotis, f. a marriage portion^ a dowry, a natural 

Draco, dais, m. a dragon, a serpent 
Dubius, a, nm, adj. moving two ways, doubtful, uncertain. 
Daco, xi, ctum, ere> a« to lead, to conduct, to draw, to 


Gondormio, to fall sound atUep, to sleep. 

Condonnisco, ^re, inoep. to fall asleep, to sleep. 

Edonnio, & Edormisco, £re, incep. to sleep out, to sleep sound. 

Indormio, to sleep upon, to sleep over a thing. 

Obdormio, & Obdormisco, £re, inoep. to fall asleep, to sleep. 

Perdormisco, to sleep long^ to sleep all night. 
Dos, (do, to give.) 

Potalis, e, of, or belonging to a dowry, or marriage portion. 

D5to, are, a. to endow, to give a dowry, to furnish. 

DotatuB, a, um, endowed, furnished. 

Indotatus, a, um, that has no dowry, unadorned, 
DtLbias, (duo, two.^ 

Dubie, adr. doubtfully, not certainly. 

Dubiam, i, n. a doubt, an uncertainty. 

DubiStas, atis, f. doubtfitlness, uncertainty. 

Dablto, are, n. & a. to dotd>t, to be uncertain, to hesitate. 

Dnbitatio, onis, f. doubt, uncertainty, hesitation, 

Dabitabllis, e, that may be doubted of, doubtful. 

Dubitator, oris, m. one who doubts. 

Dubitanter, adr. doubtfully, with uncertainty. 

Indubitabilis, e, that can not be doubted, indubitable, 

Indobitatof, a, um, undoubted, certain, sure, 

IndubitSte, adr. without doubt, quite certainly, 

Addublto, to doubt of, to doubt, to be uncertain, 

Snbdubito, to be somewhat doubtful, to doubt a little, 

Ductus, us, m. a leading, a conducting, a drawing, 

Ductio, dnis, f. a leading, a drawing. 

Ductor, Oris, m. a leader, a commander, a genercd. 

Dux, iicis, c a leader, a conductor, a general, a chief, 

Ducatus, us, m. generalship, command, 

Duotllis, e, ecuy to be drawn, ductile, 

Duotim, adr. by drawing, draughtwise. 

Ductarius, a, um, of, or bdonging to drawing. 

Ducto, are, fireq. to lead, to lead with one, to deceive, to command. 

Ductlto, are, £req. to lead, to lead off, to deceive. 

AbdQco, to lead away, to carry away, to separate, 

Adduco, to lead to, to bring to, to adduce. 

Adducte, adT. with a pull towards one's self, harshly, severdy. 

Superadduco, to bring forward over and above. 

Circumduco, to lead about, to deceive, to impose upon, 

Cironmdnctio, 5nis, f. a leading round, a deceimng, a period. 

Circumduotus,' ut, m. a leading round, a circumference, a revolution. 

Condaco, to draw together, to assemble, to bring, to lead. 


Daellum, i, n. war^ a battle. 

Dalcisy e, adj. sweety agreeable^ pletuant. 

CondGcit, imp. it contribtUet, it ia atrviceabU to, 

ConduoibUis, e, expetkent, profitahU, 

Conductltios, a, um, hired, taken into pay, 

Gondactio, dnis, f. a bringing together , a farming , a hiring. 

Conductor, dris, m. one who hire»j a eontractor, an undertaker, 

Beconduco, to hire again, to undertake, 

Deduco, to bring down, to carry away, to bring to a place. 

Deductio, dois, f. a bringing down, a leading forth, a drawing off. 

Deductor, oris, m. one who leads down, an attendant. 

Diduco, to draw aeunder, to separate, to divide. 

Diductio, onis, f. a separating, an expanding, 

Educo, to lead out, to leadfbrth, to draw out, to edateate. 

Indiico, to lead in, to bring over, to persuade, to introduce, 

Inductio, dnis, f. a bringing in, an introducing, an inclination. 

Introduco, to lead into, to introduce, to bring forward, 

Introductio, doit, f. a leading in, an introducing. 

Obdtico, to draw brfore or aver, to overlay, to cover. 

Obdactio, dnis, f. a drawing before any thing, an overlaying, a eover-, 

Perdiico, to lead through, to bring to, to conduct. 

Perdactio, 5nis, f. a leading, or bringing to, a conducting. 

Perduotor, oris, m. he that leads to, a conductor, a ponderer , 

Perducto, are, freq. to bring to a place. 

Praeduco, to draw before, or in front of, to bring before. 

Praeterduco, to lead past. 

Produco, to lead, or bring forth, to draw before, to extend, 

Prodactio, onis, f. a leading fitrth, a stretching out, a prolonging, 

Prodncte, ady. lengthened, long, 

Bediico, to lead, or bring b<ick, to bring again, to withdraw. 

Beductio, onis, f. a leading, or bringing back, a drawing back, 

Beduotor, oris, m. one who leads or brings back. 

Bedux, iicis, adj. leading, or bringing back, returning, 

Seduco, to lead aside, to separate, to remove, to seduce, 

Sedttctio, onis, f. a leading aside, a separating, a deoehring, 

Sabduco, to draw fromunder, to withdraw, to lift up. 

Sabductio, onis, f. a withdrawiug, a drawing up, a hauling ashore. 

Subductarius, a, urn, that serves to draw, or lift up. 

Sabterduco, to lead under, to withdraw. 

Snperduco, to lead over, to bring upon. 

TtadQco, to lead across, to transport, to transfer, 

Traductio, 5nis, f. a leading acrots, continuance, duration. 

Tradaetor, Oris, m. one that leads across, a conveyor. 

Traduz, iids, m, v,f. a gruff of a vine which is carried firm one tree 
to another, 
Dalcis, (,yXu*hs, sweet,) 

Duldter, & Duloe, adv. sweetly, agreeably, pleasantly, 

Duloedo, & Dnloitudo, Inis, f. sweetness, pleasantness, agreeable* 

Dttloesco, Sre, incep. to become sweety or agreeable. 


Dam, conj. whilst, as long as, until, providett 

Damus, i, m. a bush, a brier, a thorn. 

Duo, ae, o, adj. two, 

f Dao, ui, utum, ere, a. to put on. 

Daras, a, um, adj. hard, harsh, difficult, hardy. 

Dulciciiliif, a, nm, dim. somewhat sweet, sweetish, 

Dulcil5quu8, a, urn, (loquor,) speaking sweetly, or agreeably, 

Dulcifer, era, um, (fero,) containing sweetness, sweet, 

Dalciarias, i, m. a pastry-cook, a confectioner, 

Edulco, are, a. to make sweet, to sweeten, 

Praedulcis, very sweet, very pleasant, 

Subdulcis, somewhat sweet. 

Dudum, adv. long ago, formerly, 

Jamdudum, adv. long since, instantly, forthwith, 

Donlcum, adv. until, as long as. 

Donee, adv. tiU, as long as, whUe that. 

Dumm5do, conj. provided only, provided that, 

Duntaxat, adv. ca least, provided only, 

Dumetum, i, n, a place set with hushes, a thicket, a brake, 

Dumosas, a, um, set with hushes, hushy. 
Duo, Que, two.) 

Puodeviginti, adj. ind. (two from twenty,) eighteen, 

Daodetriginta, adj. ind. twenty-eight, 

Duodequadrageni, ae, a. thirty-eight, 

Daodequinquaginta, adj. ind. forty-eight. 

Duodesezagesimus, a, um, the fifty-eighth, 

Duodeoctoginta, adj. ind. seventy-eight. 

Duodenonaginta, adj. ind. eighty-eight, 

Buodetricies, adr. eight and twenty times, 
t Duo, (ivu, to put on,) 

Induo, to put, or lay on, to cover, to clothe. 

Indumentum, i, n. a covering, a garment, 

Indutus, U8, m. a putting on, a garment, 

Indusium, i, n. a kind of garment, a chemise, 

Superinduo, to draw over. 

Exuo, to put off, to draw off, to uncover, to strip. 

Eziiviae, arum, f. any thing which is put off, the shugh of a snake, 
the hide of a heast, spoils in war, 

Bediivia, ae, f. an agnail, a whitlow, 

Duriusciilug, a, um, somewhat hard, hardish. 

Dure, & Durlter, adv. hardly, harshly, roughly. 

Durities, ei, & Duritia, ae, f. hardness, harshness, insensibaity, 

Durltas, atis, f. harshness, churlishness, 

Duro, are, a. & n. to harden, to make hardy, to endure, to last. 

Duratriz, leis, f. she that renders durable. 

Duramen, inis, n. & Duramentum, i, n. an induration, durabOitu, 

Durabilis, e, durable, lasting. 

93 EDO. 


E, prep, out, out of, from, after. 
Ebrius, a, urn, adj. drunken, intoxicated, soaked. 
Ebur, oris, n. ivory, any thing made of ivory. 
Ecce, adv. lo! behold! see! 
Echinus, i, m. a hedge-hog, a sea-urchin. 
Edo, edi, esum, ed^re, & esse, a. to eat, to consume, to cor* 

Dnrabllltas, atis, f. durability. 

Daradnus, a, um, (aclniu,) having a hard tkin, hardith. ^. ; 

Gonduro, to make hard, to harden, 

Eduro, to make hard, to grow hard. 

EduruB, a, um, tery hard, hard. 

Induro, io make hard, to harden. 

Dnresco, & Induresco, ^re, incep. to become hard, to harden. 

Obduro, to render hard, to endure, to hold out, 

Obduresco, ^re, incep. to become hard, to be hardened. 

Perduro, to render hard, to stay, to endure. 

Sabdiirus, tomewhat hard. 

Ebrius, (for ebibernu, from eblbo, to exhaust by drinking.') 

EbriStas, atis, f. drunkennett, ebrieiy, 

Ebridsus, a, um, addicted to drunkennest, sottish, 

Ebriositas, atis, f. habitual drunkenness, sotiishness, 

EbriSlus, a, um, dim. somewhat drunk, fitddUd. 

Inebrio, are, a. to make drunk, to saturate with liquor. 
Ebur, (abbreTiated from iki^ets^ an elephant.) 

Eburneus, & Ebumus, a, um, of, or belonging to an elephant, made 
of ivory, like ivory, 

Ebnme51uB, a, um, dim. mtxde of ivory. 

EboreuB, a, um, made of ivory. 

Eburatns, a, um, adorned, or inlaid with ivory, 
Edo, (0«, to eat,) 

Edu, acis, adj. voracious, gluttonous, consuming, 

Edaoitas, atis, f. gluttony, voracity. 

Edulis, e, eatable. 

Eduliimi, i, n. what is good fir food, eatables, 

Ealto, are, freq. to eat often, to eat. 

Estirio, Ivi, Itum, Ire, desid. to desire to eat, to be hungry. 

Esurltio, 5ni8, f. a being hungry, hunger. 

Esnrltor, 5ris, m. a hungry person. 

Esurialis, e, of, or belonging to hunger, 

Esuries, ei, f. hunger. 

Esurio, Oois, m. a hungry person. 

Ebub, us, m. an eating. 

EBtriz, !c!b, f. a female eater, a gormandiser. 

AmbSdo, to eat, or gnaw round. 

EzMo, to eat out, to eat vp, to consume. 


EdiicOi avi, atum, are, a. to bring up, to nurture, to rear. 

Egeo, ui, — , ere» n. to be needy, or poor, to need, to want. 

Ego, mei, pron. /. 

£ho, & ho, inter, ho ! holla ! 

Ejulo, avi, atum, are, n. & a. to wail, to lament, to cry 

Electrum, i, n. amber: ^ precious metal, consisting of four 

parts of gold and one of silver. 
ElSgans, tis, adj. tasteful, neat, elegant, handsome. 
Elegi, oram, m. an elegiac poem, an elegy. 
Elementa, drum, n. the elements, or Jlrst principles of 

Elephas, ntis, m. & Elepbantas, i, m. an elephant, ivory. 

Per^do, to eat through, to conaume, to destroy, 

Sub^do, to eat away from below. 

Saper^do, to eat thereupon, to eat after. 

Comedo, edi, esum, & estam, ^re, & esse, a. to eat, to eat up, to 
devour, to destroy, to consume. 

Inedia, ae, f. an abstaining from eating, hunger. 
Ediico, (originally the same word as educo, to lead ouL) 

Edacatio, onis, f. a bringing up, a rearing, education. 

Educator, oris, m. he who brings up, an educator, 

Educatrix, lois, f. she who brings up, a nurse. 

Egenos, a, um, needy, poor, indigent. 

Egestas, atis, f. indigence, destitution, want. 

Indlgeo, to want, to stand in need of, to be poor, 

Indigentia, ae, f. indigence, want, need, 

Indlgus, a, um, needy, in want, poor. 

Ego, (iy^ /.) 

Egdmet, I myself. 

Mens, a, um, my, mine, bdonging to me, 

Noster, tra, trum, our, ours, our own. 

Nostras, atis, adj. of our country, native. 
Ejiilo, (perhaps from hei, heu, ah/ alas I') 

Ejulatio, onis, f. & Ejnlatus, us, m. a wailing, a lamenting. 
Electrum, (^tiXtxr^ev, ainfter.) 

Electrifer, Sra, um, bearing amber, rich in amber. 
El^gans, (eligo, to choose, to select.^ 

Eleganter, adv. tasteftdly, neatly, elegantly. 

Elegantia, ae, f. elegance, neatness, politeness. 

InelSgans, tis, adj. inelegant, unthout taste or neatness, bad. 

InelSganter, adv. inelegantly, unthout elegance or taste, 

PerelSgans, very tasteful, very neat. 

PerelSganter, adv. very elegantly, very beautifully. 
Elementa, (perhaps for alimenta, from alo, to nourish.) 

Elementarius, a, um, of, or bdonging to elements, or first principles, 
ElSphas, (iki^cts, an elephant, ivory.) 


Eldgium, i, n. a judgment^ a aentencey an in8cription% 
EijsiQm, i, n. the abode of the pious after death, Elyiium. 
Emo, emi, emptum, emere, a. to buy, to purchase, to ac- 

Slephantlnus, a, um, of ivory, 

Elephanti&sis, is, f. a disease in which the tkin becomes hard and 
spotted like the hide of an elephant, a kind of leprosy, 
Elysium, (^nkv^m, the Elysian fields,) 

ElJ^ius, a, urn, of Elysium, Elysian, 

Emptio, dnis, f. a buying, a purchasing, a purchase. 

Emptor, oris, m. a purchaser, a buyer, 

Emptltius, a, um, bought, purchased, 

Inemptus, a, um, unpurckased, unbought, 

Emptlto, are, freq. to. buy, or purchase often, to buy, 

Emptiirio, Ire, desid. to desire to buy. 

Emax, acis, adj. eager to buy, fond of buying. 

Emacitas, atis, f. a desire of buying, fondness of buying, 

Adimo, to take from another, to take away. 

Ademptio, onis, f. a taking away, a withdrawing, 

CoSmo, to buy together, to buy up, to buy in great queuUities. 

Coemptio, dois, f. a purchasing together, a buying up, 

Coemptor, oris, m. a buyer by wholesale, 

Coemptionalis, e, that must be bought together, worthless, 

Dirlmo, (dis,) to separate, to divide, to interrupt, to determine, 

Diremptio, onis, f. & PiremptuB, us, m. a separation, a dividing, 

Ezimo, to take out, to take away, to free from. 

Exemptio, onis, f. & Exemptus, us, m. a taking out, or away, 

Exemptor, 5ris, m. one who takes out, 

Exemptllis, e, that may be taken out, or away, 

Eximius, a, um, that may be taken out, distinguished, excellent, 

Eximie, adv. in an extraordinary manner, unusueUly, excellently, 

Interlmo, to take away, to destroy, to kill, 

Interemptio, onis, f. a destroying, a killing, 

Interemptor, dris, m. a destroyer, one who kills, 

Perimo, to take away entirely, to destroy, to kUl, 

Peremptor, oris, m. a destroyer, a murderer, 

Peremptorius, a, um, destroying, deadly, killing. 

Bedimo, to buy bctck, to redeem, to ransom, to farm, to contract for, 

Bedemptio, dnis. f. a purchasing back, a ransoming, a farming, 

Bedemptor, oris, m. a purchaser, a redeemer, a ransomer, an under- 
taker, a contractor, a farmer, 

"Demo, psi, ptnm, &e, a. to take away, to withdraw, to diminish, 

Demum, adr. at length, at last, never till now, only, merely, 

Prdmo, to draw forth, to bring forth, to disclose, to raise, 

Promptus, a, um, apparent, prepared, ready, active, 

Prompte, adv. promptly, readily, easily, wUlingly, 

Promptu, abl. m. an exposing to public view, readiness, a being at hand. 

Promptuarium, i, n. a place out of which anything is brought, as 
house, a magazine, 

Prompto, are, freq. to bring forth, to give out. 

EMPORIUM. 96 £0. 

Emporium, i, n. a place of mBrchandue, a market»town, 

£n, inter, to I behold! seel 

£nim, con]* for ^ hut, in truths indeed. 

Ensis, is, m. a sword, 

Eo, ivi, itum, ire, irr. to go, to walk, to travel. 

Impromptus, a, um, not ready, or quick at any thing. 
Depromo, to Sraxo out, to draw forth, to take out. 
EzprSmo, to take forth, to bring to light, to disclose. 
Enim, (e, nam, /or.) 

EnimTero, conj. surely, certainly, of a truth, only. 
Yerumenimyero, conj. but yet, but however, notwithstanding. 
Etenim, conj. for, since. 
Ensis, (perhaps allied to i^y^'s* ^ epear, a sword.) 
Ensiculas, i, m. dim. a small sword. 
Enslfer, & Ensiger, era, urn, bearing a sword. 
Eo, (7a>, ufjut to go.) 

Ito, are. freq. to go frequently, to go, 

Ambio, Ivi, Itun, Ire, n. to go round, to surround, to canvass, to «o- 

Ambitus, a, um, part, rounded, courted, solicited. 
Ambltio, onis, f. a going round, a surrounding, a canvassing for 

votes, desire of honour, ambition. 
Ambitus, us, m. a going round, a circumference, a dreumloeuiion.. 
Ambitiosus, a, um, encompassing, vcdn-glorious, ambitious, 
Ambiti59e, adv. ambitiously, ostentatiously, eagerly. 
Abeo, ii, seL Ivi, itum. Ire, n. to go away, to depart, to proceed. 
Abltio, onis, f. & Abitus, us, m. a going away, a departure. 
Adeo, to go to, to come to a place, to attack, 
Adltus, us, m. a going to, an approach, access. 
Anteeo, to go before, to precede, to excel, to surpass, 
Circueo, & Gircumeo, to go round abota, to surround, to deceive, 
Circultus, us, m. a going round, a circuitous route, the circuit of a 

CircuUio, onis, f. a going round, a circumlocution, 
Goeo, to go, or come together, to assemble, to utiite. 
Goltio, onis, f. a going together, a plot, a conspiracy, 
Goltus, us, m. a going, or coming together, a uniting. 
Gomitium, i, n. a place in the Roman Forum where the comitia cvrt- 

ctta were held, 
Gomitia, orum, n. a regular assembly of the Roman people, for the 

despatch of business, the comitia. 
Gomitiarius, a, um, in the manner of the comitia, like the comitia, 
Comitialis, e, relating to the comitia. 

Gomitialiter, adv. in the manner of the falling sickness, epilepticaUy. 
Ezeo, to go out, to go away, to depart, 
Ezltio, 5nis, f. a going forth, departure from a place, 
Exittts, us, m. a going out, an egress, a conclusion, an end. 
Exitium, i, n. a going out, a conclusion, destruction, death. 
Ezitialis, e, Ezitiabllis, e, & Ezitiosus, a, um, destructive, joeraici* 

ous, ruinotts, hurtfUU 


£os, f. the morning-red, the mornings the east. 
Ephebas, i, m. a youth of eighteen years of age. 
Ephemeris, idis, f. a day-hook, a diary, a journal. 
Ephippium, i, n. what is placed on a horse, a saddle, a 

Ephoras, i, m. an overseer, a Spartan magistrate. 
£pigramma> Kth, n. an inscription, a title, an epigram. 
Epildgus, i, m. the conclusion of a speech, an epilogue. 
Epistdia, ae, f. a letter, an epistle. 
Epitaphium, i, n. an inscription on a tomb, an epitaph. 

Ineo, to go into, to enter, to undertake, 

Initns, us, m. an arrival, an approach, 

Inltium, i, n. a going in, a beginning. 

Initio, are, a. to begin, to initiate, 

Initiatio, onis, f. an initiation, a participation, 

Imtiamenta, oram, n. initiation, instruction. 

Intereo, to be lost, to fall to ruin, to perish, to die. 

Interlttts, us, m. destruction, death, ruin, 

Introeo, to go into, to enter, 

lotroltus, us, m. a going into, an entrance, 

Obeo, to go, or come at, to go through, to undertake, to go round, 

Obitns, us, m. a going, or coming to, an approach, ruin, death, 

Pereo, to go through, to perish, to be ruined, 

Depereo, to go to ruin, to perish, to be lost, 

Praeeo, to go before. 

Pmetereo, to pass by, to elapse, to omit, 

Praeterltus, a, um, passed, gone by, 

Prodeo, to go, or come forth, to appear, to proceed. 

Kedeo, to come back, to return, 

Beditio, onis, f. a return, a retreat. 

Beditus, us, m. a return, revenue, income. 

Snbeo, to go under, to enter, to ascend, to advance. 

Subitus, & Subltaneus, a> um, hasty, sudden. 

Soblto, adv. suddenly, on a sudden. 

Sabitariu^, a, um, speedy^ hasty, sudden. 

Transeo, to pass over, to omit, to exceed, to pass by. 

TransUio, dnis, f . a passing over, a passage, a transition. 

Transitos, us, m. a passing over, a passage, a transforming, 
£o8, (n»ft the morning-red.^ 

£ous, a, um, of, or belonging to the dawn, eastern. 

Bdus, i, m. the morning-star, the east. 
Bphebus, (ipifiog, a youth.) 

Bpheblous, a, um, of, or belonging to a youth, 
ephippium, (l^t^vnos, belonging to a horse.) 

Ephippiatus, a, um, provided with a saddle, 
£pi8t51a, (ImevoXv, a letter.) 

£piat51ium, i, n. dim. a short letter, 

Epistolaris, e, bdonging to a Utter, epistolary, 


£pit((ina, ae, f. & Epit^mey es, f. a short summary^ an 

Epos, n. a heroic poemt an epic poem, 
Epiilae, arum, f. & Epulam, i» n. sumptuous fare^ food^ a 

feasts a banquet. 
Equus, i, tn. a horse. 

Erebus, i, m. the god of darkness^ the infernal regions. 
Erga, prep, towards^ opposite^ over against. 
Ergastulum, i, n. a workhouse for criminalsy a house of 


Epos, (i*»f, a word.) 

Epicus, a, urn, of, or hdonging to heroic poetry, 
Epiilum, (perhaps cont. for edipuhan, from edo, to oat.) 

Epillor, Sri, dep. to feast, to eat, to eat away, 

Epnlatio, Gnis, f. the act offeaeting, or eaimg. 

Epul&ris, e, of, or belonging to afeatt, or food* 

Coepalonas, i, m. a companum at afeatt. 
Equus, (allied to 7x»«f, a dialetic form of iir«*«r, a horte^) 

Eqoiilus, i, m. dim. a little horse, a foal, a eolt. 

Equa, ae, f. a mare, 

Eqiitila, ae, f. dim. a maro-oolt, aJUfy. 

Equlle, is, n. a etablefor horsea, 

Equiileas, 1, m. dim. a young horeOf a foal ; on tMlncmeii^ of tor" 

Eqalnus, a, urn, of, or hdonging to a horte. 

Eques, Uis, m. a man on horednieh, a rider, a herm-^oldier, a Roman 

Eqaester, & Equestris, stris, stre, of, or bdonging to horeee, eqnee* 
trian, tf, or belonging to the knight*, 

Equestria, ium, n. the seate of the knighU in the theatre, 

Equisetum, i, n. the herb horeetaiL 

Equiria, drum, n. games in honour of Mare celebrated on horedtaeki 

Equio, Ivi, Itum, Ire, n. to long far the horse. 

Equlmentum, i, n. the hire paid for a stallion, 

Equlto, are, o. to ride^ to trot. 

Equitatio, dnis, f. a riding. 

Equitatus, us, m. a riding, cavalry, the knighihood. 

EquitabUis, e, that may be ridden over, that may be ridden, 

Equlso, onis, m. a horse-groom, a stable boy, 

EquifiSrus, i, m. (fera,) a wild Morse. 

Adequlto, are, n. to ride up to^ to ride, 

Circumequlto, to ride round. 

Obequito, to ride towards^ to ride round, 

Interequlto, to ride between. 

Perequlto, to ride through, to ride up and down. 

Praeterequlto, to ride past, 
Erga, (allied to rergo, to incline toweards,) 

Ergo, on account of, accordingly^ therqfitre. 
Ergastiilnm, (l^m^efuut to work,) 


£rro, avi, ataiii» are, n. & a. to wander ahautf to wander 

out of the way, to err, to mistake. 
Eruca, ae, f. a caterpillaTf a cankerworm. 
ErrvLUki i, n. a kind of shell fruity vetches. 
Esca, ae, t. foody a bait. 
Esseda, ae, f. & Esseduniy i, n. a two^wheeled car (of the 

Gauls and Britons.) 
Et, conj. andy alsoy as. 
En, inter. weU I 

Eoge, inter. weU done ! O ! brave ! 
Earns, i, m. the south-east windy the east windy the east. 
Ex, prep, outy out offromy after. 
Examen, Inis, n. that which is forced outy a swaf*m of bees, 

a swarm ; the tongue of a balancey examination. 

Ergastiilarfiu, a, iim, of, or hdonging to a workhouMe, 

Ergastiilariut, i, m. a itav who took charge of the workhowe. 

Ergastiiliis, i, in. a tlave eonjbud in a workhouse, 
EiTo, (3^^, to wander.) 

Error, 5ris, m. a wtmdering, a ttraywg, a miatakey an error. 

Erratic, Onis, f. a wanderingy a roving about, a wxriatum. 

Erraticos, a, am, wandering, moving about. 

Err&tam, i, n. a mietakey an error. 

Errabandiui, a, am, wandering, roving tibout. 

Erro, dnis, m. a wanderer, a vagabond, 

EirSaeos, a, am, wandering about, erratic. 

Aberro, & Deerro, are, n. to wander fromy to miff, to etray, 

Aberratio, SdIb, f. a going aetray, a mieeing the way, 

Aderro, to wander to, to come unexpectedly to a place. 

Ciroumerro, to wander round, to etroll about. 

Ezerro, to wander from the way, to err. 

Inerro, to wander about in a place, to wander about. 

Oberro, to wander about, to wander over, 

Pererro, to wander over, or through, to travel over. 
Eaea, (edo, to eat,) 

EiciUentOB, a, nmy fit for, or belonging to food, eseuUnt. 

Escalenta, drum, n. eatables, meat. 

Ineaeo, ftre, a. to allure with a bait, tofUtten. 

EMed&riaa, i, m. a ear-maker, one whoflghte in a ear. 
Et, (triy as yety moreover.) 

Etiam, conj. CJam,) also, too, yet, even. 

Etiamnom, adr. now, till now, till that time, 

Etii, etiamsi, conj. though, although, albeit, yet, 
Eonu, (iv^tff, the south-east wind.) 

Enrlnus, a, am, of the easty easterly. 

Earon5ta8, i, m, a south-east wind. 
Ex, (aUied to U, ilfrom out of.) 

Ezin, k Ezinde, adv. accordingly, hereupon, afterwards. 
Ezimen, (for exagUneny from exigo, to drive out.) 


Exemplum, i, n. a sample^ a models an example^ a proof, 

Exiguus, a, urn, adj. small^ littley scanty, 

ExUis, e, adj. thiny lean^ dender^ weak, 

Exta, drum, n. the entrails^ (especially the hearty lungs^ 

livevy Sfc) 
Exter, & ExteruB, a, nm, adj. external^ outward^ on the 


Faba, ae, f. a bean, 

Examlno, are, n. & a. to twarm as beet, to examinef to weighy to 

Ezamlnatio, Snis, f. an equtHbrium, an examination, a weighing, 

Examloator, oris, m. one who weighs, an examiner. 
Ezemplum, (eximo, to take out, to select) 

Exemplar, & Exemplare, is, n. a pattern, a model, a copy. 
ExIguuSy (ex!go, to drive out.) 

Exlgue, adv. briefly, sparingly, hardly, 

Exiguum, i, n. a paucity, scarcity, a little, 

Exigultas, atis, f. paucity, smallness, littleness, scantiness. 

Perexiguus, very small, very little. 

Perexlguei in very small measure, very niggardly. 
Exilis, (contr. for exigilis, from ex!go, to drive out.) 

Exilitas, atis, f. thinness, slendemess, weakness, poverty. 

Exillter, adv. thinly, weakly, jejunely. 
Exta, (perhaps for exsecta, from exseco, to cut out.) 

Extispex, icis, m. (specio,) one who foretells future events from m- 
specting the entrails, a soothsayer, a diviner. 

Extisplcium, i, n. an inspection of the entrails for the purpose ofdi' 
ExtSrus, (ex, out of.) 

Extra, prep. & adv. unthout, on the outside, beyond, 

Extraneus, a, um, external, extraneous, foreign, strange. 

Extrarias, a, um, external, from without, foreign, strange. 

Exterior, us, comp. outer, more outward. 

ExtrSmuB, & Extlmus, a, um, sop. outermost, outmost, last. 

Extremltas, atis, f. the extremity, or end of a thing. 

Extremo, & Extremum, ady. at last, for the last time, finally. 

Externus, a, um, external, outward, strange, foreign. 

ExtrinsScus, adr. from without, extrinsicaUy. 


Fabaceas, & Fabaglnus, a, um, of, or belonging to beans, of beans. 

Fabacia, ae, f. pap made of beans. 

Fabalis, e, of, or belonging to beans. 

Fabalia, ium, n. the stalks on which beans grow. 

Fabarius, a, um, of, or belonging to beans. 

FABXB. 101 FACtO. 

Faber, bri, m. a worker in hard materials, a carpenter. 
Fdbttk, ae, f. any thing toldy a tale, a story, a fable. 
FacetUB, a, um, ady^ne, clever, witty, facetious. 
Facies, ei, f. the external form, figure, the face, beauty, 
Facio, feci, factum, Sre> a. to make, to do, to perform. 

Faber, (perhaps for/ici&ar, from facio, to make.) 
Fabrllis, e, of, or hdonging to an artifieer in hard mattriaU. 
Fabrlco, are, a. & Fabrlcor, ari, dep. to make, to eonttruet, to 

Fabricator, 5ri8, m. an artificer, a makerf aframer. 
Fabricatio, Snis, f. an artificial making, a framing. 
Fabrica, ae, f. a untrkshop, the trade of an artificer. 
Faber, bra, um, artificial, ingenioue, workmanlike, 
Fabre, adv. ta a workmanlike manner, ingeniouehf, skilfully. 
AShbre, adv. in a masterly way, ekHfidfy, 
Infabre, adv. unskHJuUy, rudely, 
InfabricatiUi a, nm, unwrought, 

FabrefScio, feci, factum, &re, a. to make a» an artist, to make skil^ 
Fabiila, (fari, to speak, to tell) 

Fabella, ae, f. dim. a brief story, a short fable. 
Fabnlaris, e, of, or like a fable, fabulous. 
Fabulosus, a, um, fabulous, of which many stories are told. 
FabulSse, adv. fabulously, by way of fable. 
Fabulosltas, atis, f. a fabulous narrative. 
Fabiilor, ari, dep. to converse, to talk, to narrate. 
Fabniator, dris, m. a teller of stories, a fabulist. 
Confabiilor, to converse, to talk with. 
Facetas, (perhaps an extended form offactus, from fado, to make. ) 
Facete, SidY. finely, cleverly, pleasantly. 
Facetiae, arum, f. cleverness, pleasantry, humour, drollery, 
Infacetus, & Inficetus, a, um, not witty, unmannerly, rude, 
Infacete, & Inficete, adv. unwittily, rudely, coarsely. 
Infincetiae, & Inficetiae, Srum, f. low wit, rude jests. 
Perfacetus, a, um, very witty. 
PerfBtcete, adv. very wittily. 
Fades, (perhaps from facio, to make.) 

Superficies, the upper part of any thing, the surfeuse. 
Factum, i, n. a thing done, a deed, an tuition, an event. 
Factltins, a, um, artificial, produced by art. 
Factlto, are, freq. to make often, to do, to perform. 
Faotio, dnis, f. a making, a doing, a faction, a party. 
Factiosus, a, um, that is able to do, powerful, factious, 
Factiose, ady, factiously. 

Facinus, dris, n. any action good or bad, a bad action, a ciime, 
Fadn5rotus, a, um, vicious, wicked, nrfarious. 
Facllis, e, easy, occasioning no difficulty, ready, compliant. 
Facile, adv. easily, without diffictdty, gladly, vjUlingly, 
PerfacUis, e, very easy, very courteous. 


PerfocUe, adT. very eatUy^ very wHUnyly, 

Faoilltas, atis, f. earinest, or facUUy in doing any thing, courteoiu* 

Facultas, atiB, f. power in doing any iking, ability ; Fl. richee, pro- 

DifficUis, e, hard, difficult, not easy, morose, 

PifficUe, & Bifficillter, adv. wUh difficulty. 

Difficultas, ads, t difficulty, distress, trouble, 

Difficalter, adv. with difficulty, not easily. 

FerdiflBcUis, e, very difficult, very hard. 

FerdifficiHter, ady, very difficultly, with great difficulty. 

Subdiffidlis, somewhat difficult. 

Factura, ae, f. the making of a thing, a forming, a fashioning. 

Factus, us, m. a making, a doing, a pressing. 

Factor, oris, m. one who makes, a maker, a doer. 

Facesso, Ui, Itum, Sre, a, k n. to do eagerly, to perform, to remove, 
to depart. 

Aflficio, eci, ectum, Sre, sl, to do to, to furnish, to affect. 

Affectio, 5iU8, f. & Affectus, us, m. a disposition of mind, affection, 
passion, desire, 

Affecto, are, freq. to aim at a thing, to aspire at, to affect, 

Affectatio, onis, f. an aiming at, a pursuit after, effectation, 

Affectator, dris, m. one who aims at, or desires a thing. 

Conf !cio, to bring together, to complete, to finish^ to kill, to de- 

Confectio, dnis, f. a bringing together, a composing, a completing. 

Confector, oris, m. one who prepares, a finisher, a destroyer. 

Confectura, ae, f. a preparing, a making, a finishing. 

Deficio, to loosen, to withdraw, to revolt, to fail, 

Defectio, onis, f. a withdrawing, a want, a defect, a desertion. 

Defector, oris, m. one who has deserted, a deserter, a runaway, 

Defectus, us, m. a defect, a want, a failing, a revolt, 

££Ficio, to bring to pass, to effect, to make up, to excite. 

Effector, dris, m. one who makes, or causes, a maker, 

Effectriz, Icis, f. she that makes, or causes, a female causer, 

Effectus, us, m. k Effectual, i, n. an effect, efficacy, 

Efflcax, acis, adj. having power, effectual, efficacious. 

Efficaciter, ady. effectually, with effect. 

EflQcacia, ae, f. & Efficacitas, atis, f. efficacy, force, virtue. 

Inefflcax, acis, ac^. of no power, ineffkctucd. 

Efficientia, ae, f. efficiency, influence. 

Efficienter, ady. with effect, effectively. 

Inf Icio, to put in, to colour, to stain, to infect, to taint. 

Infectus, a, um, part, stained, infected; adj. not done, unaccom- 

Infector, oris, m. a dyer. 

Interf Icio, to destroy, to kill, to interrupt. 

Interfectio, dnis, f. a kiUing, a murdering. 

Interfector, Oris, m. one who kUls, a murderer. 

Interfectriz, Icis, f. she who kills, a female murderer. 

Officio, to set againet, to hinder, to obstruct, to hurt. 

Officium, i, n. a favour, a duty, a service, employment. 


Facaodas, a, am, adj. speaking eoMy, speaking welly elo^ 

Faex, cis, f. sediment^ dregSy lees ofwine^ oil^ SfC, 

OlBeioaiiB, a, mn, dutifiJ^ friendly, obKging, officunu, 

Officidse, ftdT. courteously, obligingly, officiously. 

Perofficioae, adr. most courteously, very obligingly, 

Inofficiosiu, a, am, not courteous, tncicil, undiUijuL 

OiBcIna, ae, f. (opas,) a workhouse of a mechanie, a workshop. 

Officinator, 5ris, m. Me overseer of a workshop, a manager. 

PerflciOy to do completely, to finish, to bring to pass. 

Perfectas, a, am, part, completed, effected ; adj. complete, perfect. 

Perfecte, adv. completdy, fully, perfectly. 

Imperfectas, a, am, incomplete, unfinished, imperfect. 

Imperfecte, adv. incompletely, imperfectly. 

Perfectio, onia, f. & Perfectas, as, m. a completing, a perfecting, 

Perfector, dris, m. a completer, a finisher, 

Praeflcio, to put before, to set over, to appoint to an office* 

Praefectura, ae, f. the office of cm overseer, a dietriet, a province. 

Praefectas, i, m. an overseer, a governor, a commander. 

Proficio, to make progress, to adviUKe, to profit, to accomplish. 

Profectos, as, m. progress, increase, profit, advantage, 

Profecto, adv. truly, indeed, certainly. 

Proficiscor, ectos, isci, dep. to go away, to depart, to proceed, 

Profectio, oois, t a going away, a departure, a Journey, 

Beficio, to make anew, to repair, to restore. 

Befectio, onis, f. a re-making, a restoring, a recovering. 

Befector, oris, m. a repairer. 

Semirefectus, a, am, half improved, or repaired, 

Snfflcio, to put in the place of another, to substitute, tofiamisk, to be 

Arefacio, (areo,) to dry up, to make dry. 

Cslet&cio, (caleo,) to make warm, to excite, to stimulate, 

Calefacto, are, freq. to warm, or heat often, 

Madefacio, (madeo,) to make wet, to moisten. 

Patefacio, (pateo,) to make open, to open, to make known. 

Tepefacio, (tepeo,) to make tepid, to warm. 

Benefacio, to do good to, to benefit, 

Benefactum, i, n. a good deed, a benefit, favour. 

Malefacio, to do harm, to hurt, 

Malefactam, i, d. an evU deed, a mischief, 

Sfttisfacio, to do enough, to satisfy. 

Satisfoctio, 5niB, f. a satisfying, a justification, an excuse, 
FacoDdos, (fari, to speak.) 

Faconde, adv. eloquently, with doquenee, 

Facandia, ae, f. & FacunditaB, Stis, f. eloquence, fluency in speaks 

Infilcandas, a, am, not eloquent, 

Faecalentas, a, am, abounding in dregs, impure. 

Faeciila, ae, f. dim. dregs, or lees of wine, a kind of sauce. 


FagnSy i, f . a beech'iree, 

FaUo, fefelli, falsum, Sre, a. to deceive^ to dupe, to escape 

notice, to counterfeit. 
Falx, cis, f. a sickle, a pruning knife, a weapon of war. 
Fama, ae, f. a rumour, a report, fame, renown. 
Fames, is, f. hunger, famine, fasting. 
Famulus, i, m. a servant, an attendant, a slave. 

Faeolnina, a, am, that nuzkei, or leaveg dregs. 

Faecarius, a, um, of^ or htUmgwg to the lee$ ofwme. 

Faec&tva, a, um, made from the drege, or Uee of wine. 

Bafaeco, are, a. to deansefrom dregs, to refine, to pvrify. 
Fagus, (^^nyit, a kind of oak.) 

Fageus, Faglnus, Se Faglneus, a, um, of beech, beechen. 

Fagut«li8, e, of, or hdonging to beech, 
Fallo, (allied to f^ak)^, to make to fall.) 

Fidsas, a, am, part deceived; ad^, false, feigned, deeeitfid. 

Falio, & False, adv. falsely, ttntnuiy. 

Falium, i, n, a falsehood. 

FaUItas, atis, f. falsehood, untrvth. 

Fala&rius, i, m. one who forges, a forger. 

Fakidlcas, a, am, speaMng falsdg, lying. 

Faltiflous, a, um, acting falsely. 

Fallax, acis, adj. deeeUfid, fallacious, false. 

Fallaoia, ae, f. craft, artifice, deceit. 

Fallaclter, ad?, wth deceit, deceitfully, falsely. 

Befello, elli, — ^ &e, a. to refute, to contradict. 

Falcilla, ae, f. dim. a small sickle, a pruning knife. 

Falcatus, a, um, armed with scythes, formed like a scythe. 

Falcariua, i, m. a scythe-maker, a dealer in scythes. 

Falclfer, k Falclger, Sra, um, bearing a scythe, armed with a scythe. 
Fama, i^fut, a rumour.) 

FamSsus, a, am, much talked of, famous, renowned, infamous. 

FamigerStio, 5nia, f. a spreading of a report, a report. 

Famigerfitor, 5ria, m. a spreader of a report, a tale-bearer. 

Inf&miB, e, ill spoken of, infamous, disreputable. 

Infamia, ae, f. ill fame, HI report, infamy, disgrace. 

Pl£Eamo, are, a. to make public, to divulge, (in a bad seme.) 

Inf&mo, &re, a. to bring into ill repute, to brand with infamy. 

FamSUcus, a, am, hungry, starved, famished. 

Famiilas, a, um, attendant, subject, servile. 

Famiila, ae, f. a female servant, a handmaid, 

Famularis, e, of, or belonging to a servanL 

Famulanter, adv. servilely, humbly. 

Famiilor, ari, dep. to be a servant, to serve, to wait iq}on. 

FamulatUB, us, m. the condition of a slave, servitude. 

Famolatio, onis, f. household servants, a body of domestics. 

Famulitium, i, n. slavery, a company of servants. 


Fanam, i, n. a place consecrated to a deity, a temple. 
Far, farris, n. a kind of corn, spelt, 

Farcio, si, tam, ire, a. to stop, or stuffs up, to Jill up, to cram^ 
Fas, D. ind. what is agreeable to God, divine law, equity. 
Fascia, ae, f. a bandage, a band. 

Familia, ae, f. a household establishment, a household, a family. 

Familiaris, e, adj. of, or belonging to a house or family, familiar, 

Familiaris, is, m. a familiar friend, an intimate acquaintance. 

Familiarltas, atis, f. familiarity, intimacy, familiar intercourse. 

Familiariter, sAy. familiar ly, intimately. 

Perfamiliaris, e, very familiar ^ very intimate. 

Familiaricus, a, urn, of or belonging to a house, or family, 
Fanum, (fari, to speak.) 

Fanaticus, a, um, inspired by a god, mad, frantic, fanatic. 

Pro^nus, a, um, not dedicated to a god, not sacred, profane, unholy, 

ProfSnum, i, n. impiety, wickedness. 

Profano, are, a. to dedicate any thing to a god, to deprive of sanctity , 
to profane, to pollute, 

Profanatio, onis, f. an unhallowing what is sacred, a profaning. 

Farreus, & Farraceus, a, um, of spelt, or com, 

Farreom, i, n. a cake made of corn, or meal. 

Farratus, a, mn, filed with com, made of com. 

Farrago, inis, f. a mixture of different kinds of grain, a medley. 

Farina, ae, f. meal, flour. 

Farinarius, a, um, of, or belonging to meal. 

Confarreo, are, a. to marry by the ceremony confarreatio. 

Confarreatio, 5ni8, f. a solemn form of marriage among the Romans, 
m which far was offered, and ten witnesses were obliged to be present, 

Farclmen, Inis, n. a sausage, 

Confercio, si, tum, Ire, to stuff together, to cram, 

Confertus, a, um, close together, thick. 

Confertim, adv. closely, densely. 

Effercio, & Effarcio, to stuff, to cram, to fill out, to fill, or cram up, 

Infercio, & Infarcio, to stuff into, to fill up. 

Refercio, to fill, or st'fffuU. 

Befertus, a, um, quite fill, abounding, copious. 

Differtus, a, am, stuffed, crowded, very full. 
Fas, (fari, to speak.) 

Nefas, n. ind. a violation of religious duty, wickedness, impiety. 

NefariuSi a, um, wicked, impious, execrable. 

Nefarie, adv. wickedly, impiously, in an impious manner. 

Fast us, a, um, right, lawful, lucky, auspicious. 

Nefastus, a, um, not right, wicked, unlucky. 

Fasti, ornm, m. days marked in the calendar, the calendar, annals. 
Fascia, (allied to fascis, a bundle.) 

Fasci51a, ae, dim. a small bandage, a swaddling cloth. 

Fascio, are, a. to envelope with bands, to swathe. 


Fasctno, avi, atum, are, a. to enchant hy the eyes, tongue^ 

SfCf to bewitch. 
Fascis, is, m. a bundUf a load, PI. the fasces. 
Fastigiam, i, n. the gahle end of a tempUy a projecting 

pointy an eminence^ a height. 
Fastas, us, m. pride^ haughtiness, arrogance. 
Fateor, fassus, eri, dep. to confess, to own, to discover. 
Fatigo, avi, atum, are, a. to drive much, to chase, to fatigue, 

to tire. 

Fascifitim, adr. in bundles, 
Fasdno, (fia^xaiw^ to bewitch.) 

Fasclnum, i, n. a bewUcking, enchantment. 

Fascinatio, Onis, f. a beuntching, enchantment, incantation. 

Effaacino, to charm, to enchant, to bewitch. 

Praefisclne, & Fraefiscini, adv. a word used when a person praised 
himself, or said any thing good of himself, corresponding to the 
expression — Be it said in pood Aour, or, Give me leave to say. 
Fascis, (allied to fascia, a bandage.) 

Fasces, ium, m. a bundle of rods, with an axe in the middle of them, 
carried before the Raman magistrates, being the sign or badge of 
magistracy and dignity among the Romans. 

Fasciculus, i, m. dim. a small bundle, a packet, 
Fastigium, (fastus, pride, & ago, to drive.) 

Fastlgo, are, a. to make high and pointed, to devote, to raise. 

Fastigatio, Snis, f. a bringing to a point, a sharpening. 

FastSsus, a, um, haughty, proud, sumptuous. 

FasUdio, Ire, a. to bear one's self haughtily, to despise, to disdain. 

Fastldium, i, n. nausea, loathing, haughtiness. 

FastidiOsus, a, um, loathing, fastidious, scornful. 

FastidiSse, adr. loathingly, with disgust, fastidiously, 
F&teor, (same root as ^eut, & fari, to speak.) 

Conf Iteor, fessus, eri, dep. to acknowledge, to confess, to avow. 

Confessio, onis, f. a confession, an acknowlee^ment. 

Difflteor, *~ eri, dep. to deny. 

Infitiae, arum, f. a denial. 

Infltior, ari, dep. to deny, to disown. 

Infitiatio, dnis, f. a denying, a disowning. 

Infitiator, Oris, m. one who denies, or disowns. 

InfitiSlis, e, negative. 

Profiteer, fessus, eri, to declare openly, to acknowledge, to avow, 

Professio, dnis, f. an open declaration, a public avowal, a profession. 

Professor, oris, m. a public teacher, a professor. 

Professio, onis, f. a publishing, a profession, a declaration. 
Fatigo, (fatis, enough, & ago, to drive.) 

Defatlgo, to weary out, to fatigue. 

Fi^tigatio, & Defatigatio, onis, f. a wearying, a fatiguing. 

InfatigabUis, & Indefatigabllis, e, not to be wearied, indefatigable. 


Fatisco, — ) — , ere, n. to open in chinkg^ to fall apart^ to 

grow weary. 
Fatuus, a, urn, adj. insipidy tasteleei^foolishy silly. 
Faace, abl. f. the gullet^ the throaty a narrow passage, 
Faastns, a, urn, ndyfortunatet lucky^ auspicious. 
Faveo, favi, fautum, ere, n* to hefavourahUf to befriend, to 

Favilla, ae, f. hot asJies, embers^ ashes. 
FaTonius, i, m. the west wind. 
Favas, i, m. a honey comb. 
Fax, facis, f. a torch, a ^re-brand. 
Febris, is, f. a fever. 
Fecundas, a, am, sdj. fruitful, producing fruit, fertilising. 

Fatisco, (;^«BriAf, to open the mouth,) 

Befetiscor, — isci, dep. to looee Urengfth, to grow weary , or fktuU, 

Fatue, ady. foolishly. 

Fatnltas, atis, f. fooliahnestt etupi^ty^ eiUineee, 

Fatuor, ari, dep. to talk, or actfooliehly, to be dMndy inspired. 

In&tuo, are, a. to make foolish, to infatuate. 

Perfatuus, a, um, very silly. 

Focale, is, n. a neck-eloth, a cravat. 

Effoco, are, a. to smother, to suffocate, 

Praef5co, are, a. to choke, to suffocate. 

Praefocatio, onis, f. a choking, a sujffbcatiny. 

Praefocabllis, e, that has the power of choking, 

Suff5co, are, a. to suffocate, to choke, to strangle. 

Suffocatio, dois, f. a suffocating, a choking, 

Trifaoz, cis, adj. having three mouths, or throats, 
Faostus, (faveo, to be favourable.") 

FauBte, adv. luckily, fortunately, auspiciously, 

Fanstltas, atis, f. lucky circumstances, good fortune. 

Infaustus, a, um, unlucky, unforttauUe. 

Favor, oris, m. favour, good-will, approbation. 

Favorabllis, e, that is favoured, beloved, 

Favorabiliter, ^r. favourably, with approbation. 

Fautor, oris, m. a favourer, an abettor, a partisan, 

Fautriz, icis, f. she that favours. 

FacJila, ae, f. dim. alitUe torch, or faggot. 
Febris, (Jot ferbis, from ferveo, to be hot,) 

FebriciUa, ae, f. a slight fever. 

Febriciildsus, a, um, sick of a fever, feverish. 

Febricito, are, n. to be sick of a fever. 
Fecundna, & Foecnndus, (feo, to produce.) 

Fecuude, & Foecunde, eAi.fruitJuUy, 

Fecunditas, atis, f. fruitfulness, fertiK^, copUmsness. 

FEL. 108 FEKDO. 

Fel, felUs, n. the gallf bitterness, anger. 

Felis, is, f. a cat. 

Felix, icis, bA]. fruitful, fertile , prosperous, fortunate, 

Femina, ae, f. any female animal, a woman. 

Femur, dris, n. the thigh. 

\ Fendo, — , — , Sre, a. to hit, to strike, 

Fecundo, are, a. to make fruitful, tofertiKse. 

Infecundus, a, um^ unfndtfuL 

lofeounde, adv. wtfruitfuUy, coldly. 

Infecundltas, atis, f. unfruitfulneas 
Fel, (allied to bilis, and ;^aXif, gall, bile.) 

Felleus, a, um, of gall, full of gall. 
FSlix, (feo, to produce.) 

Felicltas. atis, f. fertility^ fruitfitlness, happinest. 

In fell X, IcIb, adj. unfruitful^ unfortunate, unhappy. 

Infelicltas, atis, f. unhappineas, misfortune, calamity. 

Feliolter, adr. fruitfully^ happily, fortunately. 

Infeliclter, adv. unhappily, unfortunately. 

lofeliclto, are, a. to render unfortunate. 

lafellco, fire, to render unfortunate, 
Femina, (feo, to produce.) 

Femella, ae. f. dim. a tittle woman. 

Femineus, a, um, of, or belonging to a woman, woman-like, feminine. 

FeminTnus, a, um, feminine, of a female. 

Feminatui, a, um, rendered geminate. 

Effemino, fire, a. to make feminine, to effeminate. 

Effeminate, adv. effeminately, delicately. 
FSmur, (feo, to produce.) 

Feminalia, ium, n. bandages for the thighs. 
t Fendo. 

Defendo, di, sum, ^re, a. to hit off, to keep off, to defend, 

Defensio, onis, f. a defending, a defence. 

Defensor, oris, m. Ae who keeps off a defender, an averter. 

Defenso, & Defenslto, are, freq. to defend often, to support. 

Indefensns, a, um, undefended. 

Infensus, a, um, hostile, inimical, enraged. 

Infense, adv. hosiildy, eagerly. 

Infenso, are, a. to treat in a hostile manner, to ravage. 

Offendo, to dash, or strike against, to make a mistake, to offend. 

Offensio, onis, f. a striking against, hatred, abhorrence. 

Offensiunciila, ae, f. dim. a small offence, adversity. 

OffensuB, us, m. a striking against, a misfortune, a calamity. 

Offensa, ae, f. a striking against, ill will, hatred, disgnsL 

Inoffensus, a, um, without stumbling, uninterrupted. 

Inoffense, adv. without stumbling, without hindrance. 

Offendiciilum, i, n. a stumbling-block, a hindrance. 

Offenso, are, freq. to dash, or strike against any thing, to falter, 

Offensatio, onis, f. a striking against any thing. 

Offensator, oris, m. one who trips, or stumbles, a stumhUr. 

Suboffendo, to offend a little. 


Fenestra, ae, f. any opening to admit lights a window. 

Fenam, i, n. hay, 

Fenus, oris, n. what is produced^ or brought forth, the 
interest of money, debt. 

Fere, adv. almost, nearly, about. 

Feriae, arum, f. days on which no business is done, holi- 

Ferio, — , — , Ire, a. to strike, to smite, to beat. 

Fero, tiili, latum, ferre, irr. to carry, to bear, to suffer. 

Fenestra, (allied to ^uiwy to bring to light,^ 

FenesteUa, ae, f. dim. a tmcdl opening for light, a little window, 

Fenestro, are, a. tofiimish laith openings, or windows, 

Fenestratus, a, nm, having openings, or windows. 
Fenum, (feo, to produce,^ 

Feneug, a, um, of hay, 

Fenarius, a, um, of, or belonging to hay, 

Fenlle, is, n. a hay-loft, 

Feniseca, ae, m, & Fenisex, Ids, m. (seco,) a cutter, or mower of 

Fenisicia, ae, f. & -a, drum, n. a cutting of hay, hay-harvest, 
Fenus, (feo, to produce,) 

Fenusciilum, i, n. dim. a small, or trifling interest, 

Fenebris, e, of, or belonging to interest, or usttry, 

Fen^ro, are, a. & Feneror, ari, dep. to lend on interest, or usury, 

Feneratio, onis, f. a lending money on interest, usury. 

Fenerator, oris, m. a lender of money on interest, a usurer, 

Feneratriz, Icis, f. she that lends money on interest, 

Feoeratdrius, a, um, that lends on interest, usurious. 
Fere, (fero, to carry,) 

Ferme, (for ferime,} nearly, almost, very, greatly, 

Ferior, ari, dep. to rest from work, to keep holiday, 

Bef^rio, — , — , Ire, to strike again, to strike back, 
Fero, (^(pi^of, to bear.) 

Latio, onis, f. a carrying, a bringing, a proposing of a law, 

Lator, oris, m. a bearer, a proposer of a law. 

Ferax, acis, adj. & Fertilis, e, fruitful, fertile, 

Feraciter, & Fertiliter, adv. fndtfuUy. 

Feracitas, & Fertllltas, atis, f, fruitfulness, fertility, 

Feretrum, i, n. that on which any thing is carried, a bier, 

Ferculum, i, o. that on which any thing is borne, a course of dishes, 

Feralis, e, of, or belonging to the dead, deadly, fatal. 

Feralia, ium, n. the annual festivat in honour of the dead. 

Blfer, era, um, bearing twice a-year, of twofold form. 

Trifer, Sra, um, bearing thrice a-year, 

Affero, attiili, allatum, erre, a. to bring, or carry to, to occasion, to 

AntefSrOy to carry, or bear before, to prrfer, 

FEBO. 1 10 f £RO. 

Aofero, abstiili, ablatum, erre, a. to carry off, to take away, 
GircumfSro, to carry round, to turn round, 

Confero, to draw, or bring together, to compare, to confer, to betake, 
Gollatio, oniSi f. a bringing together, a collecting, a comparing,. 
Collator, oris, m. one who brings, or places together, 
Collatns, U8, m. a joining together, a comparing, a contribution, 
Collatitius, a, tun, brought together, raised by contribution, 
DefSro, to draw, or bring down, to carry to, to report, to accuse, 
DelatiOy onis, f. a drawing, or bringing down, a giving in. 
Delator, oris, m. one who brings down, an informer, an accuser, 
DiffSro, diatiili, dilatum, erre, a. to carry different ways, to disperse, 

to differ, to defer, 
Dilatio, onis, f. a delaying, a putting off. 
Dilator, oris, m. a delayer, a dilatory person. 
Differentia, ae, f. a difference, diversity, 
IndiffSrens, tis, adj. what is neiiJier good nor bad, indifferent. 
Indifferenter, adv. without distinction, indifferently, 
Effero. extilli, elatum, erre, a. to carry out, to bring forth, to carry 

out for burial, to lift up, to exalt, 
Elatus, a, urn, part, carried out ; adj. elated, high, lofty, 
, Elate, adv. loftily, haughtily, proudly, 

Elatio, onis, f. a raising, or lifting up, haughtiness, arrogance, 

Infero, to bring, or carry into, to contribute, to attack. 

iDtrofero, to carry into, 

Offero, obtiili, oblatum, erre, a. to bring before, to offer, to present, 
to expose, 

Oblatio, onis, f. ah offering, a presenting, 

Perfgro, to bear to an end, to undergo, to accomplish, to complete, 

Postfero, to put after, or behind, to esteem less, 

Praefgro, to carry before, to manifest, to prefer, 

Praelatio, 6nia, f. a preferring, preference, 

PraeterfSro, to carry by, to run, or pass by, 

Profero, to bring forth, to discover, to bring to a place, to enlarge, to 

Prolatio, 5ni8, f. a bringing forward, a delaying, a protracting. 

Prolato, are, freq. to extend, to delay, to put off. 

Refgro, to bring back, to bring in return, to bear, to carry, 

Relatio, onis, f. a bringing back, a requiting, a motion (in the 

Relator, oris, m. a narrator, a retailer, one who makes a motion, 

RelatlTUS, a, um, that refers, or relates to any thing, relative, 

Refert, imp. (res,) it concerns, it imports, 

Superfero, to carry over and above, to place over, to raise, 

Superlatio, onis, f. a raising, an exceeding, an amplifying, 

SuperlatlYUS, a, um, that indicates excess, superlative, 

Transfero, to carry from one pf ace to another, to transport, to trans- 

/«'•• ... 
Translatio, dnis, f. a carrying over, a transporting, a transferring. 
Translator, oris, m. one who carries over, a transporter, 
Translatitius, a, um, that has been carried over, ctistomary, usual. 
Translatlvus, a, um, of, or belonging to an exception in law, 
SuffSro, — , erre, a. to carry, to bear, to endure, to sustain. 


Ferrum, i, n. tron, any thing made of iron. 

Ferula, ae. f. a shrub having the statk filled with soft pith, 

Jhnnel'gianty a rod of correction. 
Ferns, a, um, adj. tvild, untamedyfierce^ cruel, 
Ferveo, bui, — , ere, & Fervo, yi, — , ere, n. to be hoi, to 

burn, to rage. 


Ferrous, a, um, made of iron, ynfeeKng, hard-hearted. 

Ferratus, a, um, furtdahed, or covered with iron, 

Ferrarius, a, um, belonging, or rehUing to iron, 

Ferraria, ae, f. an iron-mine. 

Ferratllis, e^ fitmiehed with iron, 

Ferramentum, i, n. an instrument, or tool of iron, 

Ferrugo, inis, f. the rutt of iron, rtut, a dusky colour, 

Ferrugmeus, a, um, of the colour of iron rust, dusky. 

Ferrumen, Inis, n. solder, gluct cement, 

Ferrummo, are, a. to Join with solder, to solder, to glue, to cement. 

Ferriiminatio, onis, f. a soldering, a cementing, 

Ferrit^ruB, i, m. (tero,) one whoisrvhhed by iron, a slave in chains. 

Ferrit^rium, i, n. a place where slaves in chains are confined. 

Conferrumino, Sre, a, to cement, or solder together, 

Praeferratus. a, um, tipped, or pointed with iron. 
Tens, (allied to inf, a wHd beast,) 

Ferns, i, m. a wild animcd, any animal. 

Fera, ae, f. a vnid animed, a wild beast, 

Ferlous, a, um, of, or belonging to wild animals, 

Ferlna, ae, f. («c. cbto,^ flesh of wild beasts, venison, 

Feritas, atis, f. wiidness, savageness, roughness. 

Efferus, a, um, extremdy wild, fierce, 

Effero, are, a. to make wUd, ov fierce, to exasperate, to lay waste. 

Ferox, ocis, adj. impetuous, rapid, bold, fierce, cruel, 

PraefiSroz, ocis, adj. very fierce, very bold, 

Ferocillus, a, um, dim. somewluU fierce, or spirited. 

Feroclter, adv. with spirit, spirited^, fiercely, cruelly. 

Ferdcia, & Ferdcltas, atis, f. spirit, courage, fierceness, ferocity. 

Fer5cio, Ivi, , Ire, n. to be spirited, to be fierce, to rage. 

Ferreo, (^H^v, to warm.') . 

Ferror, dris, m. heat, fervour, ardour, passion, 

Fenridus, a, um, heated, hot, vehement, stormy, 

Ferrenter, adv. liotly, warmly, earnestly, 

Fraeferrldus, & Perfervldus, a, um, very hot, very warm. 

Ferresco, Sre, incep. to grow hot, to boil. 

Conferveo, to boil together, to be Joined, 

Conferresco, Sre, incep. to grow hot, to unite. 

Deferveo, & Defervesco, ere, incep. to boU thoroughly, to cease 
boiUng, to grow cool. 

Efferyeo, & Effervesco, to ferment, to foam up, to grow violent, to 

Inferveo, & Infervesco, to boil m any thing, to boU, to grow hot. 

Perferreo, to be very hot. 


Fessus, a, um, adj. weary ^ fatigued ^ worn out. 

Festino, avi, atum, arei n. & a. to hasten^ to accelerate* 

Festuca, ae, f. a stalky a steniy a kind of weed. 

Festus, a, um, ^dj. festive, solemn. 

Fetus, a, um, adj. pregnant, fruitful, that has brought 

Fibra, ae, f. a fibre, a filament. 
Fibula, ae, f. a clasp, a buckle, a band. 

Referveo, & Befervesco, to boil again, to he very hot, to cool. 

Fermentum, i, n. that which ccaueg any thing to ferment, leaven ^ fer^ 

Fermento, are, a. to cauge to ferment, to make loose, 

Fermentesco, ^re, incep. to ferment, to swdl, to become loose, 
Fessui, (for fassuSt from fatisco, to grow weary,} 

Defessus, a, um, weary, faint, exhausted. 

Indefessus, a, um, unwearied, not tired. 
Festino, (connected with fero, to bear, to carry.) 

Festinatio, dnis, f. haste, speed. 

Festinator, dris, m. one who hastens. 

Festinato, & Festinanter, adv. with haste, hastily, quickly. 

FestinabunduiT, a, um, hasty, making haste, 

FestlnuB, a, um, hasty, speedy, 

Confestim, adv. immediately, forthwith, presently. 

Praefestino, to hasten too much, to hurry. 

FestucariuB, a, um, that is done only for the sake of ceremony. 
Festus, (probably connected with /an, &fastus.) 

Festum, i, n. a festival, afetist. 

Festlvus, a, um, agreeable, pleasing, excellent, fine. 

Festive, adv. agreeably, pleasantly, neatly. 

FestI vitas, atis, f. pleasantness, pleasure, a festivity. 

Profestus, a, um, not holy, common, unholy. 

Infestus, a, um, insecure, unsafe, hostile, dangerous, 

Infeste, adv. hostilely, vexatiously, mischievously. 

Infesto, are, a. to harrass, to attack, to assail, 

^nfestator, oris, m. a troubler, a disturber. 
Fetus, (feo, to produce,) 

Effetus, a, um, that has brought forth young, exhausted, weakened. 

Fetus, us, m. a bringing forth, a producing offspring, young, 

FetQra, ae, f. a bringing forth young, procreation, offspring. 

Feto, are, a. to bring forth young, to breed, to hatch, 

Fetif icus, a, um, fruitful, fertilising, 

Fetiflco, are, n. to bring forth young, to breed, to hatch. 

Fetlfer, gra, um, fruitfiil, fertilising, 
Fibra, (perhaps allied to filum, a thread.) 

Fibratus, a, um, having fibres, fibrous. 
Fibiila, (contracted for fgibiUa, from figo, to fix,) 

Fibiilo, are, a. to join, or fasten with a clasp. 

Fibulatio, Onis, f. a fastening together by clasps, a bracing, 

Diffibiilo, & Refibiilo, are, a. to unclasp, to unbuckle. 

FICU8. 113 FIDO. 

Ficus, if & US, f. ajig^'tresf o-fig* 

Fidelia, ae, f. an earthen vessely ajaVf a pot 

Fides, ei, f. a trust in any one's honouTf credit, honesty, 

honour, a promise^ protection^ help, belief, faith. 
Fides, & Fidis, is^ f. a string of a musical instrument, a 

musical instrument, a lute, a lyre. 
Fido, fisus, ere, n. p. to put confidence in, to trust. 

Flciu, (^vMy, a Jiff,) 
Ficdla, ae, f. dim. a UHU/ig. 
Ficanu, a, um, o/, or rda^ iofig9. 
Ficoius, a, um, fidl offtga, 

Ficulneus, & FionlDus, a, um, of^ or hehmffmg to afg^tret, 
Ficetom, i, n. a place planted wUhJig'trMs. 
Fides, (ftdo, to put conJUkitee in.) 
Fidelis, e, inuty^faUhJul^ Bmeert^ durable. 
Fidelltas, atis, f. truatmees.faithfulnw^JIdelUy. 
Fidellter, adv. truttUy, faiihfidlp, properfy, JUly» 
Ferfidelis, e, that may he trusted, or relied o% very faUhful, 
Infidelis, e, not truetworthy^ faithless, treacherous, 
Infidelltas, atis, t faUhkssness, fidsehood, if^fideUty, 
Infidellter, adv. unfaithJuUy, perfidiously, 
Perf idus, a, am, faUhUss^ perfidious, treacherous, 
Perfidia, ae, f. treachery, perfidy, dishomesty. 
PerfidiOsus, a, um, treacherous, perfidious, dishonest, 
Perf ide, & Perfidiose, adv. treacherously, perfidiously, dishonestly. 
Fides, {r^thfi, a gut, catgut,') 
Fidicttla, ae, f. dim. a string qf a fsueiecd instrument, a cord, a 

Fidicen, inis, m. (cano») one who plays on a stringed instrument, a 

Fidiolna, ae, f. she who plays on a stringed instrtanent, a female 

FidicInuB, a, um, relating to playing on a stringed instrument. 
Fido, (allied to irtfi, mUm, to persuade,) 
Fidus, a, um, that may be rdied on, trusty, faithful. 
Fide, adv. trusttiy, finthJuUy, honestly. 
Infidtts, a, um, not to be trusted, faithless, treacherous. 
Fidentia, ae, f. trust, confidence, boldness, 
Fidenter, adr. boldly, fearlessly, confidently, 
Fiducis, ae, f. trust, confidence, courage, boldness. 
FiduciarittS, a, am, what is given in trust. 
Conftdo, to trust, to put eoi^idence in, to depend tqton, 
Confidentia, ae, f. confidence, courage, audaciousness. 
Confidenter, adv. confident^, courageously, audadouily, 
Conflsio, Onis, f. trust, confidence^ 
DiflTtdo, to be distrustfiil, to distrust. 
Diffidentia, ae, f. mistrust, distrust, 
Diffidenter, with distrust, diffidently. 
SubdifiTldo, to be somewhat distrustjul, 
Praefldo, to confide, or trust too much. 


Figo, xi, xum, Sre, a. iofix^ iofmUn, to transfix. 

Filius, i, m. a non. 

Filix, icis, tfern. 

Filum, i, n. a thready a fibre^formj fashion. 

Fimbriae, arum, f. the fringe, or border of a garment. 

Fimus, i, m. & Fimum, i, n. the excrement of animals^ 

Findo, ndi, figsum, ere, a. to cleave^ to split, to tear. 
Fingo, nxi, ctum, ere, a. to form, tofashion^ to shape, to 

imagine, to devise. 


Afflgo, to fix, or fasten to, or upon. 
Conflgo, to fix, or fiuten together, to pierce through. 
Deflgo, to fix, or fiuten down, to fix into, to make firm. 
Defixus, a, urn, astonished, stupified, motionless. 
Infigo, to fix, or thruMt in, to impress, to imprint. 
Offlgo, to fix, or fasten any where. 
Perflgo, to pierce through, to bore through. 
Fraeftgo, tofi^, or fasten before, to furnish in front, to close. 
Beflgo, to unfasten, to unfix, to abrogate, to fasten anew. 
Sufflgo, to fasten to helow, to fasten to anything. 
Transflgo, to pierce, to transfix, to drive through. 

Filia, ae, f. a daughter. 
Fili51us, i, m. dim. a little son. 
Fili51a, ae, f. dim. a little daughter. 

Filiciila, ae, f. dim. wall-fern, the herb polypody. 
Filictum, i, n. a place full of fern, a fern-field. 
Filicatus, a, um, provided with fern, adorned with fern. 

Filatim, adv. thread by thread. 
Fimbriae, (allied to fibra, a fibre, & filum, a thread.) 

Fimbriatus, a, \an, fibrous, fringed, bordered. 
Fimus, (perhaps from ^vat, to produce.) 

Fimetum, i, n. a dunghill. 

Fissura, ae, f. a cleft, a fissure, a chink. 

FissUis, e, that may be cloven, or split, fissile. 

Fissio, onis, f. a splitting, a breaking in pieces. 

Fissum, i, n. a cleft, a chink. 

Bifidus, & Bifidatus, a, um, divided into two parts, twofold, double. 

Trif idus, Quadrifldus, Multif idus, a, um, divided into three, four, 

many parts. 
Confindo, to cleave, to split. 
Biffindo, to cleave asunder, to divide, to put off. 
Infindo, to cut, to cleave, to cut asunder, to make by cleaving. 

Fictio, Onis, f. a making, a transforming, a fiction. 


Finis, is, m. & f. a boundary^ a limit, measure, an end. 

Fictor, oris, m. one wJio makes, orfathions, a gtatuary, a aeulptor. 

Fictrix, Icis, f. she whoforms, or fcuhions, 

Fictura, ae, f. a forming, a fashioning, a making, 

Ficte, adv. feignedly, falsely, with pretence. 

Fictitius, a, urn, feignedt fictitious, counterfeit, 

Fictills, e, made of clay, earthen. 

Fictile, is, n. an earthen vessel, 

Figmentum, i, n. any thing farmed, an image, ajietion, 

Figillus, i, m. a maker of earthen vessels, a potter, 

Fignlaris, e, of, or belonging to a potter, 

Figlinus, a, urn, of, or belonging to a potter, made by a potter, 

Figllna, ae, f. the art of a potter, a potters workshop, 

Figura, ae, f. a form, a figure, a shape, a fashion. 

Figure, are, a. to form, to fashion, to imagine, 

Figaratio, onis, f. a fashioning, a form, a figure, 

Figurate, z.dY, figuratively. 

Configuro, to fashion, to frame, to form. 

Transfigure, to change inform or shape, to transform, to transfigure, 

Transfiguratio, odIs, f. a changing inform or shape, a transfiguring, 

Affingo, xi, ctum, &e, a. to add by forming, to add, to ascribe 

Confiogo, to frame, to invent, to devise, 

Confictio, onis, f. a feigning, a forging. 

DifiSngo, to re-model, to mtike anew, to form badly, 

Effingo, to form, to fashion, to imitate, to aspire to. 

Effigies, el, f. an image, a portrait, a likeness, 

Effictio, onis, f. a forming, a fashioning. 

Befingo, to form anew, to remake. 

Finio, Ire, a. to fix a boundary, to limit, to end, to finish, 

Finltio, onis, f. an inclosing within limits, a limit; a boundary. 

Finltor, dris, m. one who fixes a boundary, a surveyor. 

Finite, adv. to a certain extent, with limitation, determinately. 

Finitlmus, a, um, neighbouring, bordering upon, connected with, 

Finitlvus, a, um, that defines, 

Afflnis, e, bordering upon, related by marriage, 

Affinis, is, c. one related by marriage, a relation by marriage. 

Affinltas, atis, f . relationship by marriage, close connection, affinity, 

Conflnis, e, bordering together, adjoining, similar. 

Confbiis, is, m. a neighbour. 

Confine, is, n. a border, a confine. 

Confinium, i, n. a bordering upon, a confine, dose connection. 

Deflnio, to limit, to define, to fix, to prescribe, to end, 

Definltio, onis, f. a limiting, a definitioni 

DefinitlYus, a, um, definitive, explanatory, conclusive. 

Definite, adv. definitively, conclusively. 

Indefinltus, a, um, indefinite, unbounded. 

Indefinite, adv. indefinitely, undeterminately. 

Praeftnio, to determine, or appoint beforehand, to prescribe. 
Praefinlio, adv. with previous preparation. 

FIO. 116 FLAGCU8. 

Fio, factus, fiSri, n* p. to be tnade^ to he done^ to become^ 

to happen. 
FirmuB, a, um, vAyfirmffaety strong. 
Fiscus, i, m. a wicker vessel^ a basket^ the treasury, 
Fistuca, ae, f. a rammer^ a beetle^ a mallet. 
Fistula, ae, f. a pipe, afiute, a pen. 
Flaccus, a, um, adj. toitnered, flaccid^ hanging down, 

Infinlttu, a, um, wthout hovnds^ vnHmUed, endleu^ indefimte. 

Infinitas, atis, f. endUsttuu^ infinite nature, §fc. 

Infinite, & Infinlto, adv. without boundi, tpitlumt end, exceeding^, 

Conflo, to he brought together, to be made, to be done. 

Defit, imp. it is tpanting, it fails. 

Infit, def. Ae begins, he begins to speak. 

Firme, & Firmlter, adv. firmly, steadily, lastingly. 

Finnltas, atis, f. k Firmitudo, lois, i. firmness, durability, strength. 

Firmo, are, a. to make firm, to strengthen, to finriify. 

Firmator, dris, m. a eonfirmer, an establisher. 

Firmamentnm, i, n. & Firmamen, Inis, n. any thing that makes fast, 
a prop, a support. 

Affirmo, to make firm, to strengthen, to aver, to assure, 

Affirmatio, 5nig, f. assurance, affirmation, 

Affirmate, adv. by way of affirmation, assuredly, certainly. 

Confirmo, to make strong, to strengthen, to fasten, to prove. 

Confirmatio, dnis, f. a securing, a strengthening, a proving. 

Confirmatory Oris, m. one who secures, a defender, a prover. 

Infirmus, a, um, weak, feeble, trivial, 

Infirme, adv. weakly, slightly, feebly. 

Infirmltas, atis, f. weakness, infirmity, fickleness, dishonesty. 

Infirmo, are, a. to weaken, to enfeeble, to disprove. 

Infirmatio, onis, f. a weakening, an invalidating, a rrfuting, 

Fiftcina, ae, f. a wicker vessel, a frail, a basket. 

Fiscella, ae, f. & Fiscellus, i, m. dim. a litth wicker basket, a frail. 

Confisco, are, a. to lay up in a coffer, to confiscate. 

Confiscatio, onis, f. a forfeiting, a confiscation. 

Fistiico, are, a. to drive in with a mallet, to make level. 

Fistttcatio, dnis, f. a driving in of piles, a levelling unth a mallet. 

Fistulatus, a, um, provided with pipes, hollow like a pipe. 

Fistulator, 5ris, m. one who plays upon afiiie, or pipe, a piper, 

Fistnlaris, e, of, or pertaining to a pipe. 

Fistulatim, adv. in the form of a pipe. 

Fistoldsus, a, nm,fiirnished unth pipes, fidl of holes. 

Flaccidus, a, um, languid, feeble, drooping. 

Flacceo, ui, , ere, n. to be languid, to be dull, to droop. 

Flaccesco, Sre, incep. to become languid, to wither, to become faint. 


FlagitOi avi, atum, are, a. to importune^ to demand ear* 

Flagro, avi, atum, are, a. to hlaze^ to burn, to be inflamed. 
Flagrum, i, n. a whip, a scourge. 
Flamen, inis, n. a priest of some particular deity. 
Flamma, ae, f. a blazing fire, a blaze, aflame. 

Flaglto, (from the root flag, whence flagro, to bum,) 

Efflagito, to demand of a person, to ask earnestly, 

Flagitatio, odis, f. a demanding, an earnest entreaty, 

Flagitator, oris, m. one who demands payment of a debt, a dun, a 

Efflagitatio, onis, f. a demanding, an earnest request, 

EfBagitatas, us, m. a demanding, an earnest entreaty, 

Beflaglto, to demand again urgently, 

Flagitium, i, n. an earnest desire, an importunate demand, a shames 
ful action, a disgrace, profligacy, vUlany. 

Flagitiosus, a, um, shameful, infamous, hase, 

Flagitiose, adv. shamefully, infamously, basely, 
Flagro, (from the root flag, whence flagito, to importune,) 

Flagrantia, ae, f. a burning heat, rage, vehemence, 

Flagranter, adv. ardently, eagerly, vehemently, 

Conilagro, to be consumed by fire, to waste by fire. 

Conflagratio, onis, f. a burning, a conflagration, 

Deflagro, to be burned down, to go to ruin, to bum up, 

Deflagratio, onis, f. a burning, a consuming by fire, 
Flagrum, (^flag, connected with plecto, and rkwrtt, to punish.) 

Flagritriba, ae, m. one who is constantly punished, 

Flagrlfer, era, um, carrying a whip, 

Flagellum, i, n. dim. a scourge, a small whip, a thong, 

Fiagello, are, a. to scourge, to lash, to torment, 
Flamen, (for fllamen, from filum, a thread.) 

Flamlnius, a, um, of, or belonging to a Flamen. 

Flaminium, i, n. the priesthood, the office of a Flamen. 

Flamlnia, ae, f. the house of a Flamen. 

Flamlnica, ae, f. the wife of a Flamen. 
Flamma, (for flagma, from flag; like ^xiyfui, from ^xiyv, to'bum.) 

Flammdla, ae, f. dim. a Utile blaze, or flame, 

Flammeus, a, um, of flame, fiery, flaming, ardent. 

Flammeum, i, n. a veil worn by a bride at her marriage, 

Flammearius, i, m. a maker of, or dealer inflammea (veils.) 

Flamme51u8, a, um, dim. of a faint flame colour. 

Flammed lum, i, n. a small veil of flame colour. 

Flammldus, a, um, fiery, burning, flaming. 

Fiammlfer, Sra, um, bearing flames, flaming, flery, 

Flammlger, £ra, um, bearing flames, flaming, fiery, 

Flammo, are, n. & a. to blaze, to bum, to inflame, to set on fire, 

Flammesco, ere, incep. to become inflamed, 

Inflammo, are, a. to set on fire, to kindle, to bum, to incite. 

Inflammatio, onis, f. a kindling, an inflaming, an inflammation. 


Flavus, a* um» adj. gM'Colouredy yeUoWy yellowish. 
Flecto, zi, xam, ere, a. & n. to bendy to bow^ to turn^ to 

Fleo, eviy etam, ere, n. & a. to weep, to bewail^ to lament. 
t Fligo, zi, ctom, iSre, a. to etrike^ to strike to the ground. 


FlaTeo — , — » ere, n. lo ie jpcOov, or of a golden colour. 

Flavewo, ere, ineqi. fo become fe2bv, or of a ^o2c2eii colour. 

Sabfl&TiUy a, nm, xoMcvAcrf fdbmoiahj or flaxen. 

FlavieSraaa, a, nm* (coma,) kavmg ydJUm hmr, 
Fleeto, (perlia|w a aoftened form of plecto, to pleat. ^ 

Flezio, dnis, i. a bendmg, a tmnungfrom the right way^ a devioHon, 

Flezoa, us, m. a wmdmgy a curve, a circWfow way. 

Flazura, ae, 1 a hemdrng^ a cmrve. 

Flezil»ab, e, that mag he bemt, fexiUe, pUanL 

Flezflu, e, eaeg to he hemt^fiexible^ curved. 

FlezvfiRU, a, am,yiifl ofwmdmgt^ tortuome, 

FlexnSse, with wim dimg a^ croohedfy, 

FlexanimnSy a» um, that auwet, or indimeg the mind, restlets. 

Flexildqaus, a» am, that epeahe doubtfidfyf ambiguous^ e^ivocal. 

Flezipet, Sdia, a4j. carve-faoted. 

Circamflecto, fo hend round, to turn round. 

Cireamflexaa, us, m. & Clrcamflexio, onis, t a bending, or winding 

Deflecto, to bend ande^ or down, to turn aside, to turn towards. 

BeAexna, lu, m. & Deflexio, onis, f . a bending downwards, a turning 

Infleeto, to bend in, to bend, to nuiigate, to alter. 

Inflezio, dnis, t. & Inflezos, as, m. a bending, a curving. 

Inflezibilis, e, not to be bent, inflexible, unchangeable, 

Offlecto, to turn about. 

Reflecto, to bend bach, or badksoards, to turn bach. 

Retroflecto, to bend bach, or badkwards. 
Fleo, (^XMf, to overfiow.^ 

Fletus, us, m. a weeping^ a lamenting, tears. 

Flebllis, 6, lamentable, causing tears, doleful. 

Flebillter, adv. with tears, or lamentations, mournfully. 

Affleo, to weep at, or over, to weep. 

Defleo, to weep over, to lament, to bewail. 

InfletoSy a, um, unwept, unlamented. 

Indefletus, a, um, unwept, nnbewailed. 

Effleo, to waste by weqting, to weep out. 
t Fllgo. 

Flictus, US, m. a strihing, a dashing against. 

Affllgo, to strihe, or dash against any thing, to throw to the ground, 
to hurt, to ruin, 

Afflictio, onis, f. trouble, affliction, pain, 

Afflictor, 5ris, m. he who strihes against, he who destroys. 

Afflicto, are, freq. to harass by striking, to vex, to disquiet. 

FLO. 119 FLOS. 

Flo, £avi, flatum, flare, n. & a. <o blow^ to blow up. 
Floccus, i, m. ajlocky or lock of wool, 
Eos, floris, m. a flower^ a blossom, 

AfSictatio, onis, t affiicHon, torment, 

CoDfllgo, to strike together, tofighty to contend. 

Conflicto, ODiB, f. & Gonflictus, us, m. a etriking together, a conflict^ 
a ttruggle. 

Conflicto, are, £req. to strike together, to struggle, to fight, to torment, 
to vex. 

lofllgo, to strike against, to strike, to inflict, 

Profllgo, are, a. to strike to the ^ound, to overthrow, to destroy, 

Profligator, oris, m. a spendthrift, a prodigal, 

Flatus, us, m. & Flamen, mis, n. a blowing, a Uast of wind, 

Flabilis, e, blowing, airy, spiritual, 

Flabrum, i, n. a blast of wind. 

Flabellum, i, n. dim. a fan. 

Flabellifer, ^ra, um, carrying a fan, 

Afflo, are, a. & n. to breathe, or blow upon, to inspire. 

hSISXvLB, us, m. a breathing^ or blowing upon, a gale, inspiration. 

Circumflo, to blow round about. 

Gonflo, to blow together, to blow up, to melt, to join, to excite. 

Ganflatio, onis, f. & Gonflatura, ae, f. a melting by fire. 

Reconfio, to blow upon again, 

Deflo, to blow off, or away, to cleanse by blowing, 

DifiSo, to blow apart, to disperse by blowing. 

££9o, to blow, or breathe out, to evaporate. 

luflo, to blow into, or upon, to inflate, to puff up. 

Inflatio, onis, f. & Inflatus, us, m. a blowing upon, inspiration. 

Perflo, to blow through, to blow. 

Perflatus, us, m. a blowing through, a blast. 

Proflo, to blow forth, to melt by blowing, 

Proflatus, us, m. a blowing forth, a blounng. 

Reflo, to blow back, or against, to inflate, 

Reflatus, us, m. a blowing back. 

Sofflo, to blow up, to swell, to blow upon, 

SufiSatio, onis, f. & Sufflatus, us, m. a blowing, or puffing up. 

Sufflamen, Inis, n. that by which a carriage is checked, a dragc 

Saflaamlno, are, a. to check a carriage by a drag. 

Flocctilus, i, m. dim. a small lock, or tuft. 
Flos, ((pkoes, bloom,) 

Flosciilus, i, m. dim. a little flower, a floweret, 

Floridus, a, ura,/u// of flowers, flowery, blooming, florid. 

Floridiilus, a, um, dim. somewhat blooming. 

Fldreus, a, um, made of flowers, fuU of flowers, flowery. 

Floricdmus, a, um, having the hair adorned with flowers. 

Florlfer, §ra, um, bearing flowers, 

FlorifSgus, a, um, culling, or collecting flowers. 

Flora, ae, f. the goddess of flowers. 

Floralis, e, relating to Flora, relating to flowers. 

FLUO. 120 FLUO. 

Fluo, xi, xum, ere, n. toflow^ to overflowy to rush forth, 

Floralia, ium, n. an annval fettival in honour of Flora. 
Floralltius, a, am, of, or belonging to thefestivcd o/ Flora. 
Floreo, ui, — , ere, n. to blonom, to flower, to flourish. 
Floresco, ere, incep. to begin to blossom, to begin to flourish, 
Defldresco, to loose the blossonit to decay, to fade. 
Effloresco, to blow, or blossom forth^ to flourish, to spring up. 
Infloresco, ere, incep. to begin to blossom. 
Praefloreo, to flower, or blossom beforehand. 
Refloresco, to blossom again, to begin to re^blossom, 
Praefloro, are, a. to cause to decay before the time, to cause to wither, 
Superfloresco, ere, incep. to blossom over again. 
Fluo, (^Xi«, & ^XvM, to overflow.') 
Fluenter, sAy. flowingly. 
Fluor, dris, m. a flowing, a flowing moisture, 

Flumen, Inis, n. a flowing of water, flowing water, a river, a stream. 
FliiTluSi i« m. a river, a stream, flowing water, 
Flulto, & Fluto, are, n. to swim^ to float, to wave, to flow, 
Fluldus, & Fluvidua, a, urn, fluid, fallen, feeble. 
Fluentum, i, n. running water, a stream, a river, • 

Fluentisdnus, a, urn, resounding u^ith waves. 
Fluvialis, Flayiatllis, e, Flaviatlcus, & Flumineus, a, urn, of, or be- 

longing to a river. 
Flumentanus, a, um, of or belonging to a river, 
Fluviatus, a, um, steeped in a river, or in river water. 
Flux us, a, um, flounng, weak, feeble, unstable, 
Fluze, adv. flowingly, remissly. 

Fluxio, onis, f. & Fluxus, us, m. a flowing, a stream, 
Fluxura, ae. f a flowing, 

Fluetug, us, m. a flowing, a wave, a surge, a commotion. 
Fluctuosus, a, am, full of waves, stormy, wavy, 
Fluctlfer, Ira, am, raising, or bringing waves, 
Fluctifr&gus, a, um, breaking the waves. 
Fluctiglnus, a, am, born in the waves, or the sea, 
Fluctlger, era, um, bearing the waves. 
Fluctisdnus, a, um, roaring with waves, or billows, 
FluctivSgUB, a, am, wandering on waves, tossed by the waves. 
Fluctuo, are, n. & Fluctuor, ari, dep. to rise in waves, to be driven 

about by waves, to float, to be in suspense, to waver, to fluctuate. 
Fluctuatio. onis, f . agitation, perturbation, suspense. 
AflSao, to flow to, or upon, to flow near, to abound, to overflow, 
Afflaens, tis, adj. copious, abundant, abounding in, 
Affluentia, ae, f. affluence, abundance, copiousness, 
Afflaenter, adr. copiously, abundantly, richly. 
Gircumfluo, to flow round, to abound, to be copious. 
Gircumfluos, a, am, flowing round, washed round. 
Confluo, to flow together, to meet, to betake ones self. 
Confluens, tis, m. («c. fluvius,) a place where rivers meet. 
Defluo, to flow down, to cecue flowing, to pass away. 
Defluos, a, van, flowing, or falling down. 

rocus. 121 FODio. 

Focus, i, m. any place for holding Jire^ a hearth^ an altar. 
Fodioy fodiy fossnm, ere, n. & a. to dig-y to make by diggings 
to excite. 

DefliiTiiiin, i, n. afitMamg down^ afidUmg off of the hair, 

Diffloo, to flow w different directioiu^ to flow awojft to drop, 

EflSao, to flow out, to come forth, to fffuh. 

Efflnns, a, urn, ruimimg, or flowing out. 

EffliiTiimi, i, n. a flowing out, afldUnp off. 

Inflao, to flow, or run into, to imnmuate ones mUfvnio, 

lofliiviiiniy i, n. a flawing into, a flowing fmrth, or ouL 

Snbinflao, to flow into. 

Interflao, to flow between, to dapte between. 

Interfluns, a, iun,,/2oKFtii^ between. 

Perflao, to flow through, to flaw, to drop, 

Praeterflao, to flow bg, to paee oeer, or bg, 

Profluo, toflowflnrth^ to flaw to a place. 

ProflnnSy a, nm, flowing hg, or forth, flowing, 

Proflaens, Us, £. running water, 

Proflaentia, ae, f. a flowing forth, 

Profluenter, eA'^,fl»endg,flowingUf. 

ProfliiYiiim, i, n. a guekmg out, a flux, 

Refluo, to flow back, to overflow. 

Beflnns, a, am, flowing back, Mnng, 

Subterflao, to flow under, to flow beneath, 

Soperflao, to flow over, to overflow, to have a ea^erabunckmce. 

Snperflans, a, nm, overflowing, euperfluous, unneeeesarg. 

Superfine, adv. tuperfluoualy, euperabundantlg, 

Snperflaitas, atis, f. superfluity, eupendnmdance, 

Tnnsflao, to flow over, or to, to flow through, toflg away. 

Septemflum, a, ttin.^wtn^ in eeven etreams. 
Focus, (perhaps iorfovieue, from foveo, to toarm.) 

FoctUnSy i, m. dim. a litUe hearth, aflre^pan, a ehaflng^dieh. 

Focarins, a, um, of, or belonging to a hearth, 

FocillOy are, a. & FociUor, ari, dep. to warm, to refresh, to revive. 

Befocillo, to cause to Kve again, to revive. 
F5dio, (from ^, whence fio^^ag, a pit,^ 

Fodlna, ae, f. a place from which anything is dug, a pit, a mine. 

Fodleo, are, a. to pierce, to sting, to vex. 

Fossa, ae, t a ditch, a trench. 

FossiUa, ae, f. dim. a little ditch, a small trench. 

Fossor, oris, m. a digger, a miner, a pioneer. 

Fossilis, e, that is dug out of the earth, fbssUe. 

Fossio, onis, £. & Fossura, ae, f. a digging, a ditch. 

AfiOdio, to dig at, or near, to add by digging, 

Circnmf5dio, to dig round, to dig about. 

Circumfo88or> oris, m. one who digs round, 

Circnmfossura, ae, f. a digging rottnd, or about, 

Conf5dio, to tHg, to prepare by digging, to transfix, to stab. 

Defiklio, to dig down, to hide in the earth, to dig. 

Defoesns, na, m. a digging down, a burying. 

Effddio, to dig out, to dig up, to tear out. 

F0EDU8. 122 FOR. 

Foedas, Sris, n. a league, a treaty, an agreement* 

Foedus, a, um, udyfoul, deformed, cUfominable, base. 

Foeteo, ui, — , ere, d. to have an offensive smell, to stink. 

Folium, i, n. a leaf of a tree, herb, &c., a leaf of paper. 

Follis, is, m. a leathern bag, a pair of bellows. 

Pons, tis, m. a fountain, a spring, a source. 

(For,) fatUBy fari, dep. to speak, to say^ to declare, to utter. 

InfSdio, to dig tn, to bury m the earth, to dig into. 

Interfttdio, to dig, or pierce to piecee. 

Perf5dio, to dig through, to pierce through. 

Imperfossas, a, am, not tranefixed, or etahhed. 

Praefddio, to dig before, to £g beforehand. 

Ref5dio, to dig up again, to dig out. 

Saflfodio, to dig under, to undermine, to etab under, 

Saffossio, onis, f. a digging under, an undermining, 

TransfSdio, to thruU through, to transfix, to atah. 

FoederStus, a, um, confederate, allied, 

FoedifrSgus, a, vm, (frango,) that breaks a league, 
Foedas, (allied to foeteo, to have an offensive «me//.) 

Foede, adv. fouBy, disgracefiUfy, crucify. 

Foedltas, atis, f, foulness, baseness^ ugliness, deformity, 

FoedOi are, a. to foul, to pollute, to defUe, to disfigure. 

Foetor, 5ris, m. an ojffensive smeB, stink, 

FoetlduB, a, am, ^ot'ii^ an offensive smeU, stinking, rank. 
Foliom, (allied to ^vXXev, a leaf) 

FolidsuB, a, um,yu// of leaves, leafy. 

FoliaceuB, a, um, of, or like leaves, leafy, 

Foliatus, a, um, having leaves, leafy, made of leaves. 

FoliatGra, ae, f. foliage, leaves, 

Folliciilus, i, m. dim. a small leather bag, a husk, a pod, 

Follltim, adv. hke a purse, with a purse, 
Fons, (fundo, to cause to flow,) 

Fonticiilus, i, m. dim. a little fountain, a smaU spring, 

Font&nus, & Fontaneus, a, um, of, or bdongiug to a fountain. 
t For, (allied to ^m», & ^fii, to say,) 

Fatum, i, n. what has been spoken, fate, destiny, death, 

Fatalis, e, fat€d, agreeable to fate, destined by fate. 

Fatallter, adv. according to fate, fatally. 

Confatalis, e, joined in the same fate, 

Fatic&nuB, a, um, (cano,) that foretells future events, prophetic. 

Fatidlcus, a, ma, foretdUng future events, prophetic. 

FatidlcuB, i, m. a diviner, a prophet, a fortune-teller. 

Fatlfer, Sra, um, bringing fate, bringing death, mortal. 

FatilSgos, a, um, gathering, or collecting death. 

Fatll6quu8, a, um, soothsaying, prophetic, 

BiiKrlam, Trimriam, MuUifSriam, adT. in two, three, many parts, 
places, or sides. 

FORCEPS. 123 70BHA. 

Forceps, Ipis, m. & f. a pair of tongs. 

Forem, def. / might be, or / might haee been, 

Forfez, Icis, f. a pair of shears^ an instrument for extract* 

ing teeth. 
Foris, is, f. a door, an entrance, an opening. 
Forma, ae, f. external appearance, form, figure, beautif. 

Nefimdot, a, urn, iMtfit to he tpoken, wupeaitMe, trnpiout, 

Alfari, dep. to speak to, to address, to aecoet, 

Affatns, us, m. a tpeaJdng to, am addreumg, address, 

Aifibnis, e, easy to be spoken to, affable, complaisant, courteous. 

AffabiHtas, atis, f. easiness ofaeeess, qffabiUty, compkasanee* 

EfiSri, dep. to speak out, to utter, to express Sy words, 

Efi&tttm, i, n. that wMeh has been pronounced, an oracle, a prophecy, 

IneflEabllis, e, untpeakable, unutterahle, ineffable. 

Infaos, tifl, acy. ihat cannot ^peak, speechless, 

Infaos, tis, c a chUd that cannot speak, an infani, 

Infaotia, ae, f. inability to speak, childhood, infancy, 

InfantiliSy e, of, or belonging to little children, childish, 

InfantiUiu, i, m. & InfanttUa, ae, f. dim. a little child, 

InfiBuidas, a, am, that c€innot be expressed, unspeakable, abominable, 

Infandom, adv. shockingly, O abominable, O horrible, 

loterfari, dep. to speak between, to interrupt in speaking. 

Interfiltio, onis, f. a speaking between, an interruption in speaking, 

Praefiri, to speak beforehand, to predict, toforetel. 

Praefitio, dnis, f. that which is said before, a prefhee, an introduc' 

Profui, to speak out, to speak, to predict, tofaretd. 

Forem, {torfuerem, from the old verb fuo, ^um, I am.) 
Abf5re, to be absent, 
Afi5rem, / nught be present, 
ConfSre, to happen, 
DefSrera, / might be wanting. 
ProfSre, to be profitable, to avail, 

FSris, (perhaps from 4v^tt, a door.") 
Foric^la, ae, f. dim. a small door, a window^hutter, 
Foris, adv. without, out of doors, abroad, 
Foras, tAv, forth, out of doors, to without, or abroad, 
ForinsSous, 9dv,from without, out of doors, 
BilSris, e, having two doors, or folds, double, 
QnadrifSris, e, having four doors, or openings. 

Forma, (by transposition from fA»^,form,) 
Formiila, ae, f. dim. external appearance, form, a modd, a pattern, 
Formnlarius, 1, m. a common lawyer, one that makes out writs, 
Formaceus, a, um, made like a modd. 
Formalis, e, external, in the usual form, customary, 
Formdsus, a, am, beautiful inform, handsome, excellent. 
Formosltas, atis, f. beauty. 

For mo, are, a. to give shape to anything, to form, to fashion, to dis- 
Formatio, 5nis, f. a fashioning, design, drift, 
Formator, dris, m. one who forms, a former, a maker. 


Formica, ae, f. an antf an emtnety a pismire. 

Formido, tnis, tfear^ dreads terror. 

Fornax, acis, f. a furnace, an moen. 

Fornix, Icis, m. a triumphal arch, an arch, a vault* 

FormatQra, ae, f. a forming, ajbubummg, 

Formamentum, i, n. that which gives form, a mould, a frame. 

Conformo, to give tie proper ftrm to a thing, tofiuhion, to shape* 

Conformatio, Snis, f. a giving its proper firm to a thing, a framing, 

Deformis, e, misshapen, deformed, uglg, 

Deformitai, atis, f. ngKness of form, disgrace, dishonour, 

Deformiter, adv. d^firmedlg, infamously, diegracefidlg, 

DeforxDO, to form, to fashion, to disfigure, to deform, 

Deformatio, dsis, f. a forming, a fashioning, a disfiguring. 

Informo, to give form to anything, to fashion, to shape, 

Informatio, onis, f. a fashioning, a representaHon, a conceptiain. 

Informis, e, having no form, mis'shapen, deformed. 

Praeformo, to form, or fashion beforehand, to prepare, 

Reformo, to give another shape, to re^modd, to change. 

Reformatio, dnis, f. a transfbrmation, a re-modelHng. 

Refonnator, oris, m. a transfifrmer, an improver, 

Transformo, to alter in shape, to transform, 

TransformiB, e, that changes his shape, 

Unifonnii, e, haoing only one shape, uniform. 

Biformis, e, (bis,) having two shapes, twofald, double. 

BiformatoB, a, um, doublc'shaped, two^fold, double, 

Triformis, e, that has three forms, threefold, triple. 

Multiformis, e, that has many shapes, or forms, manifold, various. 

Multiformiter, adv. in several ways, variously. 
Formica, (fiv^v^ the Aeolic form of ftv^ftli, <>** <>"'•) 

Formlclnus, a, um, of, or lihe ants. 

Formicosus, a, um,fall of ants. 

Formico, are, n. to creep lihe ants, to fod as if ants were creeping 
about one. 

Formlcatio, onis, f. an itching of the sMn Khe the stinging of ants. 

Formidoldsus, a, um, fearful, afraid, formidahle, terrific. 

'Eorimdoloae, Bdw. fuirfally, terribly, frightfully, 

Formldo, are, a, & n. to fear, to dread, to be afraid. 

Formidabllis, e, formidable, terrible. 

Informldatus, a, um, not feared, 

Afformldo, to be afraid of anything, to be afraid. 

Beformldo, to shun through frar, to be afraid of, to dread, 

Reformidatio, onis, f. a shunning through fear, a fearing, dread. 
Fornax, (connected with fumus, an oven.) 

FornactUa, ae, i, dim. a little famace, or oven, 

Fomacalis, e, cf, or bdonging to a furnace. 

Fornico, are, a. to vault, or arch over. 

Fornicatio, onis, f. an arching, a constructing in tJteform of an arch. 

Fornicatim, adr. in the form of an arch, 

Confornloo, to vault, to arch. 

FOBO. 125 rilAORO. 

Foro, ayi, atam, are, a. to bores to pierce through. 
Fore, tie, f. an unexpected accidentf chance. 
Fortis, e, adj. etrong^ powerful, brave, valiant, excellent. 
Foraniy i, n. a place on the outside of a house, a market^ 

place, the forum. 
Forus, \, m. a gangway in a ship, a row of seats in a 

FoYea, ae, f. a pit, a pitfall. 
FoYeo, foyi, fotam, ere* a. to warm, to keep warm, to che* 

rish, to nourish. 
Fraga, orum, n. strawberries. 
Frag^ro, ayi, atum, are, n. to emit a smell, to smell of any* 



ForameD, Inii, n. a hoie made by bcrimg, a tmoB aptrture. 

Forabllis, e, that maff be bored, or pierced. 

PerfSro, & Transforo, to bore thrmtgh, to perfbrate, 
Fon, (fero, to bring, to carry.) 

Forte, adv. by chanocj by accident, forttmatdy. 

Fortuitm, a, um, htj^ppeniuy by chance, eaeual, aeeideMtal. 

Fortnitu, abL m. by chance, accidentaUy. 

Fortuito, ad¥. by chance, accidentally. 

Fonan, Fon, Fonit, Forsltan, Fortaasit, Fortaate, adV. perhaps, 
perchance, about. 

Fortfina, ae, f. a chance, yoodforttme ; PL property, richee. 

Fortune, &re, a. to make happy, to bleee, to proeper. 

Fortuoatus, a, urn, happy, proeperout, firtunate. 

Fortunate, adr. fortunately, luckily, proeperouely. 

Infortunatus, a, um, unfirtunate, unhteky. 

Infortunium, i, n. mirfortune, 
FortiB, (fero, to carry,) 

Fortlter, adv. etrongly, viyoronely^ brandy, welL 

Fortitfldo, Inis, f. etrenyth, bravery, couraye, inirepidity. 

FortictUua, a, um, dim. eomewhat brane, braiee, valiant. 
F5rum, (allied to foras & forit, abroad,) 

Forensif, e, of, or beUmginy to the forum, need omt of door », 

CircumforaneuB, a, um, going about fiom one market to another. 

Circumforaneufl, i, m. one who goee from one market to another, a 

Forus, (allied to /bncm, /brat, hfbrie.) 

ForiUi, Orum, m. dim. eheheefir books, a book^cate. 

Fdtus, ni, m. a warming, a fomenting. 

Fomentum, i, n. anything ^ueed for the purpose of warming, afomeu" 
taHon, a lenitive. 

Vlimw,iii8,m.fuel for fire. 

Bef5?eo, to warm again, to revive, to cheriah anew. 
Fragro, (perhaps connected with ^^ro, from flo, to blow.) 

Fragrantia, ae, f. the ecent qf anything, fragrance. 


Framea, ae, f. a spear used by ike Germans* 

FraDgo, eg^, actum, ere, a. to breaks to break in pieces^ to 

bruise, to weaken. 
Frater, tris, m. a brother, 

Fragranter, adT. with a tcetU, 
Frango, (perhaps allied to '^inyvvfu, to break,) 

FrSgor, Sris, m. a breaking to pieces, a rattling sound, a crash. 

Fragllis, e, easily broken, brittUf Jragile, teeak. 

Infragilis, e, not easily broken, strong, not weakened, 

Fragilltas, atis, f. brittleness, fragility, frailty, 

Fragosus, & Gonfragosus, a, Mm, fill of broken pieces, rough, ragged, 

Fragose, & Confragdse, adv. with noise, roughj^f, 

Confr&guB, a, urn, rough, rugged, uneven, 

FragmeDtum, i, n. & Fragmen, Inis, n. a broken piece, a fragment, 

Fractura, ae, f. a breaking, a breach, a fragment, 

Affrango, to break against anything, to strike against. 

Anfractus, n%, m. a turning, a crooked winding, proUxity in speaking, 

Gonfringo, to break in pieces, to diss^ate, 

]>efringo, to break off, to break in pieces, 

Diffringo, to break in pieces. 

Effringo, to break out, to break open, to break in pieces, 

Effractarius, i,m. a burglar, a housebreaker, 

Infringo, to break in pieces, to enfeeble, to cUtsh against, 

InfractUB, a, am, unbroken, unweakened. 

InterMngo, to break in pieces, 

Perfringo, to break through, to dash to pieces, to infringe, 

Praefringo, to break off before, to break to pieces, 

PraefractuB, a, um, part, broken before ; adj. hard, inflexible, se- 

Praefracte, adv. resolutely, without yielding, inflexibly, 

Profringo, to break vp, 

Kefringo, to break open, to break off, to break, 

Befractarius, a, um, obstinate, stubborn, refractory, 

Befractaridlus, a, um, dim. rough, coarse, 

Suffriogo, to break below, to break. 

Su^rago, inis, f. the Joint in the hinder leg of a quadruped, the pas- 

SuffraglnSsus, a, um, diseased in the hough, 

Suffragor, ari, dep. to vote for one, to favour, to support, 

Suffragium, i, n. a vote, suffrage, the right of voting, 

Suffragatio, Onis, f. a voting for one, a favouring, a supporting. 

Suffragator, oris, m. one who favours, a voter, a supporter. 

Suffragatorius, a, um, of, or relating to the supporting of a can- 

Refragor, ari, dep. to resist, to oppose, to stand m the way, 
Frater, (perhaps allied to ^(mth^, a clansman,) 

Fraternus, a, um, of, or belonging to a brother, brotherly, 

Fraterciilus, i, m. dim. a little brother, 

Fraterne, adv. like brothers, brotherly, 

Fratemltas, atis, f. brotherhood, fraternity, 

Fratriclda, ae, m. (caedo,) a murderer of his brother^ a fratricide. 


Fraas, dis, f. a deceitful action^ fraudy deceit, loss. 
Fraxinus, i, f. tJie €uh-tree, anything made of ash. 
Fremo, ui, it am, ere, n. & a. to murmur^ to grumble^ to 

Frendo, — , fressum, ere, n. & a. to gnash the teethy to 

bruise to pieces. 
Frenum, i, n. a bridlsy a curb, a bit. 
Freqaens, tis, ^yfrequentf ojlen, common, many. 

Fraadulentns, a, am, fiM of frauds deegUfid, art/Ml, 
Fraudulentia, ae, f. a disposition to deceive, Jraudulenee. 
Fraadulenter, ady. deceitfully, frauduLently, artfully, 
Fraado, & Defiraudo, are, a. to cheat of anything, to defraud, to 

Fraudatio, onia, £. a cheating, a deceiving, a defrauding. 

Fraudator, & Defraudator, oris, m. a cheater, a deceiver. 

Fraxineus, a, urn, of the ash^tree, cuhen, 
Fremo, (/3^c^«, to roar,) 

Fremitus, ua, m. & Fremor, oris, m. a mmrmunng, a roaring, a 

Fremebundus, a, nm, resounding, roaring, murminring, 

Aifremo, to roar, or murmur at. 

Circomfremo, to murmurf to warble around, 

ConfrSmo, to murmur together, to roar, to nmnnMr. 

Befremo, to cease making a noise. 

Infr^mo, to make a noise^ to growl, to roar, 

Perfremo, to sound, to make a noise, 

Infrendo, & Infrendeo, to gnash the teeth. 

Freno, are, a. to bridle, to curb, to check, to restrain, 

Frenator, dris, m. one who curbs, or tames, a restrainer. 

Freniger, era, um, (gero,) that holds the bridle, 

Befrenatus, a, um, unbridled, unchecked, 

£ffreiii8, e, & Effrenus, a, um, unbridled, unrestrained, 

Effreno, to unbridle, to loose from the bridle, 

EffrenatUB, a, um, unbridled, unrestrainetL 

Effirenate, adv. unrestrainedly, fiercely, violently, 

Effirenatio, onis, f. unbridled rashness, licentiousness, 

Infreno, to furnish with a bridle, to bridle, to restrain, 

Infrenis, e, & Infreous, a, um, unthout bridle, unchecked, 

Befreno, to curb with the bridle, to check, to restrain, 

Befrenatio, onis, f. a curbing, a restraining, 

Suffrenatio, onis, f. a bridling, a binding together, a cementing, 

Freqaentia, ae, f. frequency, a multitude, a crowded meeting. 

Frequenter, adv. frequently, often, numerously, 

Frequento, are, a. to visit often, to frequent, to people, 

Frequentatio, onis, f. a frequenting ofren, frequency, frequent use. 


Fretam, i, n. a strait^ a sounds a raging^ a sea. 

Fretus, a, um, adj. con/!ding m, relying upon, trusting to. 

Frico» iiiy ctuniy are, a. to rubt to make smooth. 

Frigeo, — » — , ere, n. to be benumbed with coldy to freeze^ 

to be inactive. 
Frigo, xi, zam, & ctam, ere, a. to roasts or dry by the fire. 
Frio, ayi, atum, are, a. to rub^ to crumble^ to break in 


InfrSqaens, tii, adj. nta numerous^ §ddom, rare, solitary. 

Infrequeotia, ae, f. a §maUne88 ofmtmber^fiwnett, solitwU. 

Perfriquens, tis, adj. very eroiaded, 
Fr^tum, (perhaps from ferreo, to boil.) 

Fretalis, e, ofi or belonging to a strait, or taund. 

TransfrSto, are, n. & a. to tail over the tea, to tnuuport, 

TransAretatio, 5nii, f. a Mailing, or transporting over the sea. 
Frico, (frio, to rtib,") 

Friotio, & Fricatio, Urns, f. Frictns, k Fricatus, us, m. a rubbing, 

Affrlco, to rub against anything, to impart by rubbing. 

Affriotas, us, m. a rubbing against anything, 

CircnmMco, to rub around, 

Gonfrico, to rub violently, to hurt by rubbing, 

Defrico, to rub off, to rub, 

Effrico, to rub off, 

Infrlco, to rub in, or upon, 

Infriotio, dnis, f. a rubbing in, a rubbing, 

PerMoo, to rub over, to rub, 

Perfiriotio, Onis, f. a rubbing over. 

Befrloo, to rub iqt again, to excite afresh, to renew, 

Snffrico, to rub, or wipe away^ to rub, 
Frigeo, dfiyut, to be eold.) 

Frigldus, a, am, eold, chill, insipid, tasteless, 

Friglda, ae, f. (««. aqua,) cold water, 

Friglde, adv. coldly, feebly, Jointly, insipidly. 

Perfirigldns, ft Praefrigldos, a, um, very cold, 

Frigiddlas, a, um, dim. somewhat cold, or ehUl, 

Frigid&ritts, a, am, of, or pertaining to cooling. 

Frigidarium, i, n. a eifoUng room in a bath. 

Frigus, oris, n. cold, coolness, cool air, inactivity. 

Frigesco, ^re, incep. to become cold, to become inactive, 

Refrigesco, ISre, incep. to grow cold, to grow stale. 

Perfirigesco, ^re, inoep. to become cold, to grow cold. 

Frigefacto, 5re, fireq. to make cold, to cool, 

FrigSro, are, a. to mahe cold, to cool, 

BefrigSro, are, a. to make cold, to cool, to render languid. 

Befrigeratio, dois, f. a cooling, a mitigating, 

Befrigerator, Oris, m. a cooler, or refresher, 

Befrigeratriz, Ids, f. she that cools, 

BefrigeratGrius, a, um, that serves to cool, eooKng. 


Fritillus, i, m. a dice-hox. 

Frivolns, a, nm, adj. worthless^ triflings mean. 

Frons, dis, f. ihefolicLge of a iree^ a green hough. 

Frons, tis, f. theforeheadt the forepart of any thing. 

Fraory fructus, & fruitus, frui, dep. to ha/oe the u$e of any 

thingy to enjoy, to delight in. 
Frnstra, adv. in a deceitful manner, deceitfully, in vain. 
Frastum, i, n. a smM piece, a bit, a crunih. 
Fnitex, Icis, m. a shrub, a bush, a shoot. 

Friabllis, e, that may be rubbed^ or crumbled to pUcet, 
FriT^lus, (perhaps contr. for frigibuhu, from firigidaa, imipid.) 

FriTola, drnin, n. trifing things, bagateUn. 

FrondoBUS, a, am, fidl ofleavett leafy. 

Frondeus, a, nm, of leaves, covered with leaveg. 

Frondifer, era, am, bearing leavee, leafy. 

Frondeo, ai, — ere, n. to have leavet^ to be in leaf. 

Frondesco, ere, incep. to put forth leavee, to eprout forth. 

Frondatio, dnis, f. a lopping off of leaves, or branches. 

Frondator, dris, m, one who prunes trees, a pruner, a vine dresser. 

Frondarias, a, om, of, or belonging to leaves. 

FrontatuB, a, um, having a forehead, appointed for the front. 

Fronto, onis, m. one who has a broad forehead. 

Frontalia, iom, n. ornaments for the forehead of a horse, frontlets. 

Bifirons, tis, adj. having two foreheads. 

Qoadrlfrons, tis, adj. having four foreheads. 

Fractus, as, m. ei^oyment of any thing, profit, advantage, fruit. 

Fraet!fer, 5ra, am, bearing fruit, fr^uitfid. 

FractuSsas, a, um, profitable, advantageous, productive. 

Infractudsus, a, um, without fruit, unfruit^ unprofitable. 

Fructaarius, a, um, bearing fruit, profitable. 

Perfroor, to Tuake use of, to accomplish, to enjoy. 
Frustra, (frans, deceit.) 

Frostror, ari, dep. to disappoint, to deeeive, tofirustrate. 

Frustratio, onis, f. & Frustritns, as, m. a disappointing, a deceiving. 
Frustum, (fruor, to enjoy,) 

Frustiilum, i, n. dim. a very small piece, a crumb. 

Frostulentus, a, um,/u// of small pieces. 

Frustatim, & Frostillatim, piecemeal, in pieces. 

Frusto, are, a. to break into small bits, or pieces. 
Fmtex, (perhaps allied to /3^v*», to cause to burst forth.) 

Fruticdsus, a, xan,Jull of shrubs, or bushes, bushy. 

Fruticetum, & Frutectum, i, n. a place fuU of shrubs, or bushes, a 

Frutlco, are, n. k Fraticor, ari, dep. to put forth shoots, to sprout 

Fruticesoo, Sre, incep. to become bushy, to put forth shoots. 

Fraticatio, dnis, f. a sprouHttg forth of sprigs. 


(Frux,) Fragis, f. any hind of fruity corn^ grain, fruits. 
Fucus, i, m. a shrub used by the Romans for dying red<, 

purple dyCf paint ; a drone-bee* 
Fag^io, i, ttam, ere, n. & a. toflee^ to flee from any things 

to av^oidf to shun. 

Frux, (fipuop, to enjoy,) 

Frugifer, irtk, iiiii« bearing fruit, fruitfid, fertile. 

Frugif(SreD8, tis, a^j* bearing fruitf fruitfitL 

Frogil^gni, a, urn, (lego,) that gathers^ or coUeetefiwt. 

FrugiperduB, a, am, thai lotee fruit. 

Fmgi, ind. adj. excellent, good, temperate, thrifty. 

Frugalis, e, belonging to fruit, profitable, carefrJ, frugal, 

FrugaUtas, atis, f. temperance, fi-vgaUty, moderation. 

Frugallter, adr. moderatdy, temperately, frugal^, 

Frumentum, i, n. com, grain. 

Fnunentariiu, a, um, of, or belonging to grain. 

Fnunentor, ari, dep. to provide com, to forage, to purvey. 

Frumentatio, dnis, f. a providing of com, a foraging, a distribution 
of com. 

Frumentator, oris, m. & Frumentarius, i, m. one who provides com, 
a eom-fdctor, a forager, 
Fucns, (=: ^vjMt, a paint.) 

FuoSsaa, a, am, painted, counterfeited, pretended. 

Fucae. arum, f. spots on the face. 

Fuoo, & Infuco, are, a. to paint, to colour, to adom. 

Oflmda, ae, f. any paint, wash, deceit. 
Fagio, {puym, to flee.) 

Fuglto, are, freq. to flee, to seeh to avoid, to shun. 

FagitlTUS, a, urn, that has escaped, frtgitive. 

FogitlTUi, i, m. a frtgitive, a deserter, a rascal. 

Fogitiyftrioa, i, m. one who brings baekfrtgitioe slates. 

Fagltor, oris, m. one who flees. 

Fuga, ae, t. flight, speed, means ofeecape. 

Fago, are, a. to put to flight, to rout, to drive away. 

Fugaz, acis, adj. apt to flee, flying, transitory. 

Fugaclter, adv. in a fleeing manner, with flight, 

Aafiigio, (ab,) to flee from a place, to flee away, 

Coniiigio, to flee to far succour, to tahe refuge in, 

Gonfiigiam, i, n. a place of shelter, a sanctuary, 

Defdgio, to flee away, to seeh to escape, to avoid, 

DiflRigio, to flee dijfrrent ways, to flee away, to shun. 

Difftlgium, i, n; a flight in different directions, a dispersion, 

Eflftigio, to flee away, to flee from, to avoid, to shun. 

EffKgium, i, n. a fleeing away, a meane of escape, a refuge. 

Interfiigio, to flee between, or tii^o. 

Perfagio, to flee to a place for shsUer, to take refuge. 

Perfiigiom, i, n. a place of refuge, a refuge, a sanctuary. 

Perfiiga, ae, m. one that flees to a place, a deserter, a runaway. 

Profiigio, toflee^ oit run away, to escape. 

Profttgium, i, n. a place ofr^ge, a retreat. 


Folcio, si, tain, cire, a. to prop up by stays^ to support 
Falgeo, si, — , ere, n. to lighten^ to glitter^ to shine. 

ProfUgUB, a, um,fleeiHff, or driven away, banuhed, exikd. 

Befiigio, to flee baek, to flee from, to escape, 

Befilgiam, i, n. refuse, a place of refuge, 

Befiigus, a, urn, fleeing backf retiring, 

Sufftlgio, to flee to a place, to flee, to escape. 

Soffiigiam, i, n. a place ojfrefitge, a refkge, 

Sttbterfiigio, to flee beneath, to get awag privily, to eteape, 

Saperfiigio, to flee over, or vpon. 

Transfiigio, to flee to the other eide, to deeert, 

Transfiigium, I, n. a running over, a deserting to the enemy. 

Transfiiga, ae, m. one that rune over, a deserter, 

Foltura, ae, 1 a prop, a support, a strengthening, 

Fnlclmen, Inis, n. a prop, a stay, a support. 

Fulcrum, i, n. a siupport of a bed, a be^wst, a bed. 

Effulcio, to prop up, to support by props, 

Infulcio, to cram into, to foist in. 

Perfulcio, to prop up, to uphold, 

Praefulcio, to put wader as a prop, to underprop, 

Soffulcio, to underprop, to support from below, 

Fttlgor, oris, m. lightning, a flash of light, a gleam. 

Fulgldns, a, um, shining, glittering, 

Fnlgo, falsi, — £re, n. to lighten, to glitter, to shine. 

Fulgnr, iiris, n. lightning, a flash, a gleam, 

Fnlgetrum, i, n, & Fulgetra, ae, f. the incipient flash, lightning. 

Fulgarali8,*e, of, or belonging to lightning, 

Fulgi&ro, are, n. to lighten, to send forth lightning. 

Fnlguratio, 5nit, f. the flashing ofUghtning, a flash, 

Fulgurator, oris, m. one who sends forth hghtning, an interpreter of 

Fulgdrio, Iri, Itum, Ire, n. & a. to lighten, to strike with lightning. 

Defulgiiro, to cast down lightning. 

Praefulgiiro, to flash, to sparkle forth, 

Fnlmen, Inis, n. a flash of lightning, lightning, a thunderbolt, 

Fulmino, are, n. to east down lightning, to thunder. 

Fulminatio, onis, f. a easting down ofKghtning, a thundering, 

Fulminator, 5ri8, m. one who hurls down lightning, a thunderer, 

Fulmlneus, a, um, of, or bdonging to lightning, destructive, 

Diffulmino, to dash in pieces by a thunderbolt. 

Affulgeo, to shine upon, to appear, to come forth, 

Circumfolgeo, to shine around, 

Confnlgeo, to shine all over, to glitter. 

Effnlgeo, to shine, or gleam forth. 

Interfulgeo, to shine, or glitter between. 

Praefulgeo, to shine forth, or much, to glitter. 

Befnlgeo, to reflect a shining brightness, to glitter, to shine, 

Saperfulgeoj to shine over, or above, to shine firth. 


Falica, ae» f. a water-hen^ a fnoor-hen, 

Fuligo, inia, f. sooty smoke, 

FuUO) 5m8, m. one who cleans clothes^ a fuller, 

Folvas, a, urn, adj. deep yellow^ yellowish, tawny, 

Furnas, i, m. smoke, vapour^ steam. 

Funda, ae, f. a sling, a drag-net, a purse. 

Fundoy fudi, fusum, Sre, a. to pour, to pour out, to spread. 

FuUgo, (perhaps torfumUiffO, from famus, tmoke.) 

FuliglneiUy a, urn, of, or hke soot, sooty. Hack. 

FoliginoBUS, a, um,Jyn of toot, sooty, smoky. 

Fulloniiu, & Falldnlcos, a, urn, of, or hdongmg to a fuller. 

Falldnlca, ae, f. iks trade ofaJuUer, afvUers workshop. 
FQmus, (Jvv, to bum a victim.) 

Fumeas, a, um,JuU ofsmoke, smoky. 

Fumldas, a, van, full if smoke, smoky. 

Fumarium, i, n. the smoke-ehamber where wme wets mdlowed. 

Fumlfer, Sra, am, emitting smoke, smoky. 

Fumosus, a, um, full of smoke, smoky, fumigated. 

Fumo, are, n. to emit smoke, to smoke, 

Inftuno, are, a. to dry in the smoke, to smoke. 

Transfumo, to smoke through. 

Fumlgo, are, a. & n. (ago,) to cause smoke, to emit smoke. 

Suffumlgo, to perfume, to fumigate, to emt smoke. 

FumificuB, a, um, (facio,) causing smoke, smoking, 

Fumifico, are, a. to cause, or emit smoke. 
Funda, (fando, to pour forth.) 

Fundltor, oris. m. a sKnger, 

Fundlto, are, a. to sling at, 
Fundo, (x'^M, to pour forth.) 

Fusio, onis, f. a pouring forth, a diffusing, an extension. 

Fusorium, i, o. a pltiee into which any thing is poured, a drain. 

Fasura, ae, f. a melting, a casting of metal. 

Fusus, a, um, part, poured out ; adj. wide, diffitsed, copious. 

Fuse, adv. copiously, diffusely, at length. 

Fusilig, e, poured out, molten, Jbddy east. 

Fundlto, Sre, freq. to pour out often, or much. 

Diffundlto, to pour out all over, to consume, to waste. 

Afifundo^ to pour upon, to pour forth. 

Circumfundo, to pour around, to flow around, to surround on aU sides, 

GonfundOf to pour out together, to eomhine, to derange, 

ConfUsio, Onis, f. a pouring out together, a mingling, eonfitaion. 

Confuse, & Confosim, adv. mixedly, confusedly, in confusion. 

Defundo, to pour down^ to pour from one vessel into another. 

Diffundo, to pour out hither and thither, to spread abroad. 

Diffuse, adT. in a scattered manner, diffusehf, copiously. 

Diffusllis, e, that spreads abroad, expansive, 

Difiusio, 5nis, an effusion, exhilaration, 

Eflfundo, to pour out, to pour forth, to let go. 

EflTusio, Onis, t a pouring out, a thrusting out, prodigality. 


Fundus, i, m. the bottom ofanything^ ajieldy a farm, 
FuDgor, ctus, gi, dep. to do, to perform^ to discharge^ to 

Fungus, 1, m. a mushroom^ a fungus. 
Funis, is, m. a rope, a cord, a cable. 

Effuse, adv. immoderately, vehemently, eopiomsly. 

Infundo, to pour in, or into, to epread over. 

Infimdibiilum, !, n, a tunnel, or funnel to pour liquor into vessels, 

Interfundo, to pour between, tojiow between. 

Offundo, to pour against, or upon, to spread over, to occasion. 

Perfondo, to pour all over, to besprinkle, to disturb, to alarm. 

PerfQsio, onis, f . a wetting, a besprinkling, a pouring upon. 

Perfusdrius, a, um, that serves to sprinkle, superficial, 

Profnndo, to pour forth, to throw away, to shed forth. 

Profiisio, onis, f. a pouring out, profusion, extravagance. 

ProfusuB, a,'^ um» part, poured out ; adj. hanging down, immoderate, 

Profuse, adT. immoderately, profusely, lavishly. 

Refundo, to pour back, to give, or pay back, to restore. 

Befuse, ady. overfUmingly, abundantly. 

Saffundo, to pour under, or underneath, to pour into. 

Suffusio, onia, f. a pouring under, a pouring into. 

Saperfundo, to pour over or upon, to overlay. 

Saperinfundo, to pour over, or upon. 

Transfundo, to pour from one vessel into another, to bring, or carry 

Transfusio, dais, f. a transfusing, a transferring. 

FuDdltus, stdy.from the foundation, at the bottom. 

Profundus, a, um, deep, bottomlns, high, thick. 

Profunde, adv. deeply. 

Profundum, i, n. depth, the depth of the sea, the deep sea. 

Fundo, are, a. to found, to lay a foundation, to fasten, to secure. 

Fundator, Oris, m. one who founds, a founder, 

Fundamentum, i, n. & Fundamen, Inis, n. a foundation. 

FunctiOy dnis, f. a performing, an executing, a discharging. 

Defnngor, to perform fully, to finish, to execute. 

Defunctus, a, um, that has ended his life, dead. 

Defunctorie, adv. carelessly, cursorily. 

Perfungor, to execute, or discharge fully, to endure, to undergo. 

Perfunctio, onis, f. an accomplishing, a discharging of an office. 

Perfunctdrie, adv. slightly, superficially, carelessly. 
Fungus, (^ff'^royyog, ff^ayyas, a sponge.^ 

Funglnus, a, um, of a mtuhroom, or fungus. 

Fungdsus, a, um, fungous, spongy, full of holes. 
Funis, (allied to ^x''**^^* ^ rush-rope.) 

Funioillus, i, m. dim. a small rope, or cord, a rope of a ship, 

Funalis, e, consisting of a rope, or cord. 

Funale, is, n. a rope, a cord, a torch made of tow, or rope. 

Fanetum, i, n. a vine trained into the form of an arch. 


Funus, erisy n. a funeral procession^ a funeral, a dead 

body, death. 
Fur, furis, c. a thief a slave (with implied contempt.) 
Furca, ae, f. a two-pronged fork, a forked prop* 
Furfur, uris, m. bran. 
Furnus, i, m. an oven, a furnace. 
Furo, — , — , gre, n. to rage, to rave, to be furious. 
Furvus, a, um, adj. of a dark colour, dusky, gloomy. 

Funaiobiilus, i, m. (ambulo,) a rope-dancer^ a tunMer, 
Funarias, a, um, belonging to a rope, bound by a rope, 
Funus, (f 0Mf, slaughter,) 

FuDobris, e, of, or belonging to a jvneral, funereal, dettdlg, 
Fon^reus, a, um, of, or belonging to a funeral, deadly, calamitout. 
FuD^ro, are, a. to bury, to inter, to kiU. 

Funestus, a, um, cauting death, or dettrtiction, deadly, vMOupkume. 
Funesto, are, a. to pollute by murder, or the like, to defile. 
Fur, (^^f, a thief.) 

Furlnus, a, um, of, or belonging to a thief, 
Furax, acis, adj. inclined to etealing, thievish, 
Furaoltas, atis, f. an inclination to stealing, a thievish dispoeiiion. 
Furaciter, adv. thievishly , like a thief, 
Furtum, i, n. a thing stolen^ theft, robbery, 
Furtlvus, a, um, stolen, pilfered, secret, clandestine. 
Furtive, & Furiim, adv. by stealth, secretly, privily, 
FurtiflcuSf a, um, committing theft, thievish. 
Furor, & Suffuror, ari, dep. to steed, to obtain by stoaUh, 
FurunciiluB, i, m. dim. a paltry thief, a pilferer, 

Furcilla, & Furciila, ae, f. 9im, a little fork, a narrow pass, 

Furcillatus, a, um, made in the form of a fork. 

Furclfer, eri, m. a slave, who, by way of punishment, was made to 
carry a fork, or gallows on his neck, to which his hands were tied. 

FurftireuB, & Furfuraceus, a, um, of bran, like bran, A 

Furfur 08U8, a, um, full of bran, like bran. ^ 

FnmuB, (perhaps for fovernus, from foveo, to warm,) 

Fumaceus, a, um, relating to, or baked in an oven, 

Fnmaria, ae, f. the art, or business of baking, 
Fttro, (^w, to storm, to rage.) 

FtLror, dris, m. madness, rage, Jury^ inspiration. 

FuriOsuB, a, um, Jull of rage, raging, furious, 

Furiose, tidy, furiously, madly, ravingly, 

Furio, are, a. to make mad, to enrage, infuriate, 

FuribunduB, a, um,^rtotf«, raging, outrageous, 

Furia, ae, f. furiousness, madness, excitement, 

Furialis, e, furious, raging, infuriating, 

Furiale, & Furiallter, adv. furiously, outrageously, 

Interfiiro, to rage between, or through, 

Perfiiro, to rage very much, to rave, to rage tkrougk. 

Praefiiro, to rage btfore, or very much. 


FascSna, ae, f. a three'pronged instrument* 

Fascas, a, um, adj. of a dark brown colour^ blackish^ dusky. 

Fastis, is, m. a cudgel^ a club, a staff. 

Fotilis, e» adj. bad^ poor^ worthless, futile. 

t Fato, ' — y — > are, a. to blarney to disprove. 

Gralea, ae, f. a helmet (made of leather.) 

Gallas, i, m. a dunghill cock, 

Grannio, ivi, Itam, ire, n. to yelp, to yell, to bark, 

PaBeas, (connected with foTYOS, dutky,') 

Fnsco, are, a. to nuike dusky, to blacken, 

Infiuco, & OffuBco, to nuake dark, to darken, to obscure, 

Fnsoator, oris, m. one who darkens, a darkener, 

Sabfoscus, somewhat brown, 
FasUs, (perhaps from ferio, to strike,) 

Fastoarium, i, n. a beating to death with a eudgei, 

Fnstema, ae, f. the upper part of a fir-tree, 
FotXlis, (fando, to pour forth,) 

Fntilltas, atis, f. worthlessness, vanity. 

Futiliter, adv. uselessly ^ vainly, 

Eflfutio, to blab out, to tattle, to chatter forth, 
t Futo. 

Fntatim, adv. copioutHy, 

Confuto, to damp, to repress, to confute, to oppose, 

Gonfatatio, onis, f. a confuting, a refittaHon. 

Refuto, to cool, to check, to refute, 

Befutatio, Snis, f. a refuting, a refutation. 

Galea, (y«Xf*i, a weasel.) 

€raleo, are, a. to furnish with a hdmei, 

Galeatus, a, am, furnished with a helmet, 

Galeram, i, n. & Galenis, i, m. a covering for the head, a etqf, a hood, 

Galericiilum, i, n. a covering for the head^ a cap, a hood, 

Galerltas, a, um, wearing a cap, or hood, 

Galerlta, ae, f. a titfted lark, a lark, 

Galllna, ae, f. a hen, 

Gallinaceiu, a, um, of, or belonging to poultry, 

GaUinaceus, i, m. a poultry cock. 

GaUinarius, a, um, of, or belonging to poultry, 

Gallinarium, i, n. a coop for potdtry, a hen-roost. 

Grallinarius, i, m. a keeper of poultry, a poulterer, 

Galliclnium, i, n. (cano,) cock-crowing, 
Gannio, {ya^ufuu, to be delighted at,) 

Gannltus, u«, m. a yelping, a barking, a chirping, 

Obgannio, to yelp <a. 

GARRIO. 136 6SM0. 

Garrio, Ivi, itum, Ire, a. to prattle, to tattle, to talkjami- 

Gaudeo, ga^isas, ere, n. p. to rejoice, to. he glad, to delight. 
Gausapa, ae, f. -es, is, m. -e, is, n. & -urn, i, n. a table-cloth. 
Gaza, ae, f. a treasury, treasure, riches. 
Gelu, u, n. frost, intense cold. 

Geminus, a, um, adj. twin, born at the same time, double. 
Gemma, ae, f. a precious stone, a gem, a Jewel. 
Gemo, ui, Itum, Sre, n. & a. to sigh, to groan, to bewail. 

Garrio, (^yofvtif, for yv^vtif^ io chatter.') 

Garri&lus, a, um, talkative, gamdaue, noisy, 

GarruUtas, atis, t talkativenees, loquacity, chattering. 

Gaudium, i, n. joyt gladness, pleasure, 

GelldaB, a, um, cold ae ice, that makes cold, chUKng, 

Gellda, ae, f. («c. aqua,) cold water, 

Gellde, adv. coldly, negligently, 

Egelldus, a, um, tepid, lukewarm, 

Gelo, & CoogSlo, are, a. to cause to freeze, to congeaL 

Gelatio, & Congelatio, dnis, f. a freezing, a congealing. 

GelasGO, & Congelasco, Sre, incep. to become ice, to freeze, 

Gelicldium, i, n. (cado,) /ro«^, the freezing of water, 

Praegelidus, a, um, very cold. 

Gremellus, a, um, dim. twin, bom at the same time, similar, 

Gemellipara, ae, f. (pario,) she that bears twins. 

Gemino, are, a. to double, to unite two things. 

Gemiuatio, onis, f. a doubling, 

Congemlno, a. to double, to redouble, 

Ingemino, a. & n. to double, to repeat, to increase, 

Tergeminus, a, um, threefold, triple. 

Gemmens, a, um, of precious stones, adorned with gems. 

Gemmarius, a, um, of, or belonging to jewels. 

Gemmlfer, ^ra, um, bearing jewds, 

Gemmo, are, n. & a. to sparkle like jewels, to adorn with jewds, to 

Gemmasco, & Gemmesco, Sre, incep. to become a precious stone, to 

* bud. 
G^mo, {yifit, to hefUed, or loaded,) 

GemltUB, UB, m. a sighing, a sigh, a groan, 

Gemisco, ^re, incep. to begin to sigh, to sigh. 

Gkmebnndus, a, um, groaning. 

AggSmo, to groan at, or to. 

Giroumgemo, n. to groan aU around. 

Cong&no, n. & a. to sigh, to groan, to lament. 

Ing^mo, n. & a. & Ingemisco, ere, incep. to sigh, or groan over a 

Reg^mo, to sigh again, to sigh. 

GBNA. 137 OEBO. 

Gena, ae, f. a cheek, the cheeks, an eyelid, the eyeUde. 
Gener, Sri, m. a eon-in^law, a brother-in-law. 
Genista, ae, f. broom. 
Gens, tis, f. a clan, a nation, a race. 
Genu, u, n. the knee, 

Geographia, ae, f. a description of the earth, geography, 
Geometria, ae, f. geometry, 

Germen, inis, n. a bud, a shoot, a twig, offspring, 
Gero, gessi, gestam, ere, a. to bear, to carry, to carry on, 
to occasion, to perform, to produce, 

GSner, (perhapf from geniu, a race, afamify,) 

ProgSner, £ri, m. the hitsband of a grand'daugktgr, 
GoDB, (geno, gigno, to produce,) 

GentlliB, ^ of the eame eUm, or Jamify, helomging to afamdjf, of a 
nation, ot people, 

Gentllis, is, m. one of the samefsmtify, a relation, a heathen, 

GentiHtas, atis, f. clanship, kindred, heathenism. 

GentilltioB, a, am, of, or hdonging to a dan, nationaL 

Gentlcus, a, am, peeuUar to a nation, national, 
Geographia, (^ yuty^et^ut^ geopraphy,) 

Geographlcus, a, am, bdomging to geography, geographieal, 
Geometria, (= ytmfMr^ia, geometry,) 

Geometres, & -tra, ae, m. a measurer of land, a geometer, 

Geometricos, a, urn, belonging to geometry, geometrieaL 

Geometrice, es, f. geometry, 

Geometrica, 6rum, d. geometrical truths, geometry, 
Germen, (for penmen, from gero, to bear,) 

Germlno, are, n. to sprout forth, to bud, to germinaU, 

Germinfttio, onit, f. & Germinatas, ns, m. a grouting fbrth, a bud- 

RegermlDO, to sprout out again, to regerminaie, 

Begerminatio, Onis, f. a sprouting again, a regerminating. 

Praegermino, to bud beforehand, or earfy, 

Germanai, a, um, eprungfrom the same stem,/uU, true, 

Germanitaa, atis. f. the relation between a brother and sitter, brothers- 
hood, sisterhood. 

Germane, adv. like a brother, candidly, sineerdy, 

GermSnos, i, m. a brother, 

Germana, ae, f. a sister. 

Geriilos, i, m. a porter, a carrier, 

Gero, Onii, m. a porter, a carrier, 

Gesto, are, freq. to hear, or carry often, to have, to wear, 

Greatatio, dnis, f. a carrying, a bearing, airing-ground, 

.Gestator, dris, m. one who bears, a bearer, a carrier. 

Gestatrix, Ids, f. she that bears, or carries, 

Gestatdrius, a, am, of, or belonging to carrying, or bearing, 

Gestatos, as, m. a bearing, a carrying, 

Gestamen, inis, n. anything which is borne, a burden, a carrying, 

Gesta, Gram, n, exploits, great actions, transactions. 


Gerrae, aram, f. tuelesa things^ trifles^ hagateUe$» 
Gibbas, a, um, adj. hunch-hacked^ hump-bficked. 
Gigas, antis, m. a son of the earthy a giant 

Gestio, onis, f. a managing^ a doing, a paformiMg, 

Oeitns, U8, m. a eanying, carriage, guture, potture. 

Gestor, Oris, m. a carrier, a bearer, 

Gestlto, are, freq. to carry often, to have, to wear, 

Gettio, !▼!, — Ire, n. to aheiojoy by the motione of the body, to exult, 

to rejoice at, 
Geiticiilor, ari, dep. to moAe getturea aa a pantomime, to repretent 

anything like a pantomime, 
Gesticnlatio, Onis, f. a making ofgeeturee, gettietdation. 
Gesticalator, Oris, m. one who makee geeturet, a pantomime, 
AggSro, to bring, or carry to, to heap upon, 
Aggestio, onis, f. & Aggestoi, us, m. a carrying towards, a heaping 

up, a pile, 
Ciroumgesto, are, a. to carry round, 

CoDgSro, to carry together, to heap together, to build, to conUruct. 
CoDgestio, onis, f. & Congestus, us, m. a heaping together, a heap. 
Congeitltius, a, um, catt vp in heape, heaped together, 
CongSries, ei, f. a heap of things, a mass, a pile, 
DegSro, to carry away, to carry to a place, 
DigSro, to carry from one another, to dutribute, to dissipate. 
Digei tio, dnis, f. h Digestns, us, m. a distributing, an arranging, a 

DigeitOrius, a, um, promoting digestion, digesHne, 
Indigettus, a, um, confused, m disorder, undigested, 
EgSro, to carry out, to send forth, to clear, to put forth, 
Egestio, Onis, f. & Egestus, us, m. a carrying out, an emptying, 
IngSro, to carry, or throw into, to bring to a place, to utter, 
IngettlMlis, e, that cannot be borne, or carried, 
SuperingSro, to lay, or heap upon, 
ObgSro, to carry to, to give to, to offer. 
ProgSro, to bear, or carry forth, to throw out. 
BegSro, to bear, or carry back, to throw back, to retort, 
Begestum, i, n. earth thrown out. 
SuggSro, to put under, to subjoin, to suggest, to heap up, 
Suggestio, onis, f. an adding to, a heaping up, a suggesting. 
Suggestus, us, m. & Suggestum, i, n. any elevated place made of 

earth, &c. a high place from which speakers addressed the people, 

the tribunal of the Praetor, 

Gerro, Onis, m. a silly fdlow, a trifUr, 
Congerro, Onis, m. a merry companion, 
Gibbus, (Trom the root gib, a modification of xtnr, nvveri, to bend.) 
Gibber, gris, m. Gibbus, i, m. & Qibba, ae, f. a hunch on the back. 
Gibber, £ra, um, hunch-backed, hump-backed, 
Gibbosus, a, um, & GibberOsus, a, um, hump-backed, hunch-backed, 
Gigai, (= yiyuf, a giant.) 

GigantSus, a, um, of or belonging to the giants, 

•antomachia, ae, f. the battle of the giants against the gods. 

GI6NO. 139 GIOMO. 

Gigno, genoi, genltam, ere, a. to beget, to bring forth, to 

Gigno, (root, gen, ytf, whence ytnaUt, to be^, k ytyffuu, lo U bom,) 
Genltor, Sris, m. a begetter, a/hther, a creator, 
Genltrix, Ids, f. the who produces, a mother, 
Genitura, ae, f. a bringing forth, a begetting, birth, nativity. 
Genitalis, e, k Genitabllia, e, serving to beget, fertilizing, generative. 
GenitaHter, adv. aptlg for generation, fruitfnllg, 
GenitlTU8, a, nm, inbred^ innate, generating. 
Geniua, i, m. a tutdar deiiy supposed to attend on a person, appetite, 

wit, humour. 
Geniilis, e, serving to delight the mind, cheerful, ddightfvl. 
Geniallter, adr. eheerfvllg, jovuzlfy, festively, 
Ingeniatns, a, urn, disposed, or adapted by nature, 
Grenalnns, a, am, native, natural, genuine. 
Genuine, adT. candidly, honestly. 

Grenos, eris, n. birth, descent, a race, a sort, or kind, offspring, 
Generdsos, a, am, of noble birth, noble, generous, excellent, 
Grenerdse, adv. ni>b1y, in a noble manner. 
Generalis, e, general, relating to all, belonging to a species, 
Generallter, adv. generally, unioersally. 
Generositas, atis, f. nobility, generosity, excellence, goodness, 
Grenero, are, a. to beget, to produce, to bring forth, to invent, 
Generatio, dnis, f. a begetting, generation, production, 
Grenerator, oris, m. he that begets, a father, an ancestor. 
Generatim, adv. by kinds, or sorts, generally, universally, 
Generabllis, e, that can be generated, that has the power of producing, 
Generasco, ere, incep. to be produced, 
Congenero, to beget together. 

Degenero, are, n. to be unlike one's ancestors, to degenerate, 
Degener, ^ris, adj. unlike ancestors, degenerate, base, mean, 
Ingenero, are, a. to implant, to generate, to produce. 
Progenero, are, a. to generate, to produce, 
Progeneratio, onis, f. a generating, a producing. 
Regen^ro, to bear again, to bring forth, to restore by birth, 
Congenltos, a, um, a^j. bom together, congenial, 
Egigno, to bring forth, to produce. 
Ingigno, to instil by birth, to implant, to engender, 
Ingeniom, i, n. an inbom quality, natural disposition, temper, talents, 
Ingenidsos, a, am, of good natural talents, clever, ingenious. 
Ingenidse, adv. acutdy, ingeniousfy, wittily. 
Peringenidsa?, very ingenious, very witty. 
Ingenuas, a, um. natixie, innate, naturcU, free-bom, candid, 
Ingenaitas, atis, f. the state of a free-bom man, honourable sentiment, 

Ingenue, adv. in a gentlemanlike numner, candidly, frankly, 
Indig^na, ae, m. a native of a country. 
Progigno, to bring forth, to beget, to generate. 
Progenitor, Oris, m. the founder of a family, a progenitor. 
Progenies, ei, f. progeny, or offspring, a family, descendants, 
Regigno, to beget again, to restore. 


Gilvns, a um, adj. of a bright yellow colour. 

Gingiva, ae, f. the gum. 

Glaber, bra, brum, adj. without hairy baldy smooth, 

Glacies, ei, f. ice, hardness. 

Gladius, i, m. a swordy a dagger. 

Glans, dis, f. an acorny mast, a ball. 

Glarea, ae, f. gravely grit. 

Glancus, a, urn, adj. bluish-greyy blue-grei/y sea-green, 

Gleba, ae, f. a piece of earthy a clod, the soil. 

Glis, gliris, m. a dormouse. 

Glisco, — , — , ere, n. to encreasey to growy to s welly to 

beginy to burn, to exult. 
Globus, i, m. a globular bodyy a globey a ball. 

Glaber, (^yXe^v^os, smooth,) 

Olabellufl, a, um, dim. somewhat smooth, or bars. 

Glabraria, ae, f. she who deprives herself of her property^ 

Olabresco, ere, incep. to grow smooth, or bare. 

Glabretnm, i, n. a bare place where nothing will grow. 

Glabrltas, atis, f. barenness of the shtn, baldness. 

Glabro, are, a. to make bald, to deprive of hair. 
Gl&cies, (perhaps for gelacies, from gela, frost.') 

Glacialis, e,full of ice, belonging to ice, 

Glacio, are, a. to make into ice, to congeal, to render hard. 

CoDglacio, are, n. & a. to freeze, to turn to ice, to congeal. 

Gladiator, oris, m. a fighter in the Roman public gamesy a gladiator. 

GladiatoriuB, a, um, of, or belonging to gkuUators. 

Gladiatdra, ae, f. a fighting of gladiators, the profrssiom ofagladSo' 

Gladidlus, i, m. dim. a little sword, a small dagger. 

Digladior, ari, dep. to fight, to struggle, to contend. 
Glans, (allied to Ii»x»f9f, an acorn.) 

Glandilla, ae, f. dim. a small acorn, a kernel in the neek, 

Glandulosus, a, um,/u/Z of kernels, glandulous, 

Glandlfer, era, um, bearing acorns. 

Glandarius, a, um, of or belonging to acoms. 

Glandiom, i, n. a delicate glandulous piece of flesh m the neek qf. 

Juglans, dis, f. (jovis glans,) a walnut, the wdlmut-tree. 

GlareOsus, a, um, full of gravel, graveUg. 

Glebarius, a, um, of, or belonging to dods of earth. 

Glebosus, a, um,fidl of dods, cloddg. 

Glebiila, ae, f. dim. a small clod, or lump, a little fidd. 
Glisco, (allied to cresco, to encrease.) 

Gonglisco, to brighten up, to blaze forth. 
Gldbus, (allied to glomus, a due.) 

Globulus, i, m. dim. a smaU round bally a g^obulcy a pudding. 


Glocio, iTi, — , ire, n. to cluck like a ken. 

Glomus, ens, n. a clue, 

Gloria, ae, f. glory ^ fame, renown, boasting. 

Glnbo, — , — 9 ere, a. & n. to peel off the bark of a tree, to 

Gluten, inis, d. & Glatlnum, i, n. glue. 
Glntio, Ivi, Itum, Ire, a. to swallow (as food.) 
Gnaras, a, urn, adj. skilful^ practised, knowing. 

Globdsus, a, am, round ms a bowl, spherical, 

Gldbo, & CoDgl5bo, are, a. to make round, to form into a hodjf, or 
crowd, to heap together, 

Conglobatio, onis, f. a gathering in a round farm, a heaping to^ 

CircomglSbo, to roU together. 
Gldmos, (connected with globus, a globular boefy.) 

Glomerdsus, a, am, round like a clue. 

Glomero, are, a. to wind, or firm into a ballf to make round, to «u* 

Glomeratio, onis, f. a winding round, a crowding together. 

Glomeratim, ady. in round heaps, or crowds, 

Glomeramen, Inis, n. a round body, a ball, a heap. 

Agglomero, to wind into a clue, to heap, to associate, 

Conglomero, to wind together into a clue, to wind up, 

Inglom^ro, to form into a due, to wind up, 
Gldria, (connected with ciarus, shining, & »xi«f, glory.) 

Glorioftus, a, am, full of glory, glorious, boas^l, proud. 

Gloriose, ady. with glory, gloriously, boastfully, haughtily, 

Inglorius, a, um, not renowned, inglorious, mean. 

Gioridla, ae, f. dim. small glory, little fame. 

Glorior, ari, dep. to boast of, to pride ones self in, to glory. 

Gloriatio, onis, f. a boasting^ a vaunting, 

Gloriabundus, a, am, vaunting, boasting, 
Glubo, (^yXu^t, to hollow out, to engrave,) 

Deglubo, — , ptam, ^re, a. to peel, to take off the skin, to flay. 

Gluma, ae, f. a hull, or husk of com, chaff, 

Glatindsas, a, am, full of glue, glutinous, viscous, 

Glatinamentam, i, n. a part glued together (cm paper,) 

Glatino, are, a. to glue, to glue together, to join. 

Glatinatio, onis, f. a gluing together, a joining, 

Glatinator, oris, m. one who glues together, a bookbinder. 

Agglutino, & Gonglutino, to glue together, to join, to unite, to solder. 

Conglutinatio, 5nis, f. a gluing together, a joining together, 

Deglutino, to unglue, to separate from each other. 

Regliitlno, to unglue, to separate, to loosen, 

Gluto, onis, m. a glutton, 

Glutas, i, m. the throat, the gullet, 
Gnaras, (connected with nosco, to learn, k notas, known.') 

Gnaritas, atis, f. knowledge. 


Grabatus, i, m. a low couch, or hed to rest upon. 
Gracilis, e, adj. slender, thin, lean, poor. 
Graciilas, i, m. a jackdaw, 
Gradns, us, m. a step, a pace, a degree. 

Zgnarns, a, um, that knows not, ignorant^ unskUfid, tmknown, 

Igndro, are, a. & n. not to know, to he ignorant, to misunderstand, 

IgDoratio, dnis, f. & Ignorantia, ae, f. ignorance, icatU of knowledge, 

Ignorabllis, e, that cannot be known, unknown, 

Perignarus, a, urn, very ignorant, very inexperienced, 
Grabatus, (= x^a^rof, a couch.) 

Grabatfilus, i, m. dim. a small bed, or couch. 

Gracilltas, atis, f. slendemess, leanness, lankness. 

Gracilentus, a, urn, slender, thin, lean, 

Pergracilis, e, & PraegracUis, e, very slender, very thin. 

Gradarius, a, urn, of, or belonging to a Hep, going step by step. 

Gradatio, Onis, f. a going step by step, gradation, a staircase. 

Gradatus, a, um, furnished with steps, 

Gradatim, adr. step by step, by degrees, gradually. 

Gradior, gressas, di, dep. to take steps, to walk, to go. 

Gressus, us, m. a going, a pace, a step. 

Grassor, atus, ari, freq. to go on, to advance, to assail, to go about, 

Grassatio, Snis, f. & Grassatura, ae, f. a going about, a rioting in 
the streets. 

Grassator, Oris, m. a goer about, a rioter in the streets. 

Degrassor, to go down, to behave cruelly. 

Aggredior, to go towards, to attack, to undertake, to begin. 

Aggressio, onis, f. an cusault, an attack, a beginning. 

Antegr^dior, to go before, to precede. 

Gircumgr^dior, to go round any thing, to march round. 

Congr^dior, to come together, to visit, to address, to fight. 

Congressns, us, m. & Congressio, onis, f. a meeting together, an 

Degr^dior, to go down, to descend, to go out of the way. 

Digredior, to go away from, to depart, to digress. 

Digressus, us, m. k Di^essio, onis, f. a going away from, a de- 
parting, a digression. 

EgrSdior, to go out, to disembark, to depart. 

Egressio, onis, f. & Egressns, us, m. a going out, a disembarking. 

Ingredior, to go in, to enter, to begin, to advance. 

Ingressio, onis, f. & Ingressus, us, m. a going in, an entering, a 

IntrogrSdior, to go into. 

Praegr^dior, to go before, to pass by, to surpass. 

Praetergr^dior, to pass by, or over, to excell, to surpass. 

Progredior, to go forward, to advance, to proceed, to go by. 

Progressus, us, m. k Progressio, onis, f. a going forward, an ad-- 
vancing, progress, increase, 

BegrSdior, to come back, to return. 

Begressio, dnis, f. & Begressus, us, m. a going back, a return. 


Graecia, ae, f. the country of Greece. 
Gramen, inis, n, grass, a plant, a herb. 
Grammatica, ae, f. grammar, philology. 
Grandis, e, adj. large, great, noble, lojiy, 
Grando, inis, f. haU, a hail-storm, 
Granum, i, n. a grain of corn, corn, grain. 

Betrogradior, io go hackwards, to retrograde. 
Betrogradus, a, urn, going backwards^ retrograde, 
Suggredior, to go up hy stealth, to surprise, to attack, 
Supergredior, to go upon, 'or over, to excel, to surpass. 
Transgredior, to go, or pass over, to cross, to pass. 
Transgressio, onis, f. & Transgressus, as, in. a going over, a pasting, 

Graeci, ornm, m. the Greeks, the inhabitants of Greece. 
Graecus, & Graias, a, um, of, or belonging to Greece, Grecian, 
Graece, adv. in the Greek language, 
Graecanicus, a, um, Grecian, usual with the Greeks. 
Graeciilus, i, m. dim. one who affects to be learned, a pedant, 
■ Graeciilus, a, um, Grecian (said contemptuously.) 
Grajugena, ae, m, (gigno,) a native of Greece, a Grecian, 
Graecor, & Pergraecor, ari, dep. to live ofier the manner of the 
Greeks, to imiteUe the Greeks. 

Gramtneus, a, um, of grass, Jtdl of grass, grassy, 
Graminosus, a, um, Jull of grass, overgrown vnth grass. 
Grammatica, (= y^aftfMCTixin, grammar.') 

Grammatica, drum, n. the science, or principles of grammar, 
Grammaticus, a, um, of grammar, grammatical. 
Grammatlcus, i, m. a grammarian, a philologist. 
Grammatice, adv. according to the rules of grammar. 
Grammatista, ae, m. a teacher of the elements of grammar, 
Grandis, (perhaps allied to cresco, io encrease.J 
Granditer, sublimely, greatly, largely, 
Granditas, atis, f. greatness, loftiness, sublimity. 
Grandiculus, & Grandiusciilus, a, um, dim. somewhat great. 
Praegrandis, e, & Pergrandis, e, very large, or great, 
Yegrandis, e, (ve,) not large, small, diminutive. 
Grandaevus, a, um, (aevum,) advanced in years, aged, 
Grandio, Ire, a. to make great, to encrease. 
Grandesco, Sre, incep. to become great, to grow. 
Grandil5quus, a, um, (loquor,) speaking greatly of a thing, speaking 
Grando, (perhaps from granum, a grain of com.) 
Grandinosus, a, um,full of hail. 
Grandino, are, n. to hail, 

Degrandino, to hail, to continue having to the end, 

Granarium, i, a. a store- house for com, a granary. 
Granatus, a, um, furnished with grains. 
Granatum, i, n. («c. malum,) a pomegranate. 


Graphiam, i, n. an instrument for toritingy a stilus, 
Gratus, a, um, adj. agreeahUj pleasing j grateful^ thankfuL 
Gravis, e, adj. heavy ^ weighty , important^ grave, laaeny 

GranSsuB, a, urn, fidl ofgrains^ or kemeU. 

Granifer, ^ra, um, carrying com, or grains* 
Graphium, (= y^a^in, an instrument for toriting,) 

Graphiarius, a, um, pertaining to writing, 

Graphiariam, i, n. a writing-ease. 

Graphis, idis, f. the drawing, or designing of a picture, a drawing' 

Graphlcus, a, um, belonging to drawing, elegant, cunning. 

Graphice, adv. accurately, beautifully, 
Gratus, (connected with carus, dear, k x'^i'f* a favour.^ 

Gratia, ae, f. agreeableness, favour, esteem, friendship, credit, thanks. 

Gratiae, arum, f. the three goddesses, the graces. 

Grate, adv. agreeably, willingly, thankjuUy, 

Grates, (nom. & ace.) pi. f. thanks. 

Gratiosus, a, um, full of pleasure, agreeable, beloved. 

Gratultus, a, um, done for nothing, without hire, gratuitous. 

Gratis, Gratiis, abL & Gratulto, adv. for nought, without reward^ 

Gratiflcor, ari, dep. to do a favour, to oblige, to gratify. 

Gratificatio, Onis, f. an obliging, a gratifying, 

Grattllor, ari, dep. to wish one joy, to congratulate, to be grateful. 

Gratulatio, onis, f. a wishing one joy, a congratulation, joy. 

Gratulator, oris, m. one who congratulates. 

Gratulabundus, a, um, congratulating, rejoicing with. 

Gongratiilor, to wish joy to, to congratulate. 

Grator, ari, dep. to congratulate, to shew joy, to be glad. 

Gratabundns, a, um, congratulating, wishing joy. 

Ingratus, a, um, disagreeable, ungrateful, unthankjul, 

Ingratis, & Ingratiis, abl. unwillingly. 

Ingrate, adv. disagreeably, ungratefully, with ingratitude. 

Pergratus, a, um, very agreeable, or pleasant. 

Peringratus, a, um, very disagreeable, very ungrateful. 
Gr&vis, (perhaps allied to fia^vs, heavy.) 

Gravlter, adv. heavily, violently, greatly, severely. 

Gravltas, atis, f. heaviness^ weight, inconvenience, firmness. 

Grayo, are, a. to weigh down, to oppress, to be reluctant. 

Aggr&TO, to add weight to anything, to make heavier, to oppress. 

AggraTesco, & Ingravesoo, to grow more heavy, to become more o/t- 
pressive, to grow worse. 

DegrSvo, to press down, to be burdensome. 

IngraTO, to weigh down, to oppreu, to make worse. 

Gray ate, & Grayatim, adv. with difficulty, unwillingly, grudgingly, 

Gravedo, iniSf f. heaviness, a catarrh, a cold, 

GrayedlnOsus, a, um, ojlen afflicted with a catarrh^ or cold, taudng 
a catarrh, 

Grayesco, £re, incep. to wax heavy, to be loaded. 

Grayldus, a, um, heavy, filled ^, pregnant. 


Gremium, i, n. the lap. 

Grex, greg^s, m. seldom f. ajlocky a drovey a crowd. 

Grumas, i, m. a little heap^ a hillock, 

Gninnio, Ivi, itum, ire, n. to grunt like a sow. 

Gru8, & Gruis, gruis, f. a crane. 

Gryps, yphis, m. the fabulous bird a griffin. 

Gaberno, avi, atum, are, a. to steer a ship, to govern, to 

Gula, ae, f. the gullet, the throat, gluttony. 

Gravido, are, a. to loetd, to impregnate, 

Grayidltas, atis, f. pregnancy. 

Graveolens, tis, adj. (oleo,) having a strong tmdl, ttmkmg. 

Grayedlentia, ae, f. a strong smell, an unplectsant smell. 

PergraYis, very weighty, very great. 

Praegravis, very heavy, very oppressive. 

PraegraTOy are, a. to load, to oppress, to weigh down. 

Gregalis, e, of, or belonging to a flock, of the same flock, eommon. 

Gregarias, a, am, of or belonging to a flock, common. 

Gregatim, adv. in flocks, in herds, in crowds. 

EgregiuB, a, urn, selected from the flock, choice^ exeeUaU. 

Egregie, adv. exceedingly, eminently, excdlently. 

Grggo, avi, atum, are, a. to gather into a herd, to collect. 

Aggr^go, to add to a flock, to associate with, to join to. 

Congrego, to assemble together in one flock, to coUeet, to unite. 

Congregatio, onU, f. an assemhling, a collector. 

CoDgregabllis, e, apt to assemble. 

Segrego, to separate from the herd, to part, to remove. 

Segregis, e, adj. separated from the flock, separate, apart. 

Gramiilus^ i. m. dim. a small heap, 

Grunnltas, oa, m. the grunting of swine. 

Digrunnio, to grunt. 
Grus, (perhaps allied to yi^attf, a crane.') 

Gtuo, ui, — ere, n. to make a noise like a crane, 

Congruo, to come in a flock as cranes do, to agree, to accord, to suit, 

CoDgruentia, ae, f. agreement, fitness, suitableness. 

Congruenter, adv. agreeably, fitly, suitably. 

Incongraens, tis, adj. incotuistent, unsuitable. 

IncoDgruas, a, um, inconsistent, unsuitable, incongruous, 

Ingrao, to rush upon, to come upon violently, to assail. 
Gabemo, (= xi/)3t^y*, to steer a ship,) 

Gubernatio, onis, f. the steering of a ship, rule, management. 

Gubernator, oris, m. a steersman, a pilot, a governor. 

Gubematriz, Icis, f. she who rules, or governs, 

Gubernacillum, i, d. a helm, a rudder, a leading, a guiding. 

Gulosas, a, um, gluttonous, dainty, 

Guldse, ady. gluttonously. 


Gurges, ttis, m. a whirlpool^ deep water. 

Gusto, BJh atom, are, a. to taster to partake of, to enjoy, 

Gutta, ae, f. a drop, a spot or specky a email particle, 

Guttur, iiris, n. the throaty gluttony. 

Gymn^ium, i, n. a public place for wrestlingy Sfc. a school. 

Gyrus, i, m. a circUj a ring^ a course. 


Habena, ae, f. a thong by which one holds, a rein, 
Habeo, ui, Itum, ere, a. & n. to have, to hold, to keep, to 

InglilTies, ei, f. the ptllet, the crop, the ewattow, phUtony. 

iDgurgtto, are, a. to throw, or plunge in, to gormandue, to guzzle, 
Gnsto, (connected with ytvu, to give a taste of.) 

Gustos, OS, m. a tasting, jiavour, the tense of tasting, 

Gustatio, dnis, f . & GostStos, as, m. a tasting^ the flavour of any thing, 

Gostatdrios, a, um, that serves to provoke^ or whet the appetite, 

Gustatdrium, i, n. a dish, 

Degusto, to taste a thing, to probe, to sound, 

Ingustatos, a, om, that has not been tasted, 

Ingastabilis, e, not to be tasted, that cannot be tasted, not eatable, 

PraegOBto, to taste beforehand, to take brforehand, 

Praegostator, oris, m. one who tastes the meats, f^e, before they are 
placed on the table, a cupbearer, 

Begusto, to taste again, to taste, to eat. 

Gottatim, adv. tb'op by drop, by drops, 

Guttatus, a, um, dropped upon, spotted, speckled, 

Guttiila, ae, f. dim. a little drop, 

Guttus, i, m. a vessel from which liquids were discharged drop by 
drop, a cruet. 
Gymnasium, (s= yuftm^teft a gymnastie school,) 

GymnicoB, a, um, of, or belonging to the exercises of wrestling, ffc, 

Gymnas, ftdis, f. exercise, as in wrestling, ffc, wrestling, boxing. 

Gymnasticus, a, um, relating to the exercise of boxing, ifc, gymnastic, 

Gymnasiarcha, ae, m. the master of a gymnasium, 

Gymnasiarcbus, i, m. a teacher of a gymnasium. 
Gyrus, (ss yu^ag, a circle,) 

Gyro, are, a. to move round in a circle, to wheel round. 

Habena, (habeo, to hold.) 

Habenftla, ae, f. dim. a small thong, a small stripe of flesh from a 
H&beo, (Jkab, allied to «![«•«, ^vtm, to fasten,) 

Habitus, us, m. the state, or conditum of a thing, dress, habit, rank. 


Haedns, i, m. a kid. 

Haereo, si, sum, ere, n. to cleave tOf to iuihere, to stick fast. 

Habitado, iniB, f. the external condiiion, or form of a thmg, 

Habitttrio, Ire, desid. to detire to have. 

Habllis, e, that may be eaaily handled, JU, euUable, proper. 

Habilltas, atis, f. aptitude^ aMity, JUnese. 

InhabUis, e, that cannot be easily managed, unjit, improper. 

Habentia, ae, f. a having, or holding property, potteenona. 

Hablto, are, freq. to use to have, to live, to itiiuibit. 

Habitatio, dnie, f. an inhabiHng, a habitation, a dwelling-place. 

Habitator, Oris, m. a dwtUer, an inhabitant. 

Hafaitatrix, I«it, f. afemaU inhabiiami. 

HabitaciUum, i, d. a dwelling-place, a habitaiion. 

HabitabiUs, e, habitable, that may be dwelt in, inhabited. 

Infaablto, to dwell in, or at a place, to inhabit. 

Inbabitabilig, e, uninhdbitable, that eamnot be inhabited. 

Adhlbeo, ui, Itam, ere, a. to tftm towards, to add, to fiimish, to 

Anteh&beo, to ^d before, to prefer. 
Cehlbeo, to hold together^ to contain, to restrain, to confine. 
Cohibltio, dnis, f. a restraining, a ooi^lmng. 
Ezhlbeo, to give out, to present, to exhibit, to perform. 
Inhibeo, to hold in, to heep bach, to put in operation, to use. 
Inbibltio, dnu, f. a checking, a keeping back. 
Perhlbeo, to give from one's sdf, to say, to eail, to bestow. 
PraeUbeo, to hold before one, to offer, to give. 
Praebeo, (for praehibeo) to hold out, to offer, to give up, to bestow. 
Praebltio, dnis, f . an offering, a giving. 
Praebitor, oris, m. one who supplies, or gives. 
PosthSbeo, to set, or put after, to esteem less, to postpone. 
Problbeo, to keep away from, to restrmn, to prohibit. 
Prohibltio, onis, f. a restraining, a prohibUxng, a cheeking. 
Prohibitdriiu, a, um, thttt keeps back, or cheeks, prohibitory. 
BedhXbeo, to take back again, to return (a thing sold,) to restore. 
Bedfaibitio, onit, f. a taking (ocifc {of a thing told,} a retumiHg. 
Haedillua, & Haedillus, i, m. dim. a little kid. 
Haedinns, a, urn, of a kid. 
Haedulea, ae, f. a little kid. 
Haereeco, Sre, incep. to adhere, to deave, to be perplexed. 
Haeslto, are, fireq. to stick, or remain fixed, to hsMiUUe, to he at a 

Haesitantia, ae, f. hesiiation tn speech^ stammering. 
Haesitatio, Ooig, f. hesitation in speech, perplexity, emb€trrassment. 
Haesitator, 5ri8, m. one who hesitates, a stammerer. 
HaesitabunduB, a, am, hesitating, embarrassed, stammering. 
Adhaereo, to stick, or cleave to, to adhere, to aeeompany. 
Adhaeresco, ^re, inoep. to begin to adhere to^ to take root, to abide 

Adhaedo, Onii, f. & Adhaesiu, ns, m. a cleaning to, an adhering. 



Halec, ecis, n. & Halex, ecis, f. & m. a pickle made Jrom 

cheap JUhy ajish-aauce. 
Hallncinor, ^ atU8, ari, dep. to play the fool^ to trifle y to 

Halo, avi» atum, are, n. & a. to breathe^ to emit a vapoury 

to exhale. 
Halos, o, f. a circle round the sutiy or moon, 
Hamas, i, in. a hooky aching-hook. 
Hara, ae, f. a small pen for animalsy a hog- sty. 
Hariolus, i, m. a soothsayery a prophet, a diviner. 
Harmonia, ae, f. harmony, a mutual agreement. 
Harpago, onis, m. a crooked instrument for drawing 

things towards itself, a drag, a robber. 

Cohaereo, to adhere together, to be connected, to constat. 

Cohaeretco, ^re, incep. to begin to tidhere together, 

Cohaerentia, ae, f. an adhering, a connection. 

Cohaerenter, adv. without interruptiony continuously, clifselg, 

Inhaereo, to cling on, or to, to adhere, to be fixed, 

Inhaereaco, Sre, incep. to remain Jixedt to stick fast in, 

Obhaereo, to stick, or adhere to, 

ObhaereBco, ere, incep. to continue to stick, to stick fast, 

Subhaereo, to cleave to below, to stick, to hang, 

Halec&la, ae, f. dim. the brine of a fish, a small pickled fish, 
Halucinor, {aX.vM, to be frantic ) 

Halacinatio, onis, f. foolery, trifling, buffoonery. 
Halo, (perhaps from m, to bhw,) 

Halltus, us, m. breath, exhalation, vapour, damp, 

Exhalo, to breathe out, to exhale, to evaporate, 

Exhalatio, dnis, f. an exhalation, evaporation, 

Inhalo, to breathe at, or upon, to blow to, 

Rehalo, to breathe back, to exhale, 

Anhelus, a, um, panting, out of breath, catching, 

Anhelo, are, to breathe with difficulty, to pant, to breathe forth, 

Anhelatio, onis, f. a panting, difficulty of breathing, a drawing of 

Anhelator, Oris, m. one who finds a difficulty of breathing, one who 

Anhelltas, us, m. difficulty of breathing, shortness of breath, vapour, 

Hamiilus, i, m. dim. a small hook, afishing^hook, 

Hamatus, a, umyjiimished unth a hook, hooked, Hke a hook, 

Hamatilis, slq, furnished with a hook, with a Jishing-hook, 
Haridlus, (perhaps allied to fari, to speak.) 

Hari51a, ae, f. a prophetess, 

Haridlor, ari, dep. to prophecy, to speak foolishly, to talk idly, 

Hariolatio, onis, f. a soothsaying, a prophesying, 
HarmSnia, (= a^Mna, a fitting together,) 

Harmonicas, a, um, harmonious, melodUous, 
^arpSgO, (et^a'yvi, plunder,) 


Harpjriae, aram, f. the harpies. 

Haraspex, icis, m. a eoothsayeVf a diviner^ a prophet. 

Hasta, ae, f. a spear y a javelin^ a sceptre. 

Haady adv. not. 

Haurio, si, stum, Ire^ a. to draw out (a HquidJ, to draw, to 

emptyy to drain. 
Hebdomas, adis, f. the number seven^ a week* 
Hebeo, ai, — , ere, n. to he biunt^ to be dull, to be slow* 
Hedera, ae, f. iv^, 
Hei, inter, ah I alas I 
Helieb5rus, i, m. & Hellebdram, i, n. hellebore. 

HarpSgo, are, a. to rob, to plunder, 
* Harpax, Sgis, adj. that attraeta to Ua^, rapaaumi. 
Hanupez, (perhaps the Tuscan modifloatioii of it^a^Mirni a 

Harusplca, ae, t afemaU aoothMjfer. 

Hamsplcinus, a, um, of, or belonging to the art tf Moothtagmg* 

Haruspiclna, ae, f. («c. are,) the art of divination, 

Hariuplciimi, i, n. the art of sootheagingr dhnnation. 

HastatUB, a, um, armed with a spear, mrjaeeHm.^ 

Hastile, is, n. the •haft of a epear, am entire Javelin. 

HastJila, ae, f. dim. a little epeoTf a little rodf or branch. 

Hauddum, adv. not yet, 

Haudquaquam, ady. by no meaM, not ai aU, 
Haurio, (o^mv, to drawJ) 

HaustuB, us, m« a drawing^ a drinking, a dramght. 

Haustor, oris, m. a drawer, a drinker, 

Haustrum, i, n. a maehinefor drawing. water, 

Dehaurio, to draw off, to draw out. 

Exbaurio, to draw out, to exhauet bg drawing, to empty, 

Inezhaustus, a, um, not exhauated, tnexhoMstikle, 
Hebdfimaa, (= IfiHtfUg, the number eeven.) 

Hebdomida, ae, f. seven of any thing, a week. 

Hebdomadalis, e, weekly, 

Hebes, ^tis, ad|]. hlunt, weak, sl^pui 

HebesGO, £re, inoep. to grow bhmt, or dull, to become languid, 

Heb^tOy are, a. to make bbmt, to make duB, to weaken. 

Hebetesco, &re, incep. to grow bhtni, to become dull 

HebetStio, Onis, f. a making bhmt, blnntnese, dullness, 

Hebetatrix, Ids, t she that makes dulL 

HederSceus, a, um, of, or belonging to ivy, Uke ivy. 

Hederatas, a, um, adorned with ivy, 
Hederlger, Sra, um, bearing ivy. 
Hederosus, a, um,/i// of ivy, 
HeDebfirus, (s \XX.ific^es» heUebore,) 
HeUeborSsus, a, um, Jfull of heUebore, mad, insane. 

HELUO. 1 50 HBR08. 

Heloo, onis, m. a gormandiser^ a glutton. 

Hem, inter, ah ! alas I well I oh ! 

Hepar, atis, n. the Uver, a kind ofjieh. 

Herba, ae, f. any tender grien substance that springs from 

the earthy grass, herbage, a herb. 
Heres, edis, c. an heir, or heiress, 
Heri, & Here, adv. yesterday. 

Heros, dis, m. a demigod, a hero, an illustrious man. 
Heros, i, m. the master of a house, a master, a lord. 


HSlaor, ari, dep. to squander, to lavish, to pormandise. 
Heluatio, onis, f. a squandering, a gormandinng, 
Hepar, (=a h^et^t the liver,) 

HepatarioB, a, am, relating to the Kver, 
Hepatlous, a, um, diseased in the liver. 
Herba, (allied to ^i^^, to feed, and ^t^^t forage.) 
Herbfila, ae, f. dim. a little herb. 
Herbaceus, a, um, grassy, green as grass. 
Herbarius, a, am, of, or relating to grass. 
Herbarius, i, m. a gatherer of plants, a botanist. 
Herbldof, & Herbosus, a, um,full of herbs, or grass, grassy, 
Herbeus, a, um, of grass, greasy, green as grass. 
Herblfer, £ra, um, producing herbs, or grass, abounding in grass, 
Herbigr&duB, a, um, (gradior,)^mtt^ on the grass. 
Herbllia, e, fed with grass. 
HerbeBco, £re, incep. to grow into green blades. 
HSres, (perhaps a modified form of x^*f* ber^,) 
Heredltat, atis, f. inheritance, an inheritance, 
HereditariuB, a, um, of, or bdonging to inheritance, obtained by tn- 

heritance, hereditary, 
Heredium, i, n. a hereditary estate, a farm. 
Heredidlum, 1, n. dim. a small inheritance, a small patrimotty. 
CobSres. edis, c. a co-heir, a Joint heir, 
Ezheres, edis, c. one who has been disinherited, 
Exheredo, are, a. to disinherit, to deprive an heir of any thing. 
Exheredatio, dnis, f. a disinheriting. 
Heredlp^ta, ae, m. (peto,) a legacy hunter. 
HSri, (allied to x^*f» originally x^» yesterday.) 

Hester nus, a, um, of yesterday. 
Heros, (= «^*rf, a demigod^ a hero,) 

Herolna, ae, f. the wife, or daughter of a hero, a heroine. 
HerOis, Idis, f. the wife, or daughter of a hero, a heroine. 
Herolcus, a, um, of, or relating to a hero, heroic, 
Her5us, a, um, of, or relating to a hero, heroic, epic. 

H£ra, ae, f. the mistress of a house, a mistress, 

Herllis, e, of, or belonging to the master of a house. 

Herifiiga, ae, m. (ftigio,) one who runs awoy from his master, m 


Hesperus, i, m. the evening star, the went, 

Heu, Eheu, inter, oh ! ah ! alas ! 

Hie, haec, hoc, pron. this, of this time, such. 

Hiems, emis, f. winter, the stormy season, rainy weather* 

Hilaris, e, & Hilaras, a, um, ^y joyful, gay, merry. 

Hiium, i, n. the least, a whit, a trifle. 

Hinnas, i, m. a mule (the offspring of a horse and a she- 

Hio, avi, atum, are, n. & a. to open, to gape, to yawn, to 
speak with open mouth, 

Hesperus, (= t^tn^og, the evening.) 
HespSrins, a, um, western, occidental. 
HesperOgo, Inis, f. the evening star. 

Heus, inter, ho! hark I holloa/ 
Hie, (from is, by adding the demonstrative suffix, ce.) 
Hie, ady. fiere, in this place, in this particular. 
Hue, adT. hither, to this place, to this, thus far. 
Hinc, adv. hence, from this place, from this substance, 
Abhine, Dehinc, Ezhinc, hence, henceforth, hereupon. 
Hiems, (^^tT/iOj h x^f*^** rainy weather.) 
Hiemo, are, n. & a. to pass the winter, to he winter, to he cold, to 

Hiematio, onis, f. a vnntering, a passing the winter. 
Hiemalis, e, of, or relating to winter, winterly, 
Hibernus, a, um, of, or belonging to winter, wintry. 
Hibema, orum, («c. castra,) winter quarters for soldiers. 
Hibemo, are, n. to pass the winter, to winter. 

Hibemacillum, i, n. an apartment used €u a winter residence, winter 
Hilaris, (J^m^os, cheerful, gay.) 

Hilaritas, atis, f. cheerfulness, gaiety, joyjulness. 
Hilare, & Hilarlter, adv. cheerfully, joyJuUy, gaily. 
Hilar esco, ere, incep. to grow merry, or cheerjul. 
Hilaro, are, a. to make merry, to gladden, to exhilarate. 
Exhilaro, to make very merry, to animate, to gladden, 
HilartUos, a, um, dim. somewhat cheerjul, or merry. 
Hilaritudo, inis, f. cheerfalness, mirth, hilarity. 
Nihil, k Nil, n. ind. & Nibilum, i, n. nothing. 
Nonnihil, n. ind. somewhat, in some degree. 
Nihilomlnus, adr. nothing less, nevertheless, notwithstanding, 
Perhllum, i, n. very little, 
Hinnns, (= Iwos, a mule.) 
Hinna, ae, f. a she-mule, 

HinnJileus, & Hinniilus, i, m. dim. a young hind, or fawn, 
Hinnio, Ire, n. to neigh like a horse, or mule. 
Hinnltus, us, m. the neighing of a horse, 
Adhinnio, to neigh to, or after an thing. 
S»o# (jc*^ X**^» ^^ yawn. 


Hircas, i, m. a he-goat, a rank smell. 

Hirsutus, a, um, & Hirtos, a, um, adj. roughs ehaggy^ un- 

Hirudo, Inis, f. a leech^ a hlood^tucher, 
Hirando, iDiSy f. a swallow. 

Hisptdus, a, nm, adj. roughs s^^gy^ bristly^ prickly. 
Historia, ae, f. history, a history, a narrative. 
Histrio, onis, m. a pantomimic actor, an actor^ a player. 
Homo, mis, m. a human beings a man. 
Honor, & Honos, oris, m. honour, respect, a post of honour^ 

an ornament. 

Hiatal, ua, m. an opening, an apertwre, a yawning. 

HiSto, are, n. to open the mouth, to yawn, to gape, 

Hiulciu, a, om, chapped, opening m chinks, greedy, 

Hiolce, adr. with cUfte^ or chinJu, 

Hiuloo, are, a. to deave, to chap, to break into ehinke. 

Hisco, Hiaico, & Bishiasco, Sre, incep. to open, to gape, to mutter, 

Dehiflco, to open in chinks, to gape, to yawn, 

Inhio, are, n. to etand open, to gape at, to desire eagerly, 

Hirclnai, a, um, of a goat, having the tmeU of a goat. 

Hircdsus, a, nm, ameUing like a goat, goatish. 
Hirundo, (^^^Xthiv, a swallow.) 

HlruDdlnlnat, a, um, of, or belonging to a moaXlow, 
Hi8t5ria, {Irrt^m, an enquiry.) 

HUtorlous, a, um, & Historialis, e, relating to history, hisiorical, 

Historlcus, i, m. an historian, one skilled in history. 
Histrio, (from tire Tuscan hister, a stage-player.) 

Histricus, a, um, k Histridnalis, e, of, or pertaining to a stage-player, 

Hiatridnia, ae, f. the art of an actor, or stage-player. 
H5mo, (for humo, from humus, tJie ground, i. e. earth-bom,) 

Homunoio, 5nis, m. HomuUus, & Homunoulus, i, m. dim. a HtHe 
man, a mannikin, a mean fellow. 

Humanus, a, um, belonging to man, human, humane, courteous, polite. 

Humanltas, atis, f. humanity, kindness, eiviUty, politeness, refinement. 

Humane, & Humanlter, adv. humanly, humanely, agreeably, politely, 

Humanitus, adv. humanly, in a human manner^ 

Inhumanus, a, um, inhumcm, unpolite, unmannerly. 

Inhumanitas, atis, f, inhunumity, incivility, impoliteness* 

Inhumane, & Inhumanlter, adv. inhumanly, unpolitely, 

Perhum&nus, a, um, very courteous, very kind. 

Perhumanlter, adv. very courteously, very kindly* 

Nemo, Inis, c. (ne,) no one, nobody, none, 

NonnSmo, Inis, c. several, any one, 

HonOrus, a, um, thmt brings honour, Jumourahle^ worthy of honour. 

Honorfirius, a, um, done by way of honour, relating to honofur, 

Honorif lous, a, um, that brings honour, respectable, honourable. 

Honorif Ice, adv. with honour, honourably. 


Hora, ae, f. time, an hour, a space of time, 
Hordeum, i, n. barley. 

Horreo, ui, — , ere, n. & a. to bHstle with any thing , to he 
rough, to stand erect, to shudder, to shudder at, 

Hondro, are, a. to honour, to honour with any thing, to adorn. 

Honorabllis, e, honourable, worthy of honour, 

HonestUB, a, um, houourable, respectable, noble, distinguished. 

Honeste, adv. honourably, creditably, nobly. 

Honeatas, atis, f. reputation, Jionour, respectability. 

Honesto, & Gohonesto, &re, a. to honour, to dignify, to adorn, 

Honestamentum, i, n. that by which one is honoured, an ornament. 

Inhooestus, a, um, dishonourable, disgraceful, nasty, 

Inhondrus, & Inhonoratus, a, um, unhonoured, not respected, unre^ 

Inhonorif IcuB, a, um, not honourable, dishonourable. 
Dehonesto, are, a. to dishotunir, to disgrace, to discredit. 
Dehonestamentam, i, n. that which disfigures, a disgrace. 
Inhonesto, are, a. to disgrace, to dishonour, 
Inhoneste, adv. shamefully, disgracefully, 
Hdra, ( J^«, a limited time.) 

Horarius, a, um, relating to the hours. 

Horarium, & Horoldgium, i, n. an instrument for pointing out the 

hours, a sun-dial, an hour'glass. 
Semibora, ae, f. a half-hour. 
Hornus, a, um, of this year, or season. 
Hornotlnus, a, um, of this year, or of this years growth. 
Hordeum, (perhaps from horreo, to be rough.) 
Hordeaceus, a, um, of, or relating to barley, made of barley, 
HordeariuB, a, um, pertaining to barley. 
Horror, oris, m. a sudden shaking, a shivering, dread, terror. 
HorrlduB, a, um, standing on end, shaking, terrible, dreadful. 
Horrlde, adv. roughly, without ornament, sternly. 
Horridillus, a, um, dim. sliaking, projecting, rough, unadorned. 
PerhorrlduB, a, um, dreadful, horrid, very rough. 
HorribillB, e, causing terror, horrible, terrible, dreadful. 
HorrificuB, a, um, causing terror, terrible, terrific. 
Horrif Ice, adv. with trembling, terribly, 

Horrlfer, ^ra, um, causing a tremor, or horror, terrible, horrible. 
Horrifico, are, a. to make horrible, to make terrible, to make rough. 
Horrisdnus, a, um, making a horrid sound, sounding terribly, 
Horrendum, adv. terribly, dreadfully. 

Horresco, Sre, incep. to grow rough, to bristle, to tremble, to shudder. 
Abhorreo, to withdraw from with a shudder, to abhor, to differ, 
Obhorreo, to bristle with, to be all over. 
Inhorreo, to stand on end, to bristle, to tremble, to quiver, 
Inhorresco, ^re, incep. to grow rough, to tremble, to shudder. 
Cohorresoo, &re, incep. to shudder, to quake, to shake from fear, or 

Perhorresco, & Ezborresoo, Sre, incep. to feel a great trembling, to 

tremble at, to fear greatly. 


Horream, i, n. a store-houset a granary ^ a barn. 

Hortor, atus, ari, dep. to exhort, to urge on, to encourage* 

Hortas, i, m. any inclosed plcu:e, a garden, vegetables* 

Hospes, itis, c. a stranger, a guest, a host. 

Hostia, ae, f. a victim, a sacrifice, an offering. 

Hostis, is, c. a stranger, a public enemy, an enemy. 

Hui, inter, ah ! oh ! 

Humeo, ui, — , ere, n. to he moist, to he wet. 

Horreum, (^i^un, a granary,) 

Horredlum, i, n. dim. a small granary, 
Hortor, (contr. for horitor, from i^wt o^yu/u, to rotue.) 

Hortatio, onis, f. & Hortatns, us, m. an exhorting, an encouraging^ 

an encouragement. 
Hortfitor, oris, m. Ofne who instigates, or excites, an encoureger. 
Hortatrix, Icis, f. she who encourages, or incites. 
Hortamen, Inis, n. & Hortamentum, i, n. a means of encouraging^ 

an encouragement, an excitement. 
HortatXvas, a, um, serving to encouragement, encouraging. 
Adhortor, Gohortor, & Ezhortor, ari, dep. to exhort, or encourage 

to any thing. 
Adhortatio, Gohortatio, & Exbortatio, onis, f. an exhortation, an 

encouragement, an admonition. 
Adhortator, oris, m. he who exhorts, or encourages, an encourager. 
Dehortor, ari, dep. to dissuade, to advise to the contrary. 
Hortus, (a softened form of ;^o^ros, an inclosed place.) 
Hortiilus, i, m. dim. a little garden, a pleasure garden, 
Hortensis, e, & Hortensias, a, um, of, or belonging to a garden, 

growing in a garden. 
Hospes, (connected with bostis, a stranger, an enemy.) 
Hosplta, ae, f. a female stranger, a female guest, a hostess. 
Hospitium, i, n. a place where strangers are entertained, an inn, hos- 

Hospitalis, e, of, or relating to guests, or strangers, hospitable. 
Hospitalltas, atis, f. willingness to entertain guests, hospitality. 
Hospitallter, adv. hospitablyt kindly. 
Hospltus, a, um, foreign, strange, hospitable, kind. 
Inhospitalis, e, & Inhospltas, a, um, not receiving strangers, inhospi' 

table, uninhabited. 
Inhospitalitas, atis, f. rudeness to strangers, inhospitalUy. 
Hospltor, ari, dep. to be a guest with any one, to come as a guest, 
Hostia, (hostis, a stranger.) 

Hostiatus, a, um, furnished with offerings. 

Hostllis, e, & Hosticus, a, um, of, or belonging to an enemy, hostile. 
Hostilltas, atis, f. enmity, hostility, 

HoBtillter, adv. like an enemy, in a hostile manner, adcersdy. 
Hostlcum, i, n. an enemy's country. 

Hfimor, Oris, m. €my moisture, or liquid. 
Humldus, a, um, /ull of moisture, damp, wet, liquid. 
Humlde, adv. moistly, wetly. 


Humeras, i, m. the upper hone of the arm, the upper arm, 

the shoulder. 
Humus, i, f. the ground, earth, soil. 
Hydra, ae, f. a water- serpent. 
Hydria, ae, f. a water-pot, a ewer, an urn. 
Hymen, Inis, m. the God of marriage, a nuptial song. 

Ibi, adv. there, in that place, in that matter, thereupon. 
Ico, ici, ictum, Sre, a. to strike, to hit, to kill, to disturb. 
Idea, ae, f. an image, a notion, a pattern. 
Idoneos, a, urn, adj.^^, suitable, worthy, sufficient. 
Idas, uum, f. the Ides of a month. 
Igitur, conj. therefore, accordingly, 
Igpfiis, is, m.Jire, heat, the fame of love- 

Homidiilas, a, urn, dim. rather damp, moitt, or wet. 

Hnmesco, ^re, incep. to grow moist, damp, or wet, 

Hmniflcns, a, um, that moietent, moistening. 

Humlfer, §ra, um, bringing moisture, moist. 

Hamectus, a, um, moist, damp, wet, 

Humecto, are, a. to moisten, to irrigate, to shed tears. 
Hiimna, {x'^* ^^® ^^^^ ^^ x^t^** **^ *^ ground.) 

Humi, gen. on the ground, in the ground. 

Humo, & Inhiimo, are, a. to cover with earth, to burg in the earth, 
to burg, to inter. 

Hnmatio, onis, f . a burying, or interring. 

Humator, oris, m. one who buries, or inters, 

lohumatos, a, um, unburied, not interred. 

Humilis, e, low, not high, poor, mean, humble. 

Humilltas, atis, f. lowness, lowUness of birth, meanness. 

HumUiter, adv. lowly, not high from the ground, abjectly. 
Hymen, (T^m*, ffymen.y 

Hymenens, i, m. the god of marriage, a nuptial song, a marriage. 
Ibi, (is, it, that.} 

Ibidem, adr. in the same place, to the same place. 

Alibi, ady. elsewhere, in another place, else, 

Inibi,- adv. there, in that place, in that matter. 

Postibi, afterwards, hereupon. 

Ictus, U8, m. a blow, a stroke, a thrust. 

Iddnee, &dT.ftly, suitably, sufficiently. 

Peridoneus, a, um, very Jit, or convenient, wdl adapted. 

Igneus, a, nm, fiery, on fire, burning, resplendent. 

Ignieiilus, i, m. dim. a small fire, vehemence, the first beginning. 


Hex, icis, f. the holm-oak, the scarlet-oak. 

Ilia, um, n. the fiank, the loinsy the entrails. 

nie, ilia, illud, pron. he, she, that, the otJisr. 

Imago, Inis, f. an image, a likeness, a form, a thought. 

Imber, bris, m. rain, a storm, rain-water. 

Imbuo, ui, utam, ere, a- to moisten, to JUl up, to stain^ to 

Imitor, atas, ari, dep. to make like, to imitate, to he like. 

Ignesco, ere, incep. to catch fire, to he oh fire, to be inflamed. 

Igniarium, i, n. that which producee fie. 

Ignispicium, i, n. (specie,) an. intpeeting of fie, a divining Jrom 

Ignicomas, a, um, (coma,) having firy hatr. 

Ignifer, 5ra, um, carrying fie, fery, 

Ignifluus, a, um, fining with fire, emitting fie. 

IgnigenuB, a, um, producing, or exciting fie. 

Ignigfina, ae, m. (gigno,) one born in fie, son of fie. 

IgDipes, Sdis, adj. having firy feet, fie-footed. 

Ignipdtens, tis, adj. mighty through fire, ruler of fie. 

Ignio, Ire, a. to set on fie, to ignUe, 

Ulceus, a, um, made of the holm-oak. 

nignus, & Illgneus, a, um, of the holm-oak, oaken. 

Ilicetum, i, n. a forest of holm-oaks. 

Iliosus, a, um, afflicted with the iliac passion. 
lUe, (perhaps for isle, from is, it, that.) 

Illic, adv. there, in that place, in that matter. 

mine, adv. thence, fiom that place, fiom that person. 

lUuc, adv. thither, to that place, to that person. 

nilco, adv. on that spoty instantly, immediately. 
Imago, (from the root im, whence imitor, and, with the Sibilant, «t- 

Imagunciila, ae, f. dim. a little image. 

Imaginosus, a, um,/tt/Z of images, full of imagination, fanciful. 

Imaginarius, a, um, that consists only in imagination, imaginary. 

Imagine, are, a. to represent, to form as an image, 

Imagmor, ari, dep. to represent, to picture to ones sdf, to imagine. 

Imaginatio, dnis, f. a representation in the mind, imagination. 
Imber, iSftfi^of, rain.) 

Imbrlfer, era, um, bringing rain, rainy. 

Imbrex, Icis, m. or f. a gutter-tile, a hollow tile, a gutter. 

Imbrico, are, a. to cover with tiles, to make in the form of a gutter' 

Imbricatim, adv. in the form of a gutter^tUe. 
Imitor, (root im, whence imago.) 

Imitatio, onis, f. imitation, a picture, a portrait. 

Imitator, oris, m. one who imitates, an imitator. 

Imitatrix. Icis, f. she that imitates. 

Imitabilis, e, that may be imitated, imitable. 


ImmaDis, e, adj. wildy savage, monstrous^ immense. 

In, prep. t», intOy to, towardsy against, at. 

Inanis, e» adj. empty, void, useless, vain. 

Inchooy a^i, atum, are, a. & n. ^o begin, to commence, to make, 

Indag^Oy avi, atum, are, a. to trace out (in hunting,) to ex- 
plore, to investigate. 

Inde, adv. thence,from that place, hereupon. 

Index, Icis, c. an informer, a discoverer, an index, a sign. 

Indalgeo, si, turn, ere, n. & a. to be kind, or indulgent, to 
gratify, to take care of, to grant. 

Indostrius, a, nm, adj. dUigent, industrious, assiduous. 

Inimitabllis, e, noi to be imiiated, inimitable, umuittMe, 

Imitamen, Ims, n. & Imitamentam, i, n. a resemblance, an image, 
an imitator, 
Immanis, (in, & ma, the root of magnui, great.) 

Immanltas, atis, f. eavagenees, fierceneu, erudty, 

Immane, & Immanlter, adT. dreadfiUy, terribly, immoderately, 

Inanltas, atis, f. empHnesSt hoUovmeee, vanity. 

Inaolter, adv. emptily, vainfy, uselessly, without effect, 

Inanimentaiii, i, n. emptiness. 

Inanio, & Exinanio, Ire, a. to empty, to make void, to exhaust, 

Exinanltio, dnifl, t an emptyiny, an exhausting, 

InanildguB, a, um, that tcdis in vain. 
Indigo, (perhaps inde, thence, & ago, to drive.) 

Indago, inis, f. an encircling with toils, or nets, an inclosure. 

Indagatio, onis, f. a searching, or tracing out, an investigating, 

Indagator, oris, m. one who searches, or traces out, an explorer, 

Indagatrix, Icis, f. she that searches, or traces out, 
Inde, (is, it, that, with the adverbial termination d«.) 

Ezinde, & Exin, adv. accordingly, hereupon, afterwards, 

Perinde, sAY.juet so, in the same manner, in such a manner, 

Proinde, & Proin, adr. henee, therefore, just so, in like manner. 

Snbinde, adv. hereupon, soon afterwords, frequently, 

Indldem, adv. from the sttme place, from the same thing. 

Indicium, i, n. a discovery, a disclosure, evidence, a^mark, 

Indico, are, a. to discover, to make known, to depone, to value, 

Indicatio, 5ni8, f. & Indicatura, ae, f. on indicating, a marking out, 
a valuing, 

IndicatlYtts, a, um, of, or belonging to marking out. 
Indolgeo, (perhaps in, & dulois, sweet.) 

Indulgentia, ae, f. indulgence, favour, affection, 

Indalgenter, adv. tenderly, kindly, indtdgently. 

Perindalgens, tis, ad^j. very indulgent, very tender. 
Indostrius, (perhaps for indu^starius from insto, to apply one's self to 

any thing.} 

Indnstria, ae, f. diUgence, industry, activity. 

IndostridsuB, a, um, industrious, diligent. 


Indatiae, & Induciaey anun, f. a truce (in war J an armi- 

Infer (inferos,) a, am, under the earthy below, beneath. 
Infula, ae, f . a bandage, a band, a wooUenJiUet, a mitre. 
Ingens, tis, adj. immensely great, huge, remarkable, 
Ingnen, Inis, n. the groin, the abdomen. 
Inquam, def. I say. 

Inqmno, avi, atom, are, a. to pollute, to defile, to corrupt. 
Instar, n. ind. a resemblance, an image, a form, value. 
Instauro, avi, atnm, are, a. to renew, to repeat, to requite. 
Instigo, avi, atnm, are, a. to incite, to stimulate, to instigate. 
Insula, ae, f. an island, a detached house. 
Integer, gra, gmm, adj. unhurt, uncorrupt, fresh, entire. 
Inter, prep, between, among, with. 

InduAtrie, & IndastEioie, adT. dSigeiUljf, imdmainomsfy. 
Infer, {in^, uumt.) 

Infra, prep, vmderneaih, heUm, under. 

Inferior, ns, comp. lower, inferior, uutre low, deeper. 

Inf imiu, & Imns, a, nm, sap. lowett, at ike hoUom, laet. 

Imo, & Immo, adv. jrea, pee, m^, yee indeed. 

Infgri, omm, m. the gode heUfw, the inhabitantt of the infenud regions, 
the infenud reffione. 

Infgriae, arum, f. eaer^eee ta honomr of the dead. 

Infemas, a, urn, fying below, siinate beneath, infemoL 

Infeme, adv. Mov, underneath, on the lower wde. 

Infernal, atia, adj. of, or from the lower eomntrp, lowkauL 

Infttlatiia, a, nm, tubmed with afOet, weari$tg a ndtre. 

Inqninate, ^AN.fiUhUy, impwrefy, dirtily. 

Inqninimentam, i, n. that which defilee, frith. 

Coinqolno, topoOmte, to d^Ue. 

Instanratio, dnia, L a renewing, a renewal, a rettoHng. 

Instanratinu, a, nm, renewed, repeated. 

Bestanro, to rettore^ to repair, to renew. 

Insturatio, dnis, t. an instk/ating, an instigtUion, an ineitenent. 

Instigatriz, Icis, t ehe who ineiigatee. 

Insularis, e, & InsnlSBiis, a, mn, of, or bdongiMg to a» ielamd, dwell- 
ing in an itland. 

Peninsula, ae, f. (pene,) a peminntla, a pari of the mainland almott 
eurroundedbg waber. 
Int^er, (in & tago, tango, to tomeh.) 

Integre, adT. tfl^poftiaffjf, hanee^, duintermUdfy. 

Integritas, atis, t. eompleteneee, eoandnete, vigota^ l>v>^« 

Integrasco, Ire, incep. to rmem iteelf, to beg^ anew. 
Inter, (in, ta, into.) 


Interpres, etis, c. an intermediate person, a mediator, an 

iDTito, avi, atum, are, a. to invite, to treat, to allure, to 

Inyltus, a, um, adj. reluctant, unwilling, against one*s will, 
lo, inter, huzza I oh I ah ! 
Ipse, a, am, pron. self, I myself, thou thyself, Sfc, 
Ira, ae, f. anger, rage, fury. 

Interior, as, comp. inner, more inward, interior, 

Interias, adv. in the inner part, 

Intimas, a, um, sup. innermost, most secret, most intimate, 

Intlme, adv. internally, most intimatdy. 

Interim, & Interea, adv. in the meantime, meanwhile, now and then. 

Interdum, adv. sometimes, now and then, in the mean time, 

InterDus, a, urn, internal, inward, 

Interaneas, a, am, interior, internal, 

Interaneum, i, n. cm intestine, a gut, 

Intiis, ady. within, inward, in, into. 

Intestinus, a, um, internal, inward, intestine, 

Intestlnam, i, n. im entrail, an intestine, 

Intro, adv. inwardly, internally, into a place, 

Intro, are, a. to go, or walk into, to enter, 

Intrabilis, e, that may be entered. 

Intriosecus, adv. within, internally, on the inside, 

Introrsam, adv. inwards, within, on the inside. 

Intra, prep, within, on the inside, 

Interpr^tor, ari, dep. to explain, to interpret, to translate, 

Interpretatio, onis, f. an interpreting, an explaining, a translating. 

Invitatio, onis, f. & Invitatus, us, m. an inviting, an invitation, an 

Invitator, oris, m. one who invites, 

Invitamentum, i, n. an incitement, an aUurement, 

Snbinvlto, to invite a little, 

Invite, adv. unwillingly, against one's wUl. 

Perinvltus, a, um, very much against ones wUl, very unwilUngly, 

IracnnduB, a, um, passionate, irritable, angry. 

Iracunde, adv. angrily, in anger, wratkfully. 

Iracundia, ae, f. proneness to anger, irasc^ity, passion, 

Irascor, — asci, dep. to be angry, to be in a rage, 

IratuB, a, um, angry. 

Irate, adv. angrily, in anger, 

Obirascor, — , asci, dep. to be angry against, 

Obiratio, onis, f. a being angry with a person, anger, 

Obiratus, a, am, angry with, enraged against. 

Periratus, a, am, very angry with. 

Sabiraacor, to be somewhat angry, 


Iris, Ydi8, f. the rainbow. 

Irrito, avi| atom, are, a. to excite to angevy to irritate^ to 

Is, ea, id, pron. he, shey it^ the samey that. 
Isthmos, i, m. a narrow stripe oflandy an isthmus. 
Ita, adv. so, thus, on this condition. 
Iter, itineris, n. a going, a way, a journey. 

Jaceo, ui, ttum, ere, n. to he thrown down, to lie down, to 
he idle, 

Sabiratns, a, urn, tomawhai angery, 

Irritaiio, onis, f. an incUmfff an ituHgatiom. 

Irritator, oris, m. an inciter, an inati{fatorf tm inducer. 

Irritabllis, e, eatUff excited, easily enraged, irritable. 

Irritamen, inis, n. & Irritamentum, i, n. an incitement, an incentive, 

Eo, adT. thither, to that place, for that reason. 

Iste, a, ud, pron. this, that, auch. 

IsUc, aeo, oc, & uc, pron. the same, this. 

Istic, & Isthic, adv. there, in that place, here. 

Igtinc, thence, from that place. 

Idem, eadem, Idem, pron. the seme, one and the same. 

Eodem, adv. to the same place, 

Identidem, adv. several times, often, now and then. 

Ideo, adv. therefore, on that account, 
Ita, (is, he, it.') 

Itaque, conj. and so, therefore, accordingly. 

Item, conj. tn like manner, likewise, as well, 

Itidem, adv. tn like manner, likewise, also. 
Iter, (eo, to go,) 

It^po, are, Sk, to do a thing over again, to repeat, to relatei. 

Iteratio, dnis, f. a doing over again, a rqjietition, an iteration. 

Iterato, & It^nim, adv. again, once more, a second time. 

Obiter, adv. on the wag, in going along, inddentaUy, 

Jaceo, (jacio, to throw.) 

A4Jaceo, to lie necar to, or at. 

Circwnjaceo, to lie about, or around. 

Interj&ceo, to lie between. 

Objaceo, to lie before, to lie opposite, or over against, 

Praejaceo, to lie before any thing, 

Subjficeo, to lie beneath, to lie below, to be suifect lo. 

Superj&ceo, to lie upon, or over.. 


Jacio, jeci, jactum, Sre> a. io put in motion^ to throwy to 
castj to hurl. 

Jactns, ns, m. a throwing, a eatHn^, a thrmo, a eatt. 
Jactura, ae, f. a throwing (fooda overboard m a gtormt a cKmoMtfion, 

a lou, expense. 
Jacto, & Jactlto, are, freq. to eagt oflen^ to eatt^ to throw away, to 

Jactatio, dnb, f. a throwing, a touing, a boasting. 
Jactator, dris, m. one who throws, a tosser, a boasta^, 
Jactantia, ae, f. ostentation, bragging, botuting, 
Jactanter, adv. hoasiingln, braggingly. 
Jactatus, U8, m. a throwing^ a tossing, a boasting* 
Jactabundus, a, um, tossing about, agitated, boasting. 
Jaciilus, a, nm, that may be thrown. 
JaciHam, i, o. a dart, a javelin, a easHng^nei. 
Jaciilor, ari, dep. to throw, to hurl, to dart, to aim at, 
Jaculatio, Gnis, f. a throwing, a easting, a hurling. 
Jaculator, dris, m. one who throws, or hurls, afishsr, ajav^in^man. 
Jaculatrix, Ida, f. she that darts, or throws. 
Jacalabllis, e, that may be cast, or hurled. 
Ejaciilor, to cast out, to east into. 

Abjlcio, eoi, ectam, ere, a. to throw away, to undervabu, to slight. 
Abjectio, onis, £. a throwing away. 

Abjectus, a, um, east away, despised, east down, diseoneerted. 

Abjecte, adv. in a negligent manner, meanly, spiritlessly. 

Adjieio, to cast to, or towards, to add, to appfy. 

Adjectio, doit, f. k Adjectus, ua, m. a throwing to, an adding. 

Circun^jicio, to east around, to throw round, to surround. 

Circumjectua, us, m. a surrounding, an encompetssing, 

CoDJicio, to east together, to throw into, to eonjeeture, 

CoDJectio, Onis, f. a throwing, a conjectural interpretation, a q[uestion. 

CoDjecto, are, freq. io throw together, to conjecture, to gusts. 

CoDJector, oris, m. one who explains by eot^eeture, a diviner, a sooth- 

Conjectrix, leis, f. she who interprets dreams, a fimale soothsayer. 

CoDJectiira, ae, f. & Gonjectatio, onis, f. a conjecturing, a guess, 

Conjectoralis, e, consisting in, or belonging to eonjeeture. 

Dejicio, to throw, or cast down, to take down, to drive out, 

Dejectio, onis, f. & Dejectus, us^ m. a throwing down, a turning out. 

Indejectus, a, um, not cast down. 

Diqldo, to throw dijfferent ways, to demolish, to disperse. 

Biqectua, us, m. a dispersing, a scattering. 

Bisjeeto, are, freq. to throw different ways, to scatter, to disperse, 

Ejlcio, to throw out, to expd, to banish, to east away. 

Ejectio, dnis, f. a easting out, banishment, exHe. 

E^jectUius, a, um, that has cast out. 

Ejecto, are, freq. to east out often, to cast forth, to oast up. 

i^ectameiitum, i, n. a thing thrown out, r^e. 


Jam, adv. nowy at this Hmey at present, already. 

Janaa, ae, f. a door, an entrance^ an approach, 

Jecur, 5ri8, & inoris, & jodneris, the Ueer. 

Jejunas, a, um, Bdyjastingy hungry y thirsty y empty y poor, 

iDJicio, to throw w, or mto, to intpire, to throw on. 

Injectio, onis, f. & InjeetitB, ns, m. a throwing on, a htymg on, am 

Injecto, are, fireq. to lay, or pvt on. 
Interjicio, to throw between, to place between, to intermix. 
Inteijectio, dnis, f. & Inteijectos, us, m. a throwing, or placing be- 
tween, a parenthesis. 
Objlcio, to throw against, to place beforey to reproach. 
Objectas, us, m. a placing against, a laying before. 
Obex, Icis, m. v. f. a thing placed in the way, a bar, a barrier, 
Objecto, are, freq. to place opposite, to tqfbraid, to reproach. 
Objectatio, dnis, f. an upbraiding, a reproaching. 
ObjectaciHam, i, n. an obstruction, a hindrance. 
Projicio, to throw forth, to throw before, to throw down. 
Projectio, onis, f. & Projectus, xu, m, a throwing forward, a pro- 
Projectura, ae, f. a Jutting out, a projection. 
ProjectUias, a, nm, exposed. 
Projecto, are, freq. to cast forth, to throw away. 
Bejicio, to throw back, to drive bach, to throw away, to rgecL 
Bejectio, dnis, f. & Bejectos, us, m. a throwing back, a rejecting. 
BejectaneuB, a, um, that may be rejected. 
Bejicftlas, a, um, that deserves to be thrown back, usdess, vHe. 
Bejecto, are, freq. to throw back, to cast up, to vomit. 
Subj!cio, to throw, or place under, to throw up, to suggest. 
Subjectio, 5ni8, f. & Sobjectus, us, m. a placing under, a subjoining. 
Subjector, dris, m. a forger, a falsifier, 
Subjectus, a, um, subject, lowly, submissive, 
Subjecte, adr. in subjection, humbly, submissively, 
Subjecto, are, freq. to throw, or lay under, to put to, to throw up, 
Superjacio, to throw over, or upon, to exceed, 
Superjectio, 6tAb, f. & Superjectus, us, m. a throwing over, or^qxm. 
Superjacto, are, freq. to throw over, or upon, 
SuperiDJIcio, to throw, or lay over, or upon, 
Trajicio, to carry over, to transport, to thrust through. 
Trajectio, onis, f. & Trajeotus, us, m. a conveyisig over, a transport* 

ing, a passage. 
Trajectura, ae, f. a transporting, a projecting. 
Trajecto, are, freq. to thrust through, to perforate. 
Jam, (is, he, it.) 

Jamdudum, & Jamprldem, adv. long ago, instantly, 
Janua, (Janus.) 

Janitor, 5ri8, m. a porter, a door-keeper, 
Janltrix, tcis, f. a female porter, or door-keeper. 
J^cur, (allied to tjtra^, the liver.) 

Jecusciilum, i, n. dim. a small liver, 


Jeoto, avi, atom, are, n. to breakfatt, 

Jocns, i, m. ajest, a joke, iportt pastime. 

Joba, ae, f. the flowing liair of an animal^ a maney a tufi 

Jabar, aris, n. seldom m. the radiant light of the heavenly 

hodiesy light, splendour. 
Jabeo, jussi, jussam, ere, a. to order, to ratify, to approve. 
Jabilo, avi, atum, are, n. & a. to shout, to raise a wild cry. 
Jucandas, a, um, adj. pleasant, delightful, agreeable. 
Jadlco, avi, atum, are, a. to examine judicially, to he a 

judgey to pass sentence, to judge, to determine. 

Jejuniam, i, n. abgHnenee from food, foMtmg, hunger. 
Jejanitas, atis, f. hunprineas, emptmeat, barremiets, dryneu. 
Jejune, adv. hunffrUy, j^funely, dryfy, 
Jejunlosus, a, am, ktmgry, 

Jentaeiilum, i, n. a h'eakfatt, 
Jocosos, a, nm, fteetiotu, humorous, tportive, merry. 
Jocose, aAy. jestingly, sportingly, merrily. 
Jocor, ari, dep. to jest, to joke. 
Jocatio, dnis, f. a jesting, a joke. 
Jocabundus, a, vtm, jocular, jesting. 
Joeiilas, i, m. dim. a slight jest, or joke. 
Jocolaris, e, & Jocularias, a, nm, fiteetious, jocular, ludicrous. 
Jocularlter, adv. in a facetious manner, in jest, by way of sport, 
Jociilor, ari, dep. to joke, to jest. 
Jocalator, dris, m« a joker, a jester. 
Jocnlatdrias, a, um, facetious^ jocose, merry, 

Jnbatos, a, urn, having a name, or eref<. 

Jiusus, us, m. an ordering, a commanding, an appointing. 
Jassnm, i, n. an order, a decree, a law, 
Idjusbub, a, um, unbidden, voluntary. 
Injuflsu, abL m. without command. 
Adjiibeo, to command moreover, to command. 
Fidejiibeo, (fides,) to be surety, or bail for any one. 

Fidejussor, dris, m. a surety, 

Jnbllum, i, n. a joyful shout, a wild cry. 
JQcundus, (tor joeundus, from jocos, a jest.) 

Jucunde, adv. agreeably, pleasantly, with pleasure. 

Jucundltas, atis, f. agreeableness, pleasantness, delight, 

Peijucundus, a, um, very pleasant, very deUghtful, 

Perjncunde, adr. very pleasantly, with great delight, 

Injucundus, a, um, unpleasant, severe, bitter, 

Injucuude, adr. unpleasantly. 

Injucunditas, atis, f. unpleasantness, 
Jndlco, (jusy law, and dico, to say.) 


Jogulum, i, n. & Jagulasy i, m. Ae collar bofUy the hoUow 

part of the neck, the throat 
Juguody i» n. a yoke^ a yoke ofoxen^ a ridge. 

Judicatio, onis, f. a judging, an inquiry, a judgment, 
Jadicatas, as, m. a judging, the office of a judge, 
Jadicatrix, Ids, f. ehe who judges, or decides, 
Jadicatum, i, n. an adjudged case, the thing judged, 

Jadex, !ci8, c. (dico,) a judge {in a legal sense,) a judge, 
Jodicium, i, n. judgment, an examination, an inquiry, 
Jadicialis, e, of or belonging to judgment, judicial. 
Judicariui, a, um, of, or belonging to a judge, or judgment^ judicial. 
Praejadlcium, i, n. a judgment beforehand, a prepossession, a precedent, 
Abjudico, not to adjudge a thing to one, to deprive, to remove. 
A^jadloo, to a^udge, to award. 

Dijudico, to judge between puarties, to decide, to disOnguish, 
Dijadicatio, dnit, f. a judging between two parties, a {tedding, 
Dijudicatrix, Icis, f. she that judges between two parties, 
Praejodlco, to judge, or decide beforehand, to pr^udge, 
Praejudicatum, i, n. something decided beforehand, a prepossession. 
Jagiilum, (jungo, to join,) 

Jagiilo, are, a. to cut the throat, to hiU, to confute. 
Jugulatio, 5Dis, f. a cutting of the throat, a murdering. 
Jugum, (jungo, to join.) 

Jiigo, & Gonjiigo, &re, a. to join together, to unite, to marry, 

Jugatio, & Conjugatio, onis, f. a binding together, a uniting, a joining, 

GoDJagator, oris, m. one who connects, or unites, 

Jugalis, e, yoked together, matrimonial, nuptial. 

Jumentum, i, n. a beast used for carrying, or drawing, a beast of 

GoDjugiilaB, a, um, binding, serving to bind, or connect, 

Gonjux, & GoDJonx, iigis, c. a consort, a husband, or wife, a spouse. 

GoDJugium, i, n. a union, marriage, wedlock. 

GoDJugalis, e, & Gonjagialis, e, of, or, belonging to marriage, con- 

Jugerum, i, & ^ris, n. an acre of ground, containing 28,800 square 
feet, or 240 feet in length, and 120 in breadth. 

Jngeratim, ady. by acres, acre by acre. 

Jugis, e, joined together, continutd, perpetual. 

Bijiigis, e, & Bijiigus, a, um, yoked together, drawn by two horses, 

Quadrijiigis, e, & Quadrijugus, a, um, yoked Jour abreast. 

Bigae, arum, f. a pair of horses yoked, a chariot drawn by two horses, 

Bigatus, a, um, marked with tlu figure of a bigae. 

Trigae, aram, f. a team of three horses, a chariot drawn by three 

Quadrigae, arum, f. a team of four horses, a chariot drawn byfinr 

Quadrigarius, a, om, of a chariot with four horses, 

Quadrigarius, i, m. a charioteer, 

Quadrigatus, a, um, marked with the figure of a quadrigae. 

QuadrigiUa, ae, f. dim. a smaU quadrigae, 

Sejiigo, are, a. to separate, to divide* 


Jancas, i, m. a rushy a rush- like branch. 
Jungo, xi, ctam, ere, a. to join, to unites to tie, to add. 
JuniperuSy i, f. the juniper- tree, 
Jargo, avi, atam, are, a. to quarrel, to scold, to chide. 
Jnro, aviy atum, are, &. & n, to swear, to take oath, to con^ 

Snbjiigo, to bring under the yoke, to subjugate, toeubdue. 

Subjugator, oris, m. a tultjugator, a vanguUher, 

Sabjngius, a, um, of, or belonging to a yoke. 

Jogosus, a, urn, full of ridges, mountainous. 
Jancos, (perhaps from ^^otvos, a rush.) 

Junceus, a, um, made of rushes, Uke a rush. 

JunclDus, a, um, of rushes. 

Jonodsns, a, um, full of rushes. 

Jnncetum, i, n. a place where rushes grow. 
Jungo, (allied to ^uyov, a yoke, & ^ivytufUt to join.) 

Junctio, onis, f. & Junctura, ae, f. a joining, a uniting, a joint. 

Junctim, Conjunctim, & Conjuncte, ady. in eonneetUm, unitedly, to- 

Abjungo, to unyoke, to separate, to divide. 

Adjungo, to join to, to add to, to unite with. 

Adjunctio, onis, f. an adding to, an addition. 

Adjunctor, oris, m. he who adds to, 

Conjnngo, to join together, to connect, to unite, 

Conjunctio, dnis, f. a joining together, a connecting, agreement. 

Dejnngo, to di^oin, to separate, 

Disjungo, to disjoin, to separate, to distinguish. 

Disjunctio, dnis, f. a separation, diversity, an opposition. 

Injungo, to join into, to join on, to impose upon. 

Interjungo, to join together, to unyoke, to rest, 

Sejungo, to separate, to part, to divide. 

Sejunctio, onis, f. a separating, a parting, a dividing. 

Sejunctim, adv. separately. 

Subjungo, to subjoin, to annex, to subdue. 
Jargo, (for juriago, from jus, juris, law, and ago, to do.) 

Jurgium, i, n. a quarrel, strife, a dispute. 

Objurgo, are, a. to chide, to give a reproof to, to punish, 

Objurgatio, 5nis, f. a chiding, a rebuke, a blaming, 

Objnrgator, dris, m. one who chides, a reprover. 

ObjurgatSrius, a, um, chiding, reproachful. 

Objurglto, are, freq. to chide much, or tften. 
Jilro, (jus, law, right.) 

Jurator, dris, m. he that swears, a swearer, a censor. 

Joratus, a, um, having sworn, sworn. 

Injuratus, a, um, that has not sworn, unsworn. 

Jusjurandnm, Jurandum, & Juramentum, i, n. an oath. 

Abjuro, to deny upon oath, to forswear. 

Adjuro, to swear to, to attest by oath, to at^ure. 

Conjuro, to swear together, to combine by an oath, to conspire. 

Conjnratio, onis, f. an alliance formed by an oath, a conspiracy. 

Conjuratus, a, um, having combined by an oath. 


Jusy juris, n. right, lawyjusticey a right, a privilege. 
Jus, juris, n. hroth, soup, 
JuY^nis, e, adj. young, youthful, 

CoDjuratas, i, m. a feHoW'eoiupirtttor, an accomplice, 

DejSro, to twear^ to take an oath, 

EjQro, to refiae with an oath, to reject, to deny with an oath. 

Ejuratio, dnis, f. an abjtainff, a renouncing, resignation, 

Pej^ro, & PeijurOi to twear faUely, to forewear cne*s $elf, tohegnSUy 
of perjury, 

Imperjuratus, a, urn. that is not sworn falsely by. 

Perjuras, a, um, perjured, forsworn, 

Perjuriosus, a, um, that swears falsdy, peijured, 

Perjnrium, i, n. a false oath, perjury. 

Peijuratianciila, ae, f. dim. a slight perjury. 

Jarejuro, are, a. to swear. 
Jus, (jubeo, to order, to ordain,) 

Justus, a, um, just, lawful, right, proper. 

Juste, vAv, justly, lawfully, rightly^ properly, 

Justitia, ae, i. justice, equity, clemency, 

Justa, drum, n. funeral rites, obsequies, 

Injttstus, a, um, unjiut, unlawful, rigorous, severe, 

Injuste, adv. unjustly, unfairly, wrongfully. 

In justitia, ae, f. injustice, an unjust proceeding, severity. 

Justif Icus, a, um, that acts justly, 

Justitium, i, n. a cessation from business in the courts of justice, a 

Injurius, a, um, that acts unlawfully, wrongful, unfair. 

Injtiria, ae, f. an unjust act, a wrong, an injury, 

Injuridsns, a, um, acting unjustly, injurious, hurtful. 

Injuriose, adv. unlawfuUy, wrongfully. 

Injtirior, ari, dep. to do an injury. 

Jurisdictio, onis, f. the administratUm of justice, power, authority. 

Juridlcus, a, um, administering justice, judiciary, 

Juridicus, i, m. ajud^e, an administrator of justice, 

Juridicialis, e, relatirtg to right, or justice, 

JuriscoDsultus, & Jureconsultus, i, m. one experienced in the law, a 

Jurisperltus, i, m. one skilled in the law, a lawyer, 

Jurisprudentia, ae, f. skill in the law, jurisprudence. 
Jus, (perhaps from ^iu, to boil.) 

Jureus, a, um, consisting of broth, 

Jurea, ae, f. a cake made with broth, 

Jusciilum, i, n. dim. broth, soup, 

Jurulentus, a, um, having broth, or gravy. 
Juvenis, (juvo, to help, to assist, ) 

Junior, us, comp. (for juvenior,) younger. 

JuvSnis, is, e. a young man, or woman, a youth. 

Juvenilis, k Juvenalis, e, youthful, young, merry. 

Juvenlllter, adv. youthfully, in the manner of a youth. 

Juventus, atis, f. the age of youth, the youth (of a country,) the young. 

Juventa, ae, f. the age of youth, youth. 


Javoy juvi, jutum, are, a. & d. to help, to assist^ to delight. 
Juzta, adv. & prep, near to, hard by, like. 

Labiam, i, n. & Labram, i, n. a lip^ the edge, or margin. 
Labo, — , — y are, n. to totter, to begin to sink, to be ready 

liibor, & Labos, oris, m. labour, toil, fatigue, distress. 

Jayentas, atis, f. the goddeu of youth, youth, 
JayeDcns, a, urn, young. 
JuyencuB, i, m. a young man, a young buUock, 
Jayenca, ae, f. a girU a young cow, a heifer. 
Juyenesco, ere, incep. to grow up, to grow young again, 
Jnyenor, ari, dep. to act like a young num, to play the youth. 
Janix, Icis, t a young cow, a heifer, a calf, 
Ji&yat, imp. t^ deKghte, I take pleasure in, 
Adjilyo, to €U8i»t at any thing, to hdp, to support. 
Adjutor, oris, m. a helper, an assistant, a supporter. 
Adjutriz, Xcis, f. a female helper, or assistant, 
Adjumentum, i, n. & Adjutdrium, i, n. that tehich supports, help, 

Adjtito, are, freq. to render assistance to, to help, to support. 
Adjutabllis, e, helping, assisting. 
Jazta, (perhaps for junxta, from jungo, to join.) 
Juxtim, ady. nigh to, next, in the neighbourhood. 

Labium, & Ltbrum, (lambo, to lick.) 

liabidsos, & Labrdsus, a, um, having large lips. 

Labeo, onis, m. one that has large lips. 

Labellum, i, a. dim. a small lip, a small vat. 
Lfibo, (perhaps allied to labor, to glide down.) 

Labasoo, & Collabasco, Sre, incep. to totter, to be about tofall. 

LabelScio, & Collabef&cio, gel, actum, &re, a. to make ready tofall, 
to shake, to overthrow. 

Labefactio, Qnis, f. a shaking, a weakening, an undermining, 

Labefacto, k Collabefaoto, are, freq. to cause to totter, to loosen, 
to destroy. 

LabeCeictatio, dnis, f. a making to totter, a weakening, an under* 

lUabefkctns, a, nm, unshaken, unbroken. 

Laboriosns, a, um, laborious, toilsome, uubtsirious, 

Laboriose, ady. kiboriously, with diffieuUy. 

Lab5ro, are, n. & a. to labour, to take painst to be in trouble. 

Allabdro, to toil at a thing, to add with labour, 

Elabdro, to labour, to take pains, to compose with labour. 

Elaboratio, dais, f. a taking of pains, labour. 


Labor, lapsus, labi, dep. to glide down^ to fall, to perUhy 

to pass away. 
Labyrinthns, i, m. a labt/rinth. 
Lac, ctis, D. milk, the sap of plants and vegetables* 
Lacer, era, eram, adj. mangled, torn to pieces, thai lacS' 


lllabdro, to labour at, 

Inelabdr&tas, & IllabOratos, a, urn, not wrought, or laboured, 
Laborlfer, era, um, bearing, or enduring labour, or toil. 

Lapsio, dnis, f. k Lapsus, us, m. a falling, a fall, a course. 
Lapso, are, freq. to totter, to fall, to tink. 

Labes, is, f. a fall, a einking down, destruction, ruin, a stain, a blot. 
LabeciUa, ae, f . dim. a small stain, or disgrace. 
Labldus, a, um, slippery, slobby. 
AJl&bor, to glide, or slide to, to flow to, to fly to, 
Allapsus, us, m. a gliding, or sliding to, a moving to. 
Ciroumlabor, to flow quickly round. 
Gollabor, to fall together, to fall in a heap^ to fall down. 
Delabor, to fall, or slide down, to arrive, or^come at. 
Dilabor, to fall apart, to melt away, to decay, to escape. 
Elabor, to slip away, to escape unobserved, to get off. 
lUabor, tofaU, or sKde into, to fall upon. 
nUpsus, us, m. a falling, or flowing into. 
Interlabor, to fall, or flow between. 

Perlabor, to sKp, or glide through, to come quickly to a place* 
Praelabor, to pass by quickly, to flow, or glide by* 
Praeterlabor, to glide, or flow by. ' 

Frolabor, to glide, or move forward, to fall down, tofalU 
Frolapsio, onis, f. a falling, or sUpping forward, a fatting. 
Belabor, to glide back, to come back quickly, to sail back. 
Sublabor, to fall down, to fall in, to decay. 
Subterlabor, to glide, or flow beneath, to slip away* 
Superlabor, to glide, or run over, 
Translabor, to slide, or run over, 
liabfriuihus, (ka(iu^n4os, a labyrirah. ) 

Labyrintheus, & Labyrinthicus, a, um, of, or belonging to a laby- 
rinth. , 
Lac, (allied to 7«Xa, yaXeucros, milk.) 

LacteuB, a, um, consisting of milk, full of milk, milky. 
Lactedlus, a, um, dim. white as milk, milk'White. I 

Lactes, ium, f. the small guts. \ 

Lactarius, a, um, having milk in itsdf, milky, giving mUk, 
Lacto, are, a. to contain milk, to suckle, to suck milk. 
Lactatus, us, m. a suckling, or feeding with milk. 
LactXto, are, freq. to suckle. 

Lacteo, — , ere, to suck milk, to contain milk, to be milky* 
Lactesco, &e, incep. to turn to milk, to become milky, 
Lac^ro, & DilacSro, are, a. to tear m pieces, to mangle, to rmn, to 


Lacerna, ae, f. the lacerna, an upper garment worn by the 

Lacerta, ae, f. & Lacertns, i, m. a lizard. 
Lacertas, i, m. the upper part of the arm, the arm. 
Lacinia, ae, f. the lappet^ or flap of a garment f a garment. 
Lacio, — , — , ere, a. to decoy^ to allure. 
Lacrima, ae, f. a tear. 

Laceratio, & Dilftoer&tio, onis, f. a tearing to piseei, a manfflwg. 
Dlacerabllii, e, that cannot be torn, 


Lacernatus, a, um, wearing a laoerna. 

Lacertdsas, a, um, mueeular, feBhy, powerfid, etrcng, 


Lacto, are, freq. to allure, to et^ole, to deceive teith fair wordt, 

Lacesso, Ivi, Itum, Sre, a. to call out, to challenge, to excite, to attack, 

niaoeMlttts, a, am, unprovoked, unattacked. 

AUicio, exi, ectum, £re, a. to draw gently, to allure, 

Allector, dris, m. an enticer, a decoger, one who aBuret, 

Alleoto. are, freq. to allure, to entice, to decog, 

Allectatio, 5ni8, f. an enticing, or oUuring to a thing. 

Delicium, i, n. PI. Belioiae, firum, f. delight, pleature, afamourite, 

I>elicidlam, i, n. PL Delicidlae, arum, f. dim. delight, a darling, 

DelicatuB, a, um, attended with delight, delicate, humrioua, 

I>elicate, adv. delicatelg, pUcuantlg, luxurioutly, 

Delecto, are, freq. to tdhire, to delight, to take delight in, 

Deleotatio, 5ai8, f. a delighting, delight, pleanare, 

Delectamentum, i, d. that which eerveefor delight, pastime, 

Delectabllia, e, delightful, agreeable, pleasant, 

mXcio, to allure, to entice, to attract, to decog, 

niectus, U8, m. an enticing, a charm, an allurement, 

niidum, i, n. an attracting, an allurement, an enticement, 

nieeebra, ae, f. ang thing that entices, an allurement, an enticement, 

niecebrdsus, a, um, full of allurement, attractive, enticing, 

Ulecebrdse, ady. enticingly, attraetivdy, 

Oblecto, are, freq. to delight, to please, to take deiight in. 

Oblectatio, onis, f. a delighting, 

Oblectamen, inii, n. & Oblectamentum, i, n. that which pleases, or 

Pelllcio, to allure, to inveigle, to decoy, 
Pellax, aois, adj. artfid, deceitjul, cunning, 
Pellaoia, ae, f. cunning, deceit, 
Pellex, leu, f. a concubine, a mistress. 
Pellicfitui, us, m. concubinage, adultery^ 
Perlecebra, ae, f. a bait, she that entices, or allures, 
Elioio, ui, Itum, Sre, a. to entice out, to investigate, to entice to a 

Eleeto, are, fireq. to aUure, to entiee forth. 
Eloebra, ae, f. a female allurer, a coaxer, 

Laorlma, (JUn^u, or hut^v/uh a tear,) 



Lactuca, ae^ f. lettuce. 

LacnSy us, m. a lake^ a reservoir, a tank, a vat. 

Laedoy si, sum, ere, a. to strike violently at, to hurt, to in- 

jure, to offend. 
Laetus, a, unii adyjoyfiil, glad, delightful, rich. 

Lacrimo, are, n. & Lacrimor, ari, dep. Ito weqv, £o cry, ta weep 

Lacrimatio, 5ml, f. m weeping^ a theddrng oftmn. 
Lacrimabllis, e^JU to be wept for, AnnenteUe, sad. 
Lacrimabimdiis, a, um, weeping, tearful. 
Laerimdgai, a, iim,/uZ/ ofiean, weeping, cauamg imn. 
Lacrimose, adT. weepingly^ with tears. 

Lacrimiila, ae, f. dim. a little tear. 

Collacrimo, & Illacrlmo, to weep at, or over, to bewail, to «Mq». 

Collacrim&tio, 5nis, f. a weeping at any thing, a weeping. 

Delacrim&tio, Quia, t. a Mhedding afteare. / 

niacrimabllu, e, not to be moved with tears, not bemaOed, tmfa- 
Lactuca, (lae, milk.) 

Lactncilla, ae, f. dim. a small goung lettmee. 
Lacus, (^kdxKOf, & Xautf, a hole, a pit.) 

LacuBciilas, i, m. dim. a small lake, a pool. 

Lacuna, ae, f. a pit, a hole, a chasm, loss, defeat. 

LactiDOSUs, a, jan,fvU of ditches, or holes, full of cavities. 

Lacuno, are, a. to hoVow out, to pit, to ornament with a fretted eeiHng. 

Lacunar, aria, n. a ceUing ornamented with carved work, 

Laquear, aris, & Laqueare, is, n. a roof ehanrtelled and don* with 
fretfoork, a roof. 

Laqueo, are, a. to adorn with a carved, or fretted ceiiing. 

Laesio, onis, f. a hurting, an tdtack. 

Illaesus, a, um, unhurt, unit^ured. 

AUldo, Isi, Isum, ere, a. to dash against, to endanger. 

CoUido, to strike together, to clash together, 

CoUlsio, onis, f. & Colllsus, us, m. a dashing together, a collision. 

Elldo, to strike, or dash out, to give forth, to break m pieces. 

Ellsio, 5ni8, f. a pressing, or squeezing out, elision. 

nildo, to strike, or dash against, to dash to pieces. 

lUlsus, U8, m. a dashing, or beating against. 

Oblldo, to squeeze, to strangle, to suffocate. 

Laetitia, ae,, gladness, mirth. 

Laete, adv. jot^ly, gladly, abundantly. 

Perlaetus, a, um, veryjoyfiil. 

Laetor, ari, dep. to rejoice, to be glad, to take ddight tn. 
, LaetablUt, e, gladsome, joyous, pleasing, 

lUaetabllis, e, joyless, disagreeable, 

Laetatio, onis, f. a rejoicing, joy. 

Laetificus, a, um, that causes joy, joyous. 

Laetif Ico, are, a. to make glad, to cheer, to delight. 


Laeyasy a, nm, adj. hfi, stupid^ unfortunatet unlucky* 
Logeoa, ae, f. a vessel with a neck and handle^ aJlagon$ a 

Lama, ae, f • a hollow place^ a hog^ a shugK 
Lamboy bi, — , ere, a. to lick^ to touch. 
Lamentam, i, n. a waUingy a lamentation. 
Lamia, ae, t an encJumtress^ a witch, 
Lamiiifw ae, f. a thin piece ofmetal^ Sfc* a pkUef a Urf. 
Lampa8» Sdis, f. a light, a torch^ brightness, 
Lana, ae, f. wool. 

LaeTE, ae, f. («c. maniu,) the left hamd^ 

LaeT«, adv. am th9 left hoMd, ineorree^, wromgli^ 
Lagena, (XmytiMs, a flagon,') 

Lagonciila, ae, f. dim. a mtaUflagom, or botde, 

ADambo, to lick any tkmg, to toueh any tkimp, 

CiT€umlambo, to Hck round. 

Delambo, to Kck off, to Uek aU over. 

Praelambo, to Kck bejore^hand^ to Kek in /rant. 

Lamentor, Sri, dep. to lament, to mourn for, to mocm, to wtep^ 

Lamentatio, daia, f. a waUinp, a moaning, a lamenting, 

Lamentabllis, e, mowmfol, lamentable, dqkfuL 

Lamentarius, a, urn, moumfid, causing tears, 

Delamentor, to bewail, to weep over. 
Lamfaa, (perhaps from lx«r^e«, a plate of metal} 

Lamella, ae, f. dim. a smaUleaf, or plate cf metal. 
Ttampai, (s3X«(/Mr«f, a torch, from Xaif^wtt, to give light) 

Lamp&da, ae, f. a torch, light, 

Lampadiaa, ae, m. a blazing star^ Uke a blazing tordk, 
Lana, (x«y«f, Doric form of xify«f, wool.) 

LaniUa, ae, f. dim. a Kttle looo/. 

Lanatus, a, um, having, or bearing wool, wooBfy mossg. 

Lanata, ae, f. a sheep, 

LaaSeus, a, imi, foil of wool, wooBy, 

LaneuB, a, um, woollen, made of wool, downy. 

Lanaris, e, bearing wool, woolly. 

Lanarius, a, um, of, or belonging to wool. 

Lanariua, i, m. a worker in wool 

Lanaria, ae, f. woollen manufocture, wool spinning, 

Lanicium, i, n. the working of wool, i. e. spinning, weaving, ffe. 

Lanif leiu, a, um, working in wool. 

Lanifica, ae, f. a spinner, or carder of wool, 

Laniflcium, i, n. the dressing of wool, i. e. spinning, weaving, jfc. 

Lanlfer, & Lanlger, Sra, um, bearing wool, covered with wool. 

Lanipendia, ae, t. she that weighs out wool to the spinners, 

LanQgo, mis, f. a soft woolly substance, wool, down. 

LanuginOsuB, a, .um, woolly, ioiwny. 


Lanoea, ae, f. a lancet a javelin, a pike. 

Langneo, ui, — , ere, n. to he faint^ to he languid^ to he 

weary ^ to he dull. 
Lanista, ae, m. a trainer of gladiators^ an instigator to 

LaniuSy i, m. a hutcher, a slayer of sacrifices. 
Lanx, cis, f. a charger, a platter, a dish. 
LApis, Idis, m. a stone, a boundary- stone, a grave^stone* 
Laqaeus, i, m. a cord with a noose, a noose, a halter. 
Lardum, i, n. lard, bacon. 
Lares, ium, m. tutelar deities, household gods. 

Lanoea, {\.iyxnt a lance, a tpear,') 

Lancino, fire, a. to tear to pieee§, to mangle, to slander, to eonmme. 
Langueo, (XttyyUt, to slacken.) 

Languor, dris, m. faintnest, weariness, languor, weakness, 

Languldas, a, umt faint, languid, sluggish, weak, feeble, 

Langulde, adr. faintly, languidly, weakly, feebly, 

LanguidtUoB, a, um, dim. wmewhat faint, stymewhat fetMe, withered, 

LanguefScio, a. to render faint, to make drowsy, 

LangttiflcuB, a, um, that renders faint, or feeble, 

Langnesco, & Elanguesco, ^re, incep. to become faint, or languid, 
to become sick, to remit. 

Oblangnesco, ^e, incep. to grow weak, or feeble, to languish, 

Relanguesco, to grow languid again, to become feMe, 

Laniena, ae, f. a butchers stall, 

Lanidnius, a, um, of, or bdonging to a butcher. 

L&nio, & Dilanio, are, a. to mangle, to lacerate, to tear m pieces, 

Laniatus, UB, m. & Laniatio, Snis, f. a dUaeerating, a tearing to 

Laniarium, i, n. a butcher's shop. 

Lanciila, ae, f. dim. a small platter, a smaU bdlanoe. 
L&pis, (x£nf, a stone,) 

Lapillus, i, m. dim. a small etone, 

liapideus, a, um, of, or consisting cf stone, stony, made of stone. 

Lapid5su8, a, um,fiill of stones, stony, hard as stone, 

Lapidarius, a, um. of, or belonging to stone, 

Lapldo, are, a. to throw a stonct to stone, to cover with stones, 

Lapidatio, 5nis, f. a throwing of stones at a person, a stowing, 

Lapidator, oris, m. one who throws stones, 

Lapidesoo, Sre, incep. to become stony, to petrify, 

Dilapldo, to scatter a heap of stones, to destroy, to coneume. 

Elapldo, to clear from stones, 

Lapiclda, ae, m. (caedo,) a cutter of stones. 

Lapicidlna, ae, f. a stone quarry, a stone pit. 

Laqueo, are, a. to ensnare, to entangle in a snare, 

Blaqueo, are, a. to ensnare, to entangle in a snare. 


Larg^us, a, um, adj. abundantf eopiouty riek, Uheral. 
Larix, tcis, f. sometimei^ m. a iaich-tree, a larch. 
Larva, ae, f. a ghost, a spectre, a masky a visor. 
Lasclvusy ai um, adj. wanton, playful, petulant, lascivious. 
Lassusy a, um, adj. wearied, fatigued, languid. 
Lateo, ui, itum, ere, n. to be hid, to lie hid, to be secret. 
Later, erisi m. a tile, a brick. 


Large, & Largiter, adT. dbutidantly, copiously, liberally ^ much, 

Largltas, atis, f. abundance, plenty, liberality, 

Largior, Iri, dep. to beetow liberally, to grant, to concede, to yield, 

Largltio, bnis, f. a giving liberally, prodigality, a largest, bribery. 

Largitor, oris, m. a liberal giver, one who bribes. 

Largitor, ari, dep. to bestow liberally. 

Dilargior, to bestow q» a present to several persons. 

Elargior, to make large presents, to bestow, 

Largificus, a, um, Kberah bountifuL 

Largifluus, a, um, flovnng copiously. 

Largildquus, a, um, talkative, speaking lorgely. 
Larra, (lar, a tutelary deity,) 

Larvalis, e, like a spectre, ghastly. 

Larvo, are, a. to bewitch, to enchant. 
LaiclTUs, (for laxivus, from lazus, loose.J 

Lasciyia, ae, f. wantonviess, petulance, sportivei\tss. 

LascivibuDdus, a, um, wanton, sportive, 

Lascivio, Ire, n. to be wanton, to be petulant, to be sportive, 
LaMus, (connected with laxus, loose,) 

Lassitude, inis, f. weariness, fatigue, faintness. 

Lassesco, ere, incep. to grow weary. 

Lasso, & Delasso, are, a. to make weary, to tire, to fatigue, 

Praedelasso, to weary, or fatigue beforehand, 
Lateo, (from Xuf, root of }Mv4a,vat, to escape notice,) 

Latenter, adv. in secret, privately, 

Latebra, ae, f. a place of concealment, a hiding-place, a covert. 

Latebrosus, a, van, full of hiding-places, 

Latebrose, adv. in a hiding-place, covertly. 

Latibiilum, i, n. a hiding-place^ a pl(^ of retreat, a covert, 

Latesoo, ere, incep. to conceal ones self. 

Latlto, are, freq. to be hid, or concealed^ to lis hid. 

Latitatio, onis, f. a hiding, a lurking. 

Dellteo; & Delitesco, Sre, incep. to lie hid, to be concealed, 

Oblitesco, to hide, or conceal one's self, 

Perlateo, to remain always concealed. 

Laterarius, a, um, of, or belonging to a tile, covered with tiles. 
. Lateraria, ae, f. («c. fornax,) /x tile-kiln, fl brick-kiln. 

Laterltius, a, um, made of brick, or tile. 

Laterciilus, i, m. dim. a small tile, or brick, a kind of cake, 

LateramojDy inis, n. any thing made oftUes, 


Laterna, & Lanterna, ae, f* a lantern, a lamp. 

Latex, Icisy m. any liquidy or Jluid, watery wine* 

Latro, avi, atum, are, n. & a. to bark, to shout, to hark at» 

Latro, onis, m. a hired servant, a mercenarff, a mercenary 

soldier, a robber* 
Latus, a, um, adj. broad, wide, spacums, large* 
LStns, eris, n. a side, afiank. 
Laaras, i, & us, f. a bay-tree, a laurel-tree. 
Laas, laadisy f. praise, commendation, a praiseworthy 



Laternarins, i, m. a koUem-bearer, one who earrieB a lantern, 

Latratns, ns, m. a barking. 

Latrator, dris, m. a barker^ a dog, a brawler, 

Allatro, to bark at, to a&Mtf, to doth apamat* 

CircnmlatrOt to bark around, 

Collatro, to bark together vfith, to bark at. 

Elatro, to bark at, to speak aloud. 

niatro, to bark at, or againet any thing, to bark ai, 

Oblatro, to bark at, to rail at. 

Oblatratrix, Icis, f. she who rails at. 
L&tro, {Xar^tf, a hired servant,^ 

Latroclnor, ari, dep. to do military service, to be a soldier, to rob, 

Latrocioatio, doii, f. a robbing, a pillaging, 

LatrociDiam, i, n. mUitary service, robbery, highway roibbery, 

LatruDctLlui, i, m. dim. a highwayman, a chessman, 

LatruncnlariuB, a, um, of, or belonging to a chessman, or the game 
of chess. 
Litus, (allied to «>X«TVf, broad,} 

Latitude, Inie, f. brwlth, a broad pronundaOon, 

Late, adT. widely, m breadth^ far amd wide, ttmply, 

Dilato, are, a. to make broad, to enlarge, to extend, to ampUfy, 

Prolate, are, a. to extend, to enlarge, to delay, to put off. 

Latifolius, a, um, haxing broad leaves. 

Latifandiam, i, n. a large estate. 

Lateralii, e, & Laterarius, a, um, of, or belonging to the side, 

Latusciilum, i, n. dim. a Utth side. 

Laureui, k Lanrlnui, a, um, of, or belonging to bay, or laurel, 

Lanrea, ae, f. (se, corona,) a garland of bay, or loMrel, 

Lauredia, ae, f. dim. a bough of laurel, a garland of laurel, 

Lauretum, i, n. a grove, or thicket oflaurds, 

Laure&tUB, a, um, crowned, or adorned with IomtoL 

Lanrifer, & Laurlger, ^ra, um, bearing laurds, decorated with 
^ nut. 

'4audo, Sre, a. to praise, to commend, to quote, to name. 

LAVO. 175 LBCTU8. 

Lavo, lavi, lautum, lotuni) layatum, are, a. & n. to waih^ t0 

bathey to moisten. 
Laxasy a, um, adj. unde, roomy, open, loose. 
Lebes, etis, m. a metal vessel, a kettle, a cauldron. 
Lectas, i, m. a bed, a couch, a sofa. 

Laudatio, dnis, f. a praitinff, a commendiHff, a Uudatory oration. 

Laudator, Oris, m. a prauer, a commender, a panegyrist. 

Landatrix, lois, f. she that praitea. 

Laadabllis, e, praueworthy, commendable, valuable. 

Laudabillter, adv. commendably, praiee-wofthily. 

LaudatlTUS, a, um, relating to praise, commendatory. 

Allaudo, to praise, to commend, 

Allaudabllis, praiseworthy^ commendable. 

Gollaudo, to praise along with others, to praise, 

Collaudatio, onis, f, a praising, commendation. 

Dilaudo, to praise highly, to commend greatly. 

lUaudatus, a, urn, not commended, without praise. 

Ulaudabilis, e, not praiseworthy, 
Lavo, (X0VA>, to wash.) 

Lavacrum, i, n. a washing-place, a bath. 

Lavatio, & Ldtio, dnis, f. & Lotura, ae, f. a washing, a bathing. 

Lotiam, i, n. urine. 

ElaTO, to wash out, to wcuh dway, 

LaTatrlna, & Latrina, ae, f. a wash-house, a bath, a sewer, a sink. 

LautuB, a, um, washed, clean, splendid, elegant, neat. 

Lattte, adv. cleanly, neatly, splendidly, degantly. 

Laatitia, ae, f. elegance in living, splendour, magnificence. 

Laatia, drum, n. a present made at Rome tofi>reign ambassadors, jfc. 

niotas, a, um, unumshed, unclean, not purified, 

Praelautus, a, um, very elegant, very poHte. 

Lazltas, atis, f. wideness, expansion, space. 

Laxe, adv. widefy, openly, distantly, /re^, 

Laxo, are, a. to make wide, to widen, or enlarge, to slacken, to open. 

Laxatio, dnis, f. a widening, width, space. 

Gollaxo, to enlarge, to widen. 

Belaxo, to release, to set at large, to relieve, to loosen, to open, 

Belaxatio, onis, f. an extending, a lightening, an easing. 

Laxamentnm, i, n. a widening, an extending, mitigation, relaxation, 

ProlixuB, a, um, long, complaisant, kind, fitrtunate, 

Prolixe, adv. largely, copiously, courteously, 

Prolixo, are, a. to make long, to lengthen. 
Lectufl, (ISgo, to gather.) 

Lectiilufl, i, m. dim. a small bed, a sofa, a couch. 

Lectica, ae, f. a sedan, a litter, 

Lecticiila, ae, f. dim. a small sedan, or Utter, a couch, a sofa. 

Lectiearius, i, m. a litter-bearer, a sedan-man, 

Leetisternium, i, n. (stemo,) an entertainment provided for the 
gods, when their images were laid on couches, and food of all kinds 
placed brfore them. 

LEGO.' 176 I^GO. 

Lego, avi, aCam, are, a. to send as an ambassador, to ap- 
point <is a legate, to depute, to bequeath. 

Lego, legi, lectum, ere, a. to h-ing together, to collect, to 
go through, to read, to choose. 

Lectisterniator, dris, m. he who arranped and prepartd the couches 
for reclining on at table. 

I^ego» 0®*» ^Sg**> *» ^^) 

Legatio, onis, f. the sending as an ambassador^ an embeusg. 

LegatUB, i, m. an ambassador, a lieutenasU, or deputy, a lieutenant- 

Legatarias, a, um, concerned with, or belonging to a legacy, 

Legatum, i, n. a legacy, a bequest. 

Legator, oris, m. he that bequeaths, a testator. 

LegatariuB, i, m. a legatee, or one to whom a legacy is left. 

Ablego, to send away, to dismiss, to remove. 

Ablegatio, onis, f. a sending away^ a dismissing. 

Allego, to send one person to another, to send, to bring forward. 

AUegatio, onis, f. & Allegatus, us, nu a sending of one person to an- 
other, an alleging, an adducing. 

Delego, to send to a place, to refer to, to assign, to ascribe. 

Delegation onis, f^ a sending to one, a referring to one, an assign- 

Relego, to send back, or away, to banish, to remove, to refer to. 

Relegatio, onis, f. a sending away, a banishing, 

Collega, ae, m. a partner in office, a colleague. 

Collegium, i, n. a society of persons in the same office, a college. 
L^go, (Xe^'As to gather.) 

Lectio, onis, f. a gathering, a reading, a lecture. 

Lectiunciila, ae, f. dim. a short reading, a reading. 

Lector, Oris, m. a reader, a person employed to read to another, 

Lecte, ady. choicely. 

Lectlto, are, freq. to gather often, to collect, to read often, to read. 

Legio, Snis, f. a legion of soldiers, an army. 

Legionella, ae, f. a small legion. 

Legionarius, a, um, of, or belonging to a legion, legionary. 

Allego, to admit by election, to elect, to choose. 

Perl^o, to read through, to go through any thing, to recite. 

Praelego, to read before, to sdect, to saU by. 

Praelectio, onis, f. a reading before, a prelection, a leeture. 

Praelector, dris, m. one who reads before others, a lecturer. 

BelSgo, to read again, to go back, to think over minuteiy. 

Sttblego, to gather below, to rob, to steal, to substitute. 

ColUgo, to bring together, to collect, to adjust, to acquire. 

Collectio, 5ni8, f. & Cpllectus, us, m. a collection, a gathering to- 

CoUectitiuB, & Collectineus, a, urn, brought, or coUeeted together from 
various parts, 

CoUeetlvQs, a, um, gathered together, argumentative, toUeetive. 

CoUecta, ae, f. a contribution, a share, a reckoning. 


L^meiiy !ni8, n. pulse. 

Lembas, i, m. a small fast'Sailing' vessel, afrtgate, a boaL 
Lemiires, nm, m. the shades, or spirits of the dead, 
Lenis, e, adj. soft, gentle, kind, mereifuf. 

Collectim, adv. aummarily, briefly, 

Keoolligo, to colieet affom, to gather together, to receive again, 

Bellgo, to edeet, to ehuee, to drive out. 

Delectus, us, m. a chooeing, a levying ofaoldieri. 

Engo, to pich out, to chooee, to select. 

Electio, onis, f. & Electos, us, m. a choice, a sdectum. 

Elector, Qris, m. a chooser, a selector, 

ElectUis, e, choice, select, exedlent. 

Electe, ady. with a choice, seleetly, 

Setigo, to choose out and set apart, to select, to cM, 

Selectio, onis, f. a selecting, a choosing. 

Selector, oris, m. a selector, a chooser, 

BiUgo, exi, ectum, &e, a. to choose among several, to sdeet, to vabie 

highly, to love, 
Diligens, tis, adj. careful, cautious, dUigent, attentive, 
Diligenter, adv. diHgently, careJuUy, attentively, 
Biligentia, ae, f. carefulness, diligence, caution, frugality, 
ladlllgens, tis, adj. careless, heedless, negligent, 
lodiUgenter, adv. carelessly, heedlessly, negligently, 
IndiHgentia, ae, f. carelessness, negligence, heedlessness, 
Illeetus, a, um, not read, not laid together, 
Intemgo, to have an insight into, to understand, to perceive, 
Intellectus, us, m. an understanding, a perceiving, a discerning. 

Intelligens, tis, adj. intelligent, sensible, 

Intelligenter, adv. with understanding, reasonably. 

• Intelligibilis, e, that can be understood, sensible, • 

Intelligeiitia, ae, f. discernment, pen^ration, hnowledge, 

Negllgo, to neglect, not to care for, to pass over, 

Neglectio, onis, f. & Neglectus, us, m. a slighting, a neglecting, dis- 

NegUgens, tis, adj. negligent, heedless, careless, indijfferent, 

NegUgenter, adv. negligently, carelessly, inattentively. 

Negllgentia, ae, f. negligence, carelessness, indifference, 
Legumen, (lego, to gather.) 

Legumentum, i, n. pulse. 
Lembns, (= xi^/3«f, a email boat,) 

Lembiilus, & LembuDcillus, i, m. dim. a small boat, or pinmaee. 
Lenis, (jkm»s, smooth.) 

Lenitas, atis, f. & LenitQdo, inis, f. smoothness, mildness, gentle^ 

Lenlter, & Lene, adv. softfy, gently, mildly, 

Lenio, Ire, a. to render soft, to alleviate, to mitigate, 

Lenlmeo, Inis, n. & Lenlmentum, i, n. a softening, an alleviation, • 

Deleoio, & Dellnio, Ire, a. to soothe or mitigate any one, to gain 
over, to please. 

UBffO* 178 LCPOfi. 

Leno, onis, m. a dealer in slaves^ a pander. 

Lens* die, t the egg of a huee. 

Len8, tisy f. a lentS. 

Lentils, a, um, adj. totighy pliant^ fie^ciMe^ ilow^ lazy. 

Leo, onis, m. a lion. 

Lepor, & Lepos, oviSfm. pleasantness^ agreedbleness^ pha- 

santry, tvtt 
Lepra, ae, f. an eruption on the skin^ the leprosy. 
Lepus, oris, m. a hare. 

DeleDltio, onis, f. a gtumng over, a eapHvaimg, 

Delemmentam, i, n. any thing whiek soothes, a lentftw, a eharm, 

Belenltor, dris, m. one who game over, or eaptiwxUe^ a flatterer. 

Oblenio, to eofien, to mitigate, to appear. 
"Lena, (lenio, to cajole.^ 

Lobs, ae, f. a hawd, an albtremeni, an attraction. 

LenScInor, ari, dep. to flatter, to wheedle, to procwre fiivour. 

Lenocinium, i, d. the trade of a pander^ an allurement, flnery. 

Lendnius, a, um, of, or belonging to a ptmder^ or pimp, 

Lenullus, k LenunciUas, i, m. dim. a young, or eorry pimp. 

Lenticiila, ae, f. dim. a lentil^ the lentU-Kke form of a thing, afreekk. 

Lenticiilaris, e, cf, or belonging to a lentiL 

Lentigo, inis, f. a freckle on the $kin in the form of a lentil. 

Lentigin58us, a, um, JuU of freckles, or specks. 
Lentns, (for lenitus, from lenio, to soften.) 

Lentitudo, iDis, f. toughness, slowness, inactivity, apathy. 

Lente, adv. slowly, for a long time, carelessly. 

Lentor, Sris, m. iovghness, flexibility , glutinousness. 

Lentitia, ae, f. toughness, flexibility, gluiinousness. 

Lentiilus, a, nm, dim. somewhat tough, or flexible, somewhat slow. 

Lento, are, a. to make tough, or flexible, to make soft, to lengthen. 

Lentesco, Sre, incep. to remit, to slacken, to grow clammy. 

Belentesco, to grow slack, to relax, to abate. 
Leo, (sszXutv, a lion,') 

Leaena, & Lea, ae, f. a lioness. 

Leonlnus, a, um, of, or belonging to a lion^ 

Lepldus, a, um, neat, pretty, agreeable, witiyt pleasant. 

Leplde, adv. neatly, prettily, wittily, pleasantly* 

lUepidufl, a, um, inelegant, unpoUte, rude. 

nieplde, adv. unpolitely, inelegantly, rudely. 

Periepldus, a, um, very pretty. 

Perleplde, adv. very prettily, very elegantly. 
LSpra, (^xifr^o, the leprosy.) 

Leprosus, a, um, leprous, sick of the leprosy, 
li^pus. (perhaps a modified form of XayMt, a hare.) 

Leporlnua, a, um, of, or belonging to a hare. 

Leporarium, i, n. a place where hares are preserved, a i 

Lepusciilus, i, m. dim. a young hare, a leveret. 


LetharguB, i, m. lethargy. 

Letnm, i, n. deaths destruction^ ruin, 

Levis, e, adj. smooth^ not roughs polished, 

Leyis. 6» adj. lights not heawyy trivial^ worthless. 

Lex, legisy f. a proposal for a law made by a magistrate^ 

a hill which has become a law, a law, a statute. 
Liber, era, eram, hdyfree,frank, unrestrained^ unchecked, 

LetharguB, {z=s>.n4ec^y»s» lethargy,) 

Lethargloos, a, urn, affhcUd wUh leHhar^, Utkargic 
Letum, (^Xn^n, forgetfulnes8.) 

LetaUs, e, deadfy, mortaJ. 

Letallter, adv. in a deadly manner^ mortdUy, 

Letlfer, ^ra, um, thai brings death, deadly, 

Leto, are, a. to kUl, to put to deatK 
Levie, {xuh* smooth,) 

Levitas, atis, f. & Levor, Oris, m. smoothness, sKpperiness, 

Levo, are, & Levlgo, are, a. (ago,) to make stnoofh, to poHsh, to 

Levigatio, dtiis, f. a making smooth, a smoothing, 

Levitas, atis, f. lightness, levity, swiftness, fickleness, ineonstancy. 

LevUer, adv. lightly, withotd hurt, slightly, a little, 

PerlSvis, e, very light, very small, 

Perlevlter, adv. very lightly, very litHe. 

Levo, are, a. to make light, to lighten, to rsUeve, to lift up, to raise. 

Levatio, dois, f . LdTameo, inie, n. & Levamentam, i, n. an aUevio' 
tion, a lessening, 

AUSvo, to lighten, to alleviate, to raise aloft, to It^ »p. 

AUevatio, onis, f. a lightening, an alleviating, a lifting up. 

Allevamentum, i, n. a means of lightening, alleviation, 

ElSro, to lift up, to make Ught, to lighten, to disparage, 

£levatio, dnis, f. a lessening, a diminishing, 

Relevo, to lighten again, to lighten, to relieve, to lift up. 

Sublevo, to Tnake lighter, to decrease, to raise, to eleoeUe, 

Levifidas, a, am, of slight credit, not trustworthy, 

Levipes, ediB, adj. lighufboied, swift of foot. 
Lex, (lego, to gather.) 

Lei^tlmus, a, urn, according to law, lawful, legitimate. 

Legitime, adr. according to law, lawfully, legitimatdy. 

Legalis, e, of, or belonging to law, legal, 

Liegislator, Oris, m. (fero,) a proposer of a law, a lawgiver. 

Legifer, Sra, um, giving laws, legislative, 

£xlex, egis, adj. under no laws, lawless. 
Liber, (perhaps from the root tXufi, whence lXtv4t(9t, free,) 

LtbSre, adr. like a freeman, honourably, fredy, candidly, 

Libertas, atis, f, freedom, liberty, the condition cfafreebom man, 

Lfberttts, i, m. & Liberta, ae, f. one who having been a slave has 
been made free, a freed man, a freed woman, 

Libertlnus, i, m. & Libertlna, ae, f. one who. having been a slave has 
been made free, a freed man, a freed wqmtm. 


Liber, bri, m. the inner bark of a tree, a book, 

Libet, & Lubet, uit, & Itum, est, ere, imp, it pleases^ it is 

Libo, avi, atom, are, a. to take a tittle of any thing, to 

tagtef to eipf to make a libation, 

Lfberalis, e, o/, or belonging to freedom, noble, mgenuous, kind. 

LiberaUtas, atis, f. the tBtpotOion of a freeman, generorify, ingenu- 
ousness, liberalHg, 

Liberaliter, adv. in a manner becoming a freeman, honourably, eor- 
teonsly, kindly, 

Illiberalis, e, unbecoming a freeman, ignoble, improper, mean. 

niiberaUtas, atis, f. ignoble, or mean behaviour, stinginess. 

niiberallter, adv. ignobly, stingily, niggardly. 

LibSri, drum, m. (freebom') ehildren. 

LibSro, are, a. to free, to set at liberty, to release, to disengage. 

LiberSUo, dnit, f. a setting free, a ddivering, an acqmUal, a release. 

Liberator, 5ris, m. a deliverer, a freer. 

Libellus, i, m. dim. any smaU writing, a Utde book, a poem, a me- 

LibrSrins, a, nm, of, or bdonging to books, 

Librarius, i, m. a transcriber of books, a copyist, a scribe, a book- 

Libririam, i, n. a case for books, a Ubrary. 

Libriria, ae, f. a booksellers shop. 

Librari51ii8, i, m. dim. a copyist, a scribe, a booksdler. 

Libens, & Lnbens, tli, adj. willing, glad, pleased. 

Libenter, Sc Lnbenter, adT. wilUngfy, with pleasure, 

Libentia, ae, tjoyfidness, pleasure, delight. 

Libitum, i, n. what has been pleasing, ones pleasure. 

Libido, & Lubldo, Ms, f. humour, wiU, caprice, desire, lust, pas- 

Libidindtus, a, am, that acts according to caprice, sdf-wiUed, htstfuL 

Libidindse, adv. according to one's pleasure, out of caprice, 

Libidlnor, ari, dep. to indulge htstfrl or sensual passions, 

Colllbet, & Golliibet, imp. U pleases, it is agreeMe. 

Perllbet, & Perliibet, imp. it pleases gready, it ddigkts greatly. 

Perlibenter, adv. very willingly . with great pleasure, 

Perliberalis, e, of very noble disposition, 

Perliberaltter, adv. very generously, very liberally, 

Proliibium, i, n. a hasty desire, a pleasure, an inclination, 

Libitlna, ae, f. the goddess of funerals ; any kind of furniture for 
frnerals, a bier, a fitneral pile ; the profusion of an undertaker. 

LibitlnariuB, i, m. one who has the care of funerals, an undertaker. 
Libo, (Xti/3iv, to pour forth.^ 

Libum, i, n. a cake made of honey, meal and oil, a birth^day eake, 

Libamen, Init, n. & Libameiitnm, i, n. that which is poured ftrth in 

honour of the gods, a libation, an offering. 
Libido, onit, t a pouring forOi, an offering to the gods, a KhaHon, 

UBRA. 181 xiciun. 

Ubra, ae, f. a pounds an instrument for weighings a la- 

Liceo, ui, Itum, ere, n. to he sold, to be valued at a price. 

Licet, ait, & Itam, est, ere, imp. it is aUowed^ it is lawful^ 
or rights I may, 

Licium, i, n. a thready the thread of a web. 

Illibatosy a» um, undimimuh^d, unhurt, inviolate, 

Dellbo, to take away from any thittg, to fry, to touch lightly. 

DelibameDtum, i, n. wine poured out a» a Uhation to the gode, 

Praellbo, to taste beforehand. 
Libra, (x/r^ a pound.) 

Libella, ae, f. a pound, a email coin, a plummet, 

Binbra, ae, f. two pounds, 

Librillis, e, & Librarias, a, um, . contauw^g a pound, of a pound 

Billbris, e, Trillbris, e, of two, three, pounds weight, 

Librlle, is, n. a balance, 

Libro, are, a. to make even, or Uvd, to keep m cfuiUbrium, to vi- 
. Libratio, onis, f. a weighing, a balancing, a poising, 

Librator, oris, m. one who poises, or balances, one who throws wea- 

Libramen, Inis, n. a balance, a counterpoise, a weight, 

Libramentum, i, n. a counterpoise, a weight, flatness, evenness, 

LibripenSy dis, m. (pendo,) one who weighed out silver, or metal, 

DelibSro, to consult, to ddiberate, to conclude, 

Deliberatio, dni8, f. a consulting, a deliberating, a considering, 

Deliberator, dris, m. one who ddiberates, or consults, 

Beliberatlvus, a, um, pertaining to deliheration, ddiberaUve, 

Beliberabundus, a, um, deliberating, reeling, 

Liceor, eri, dep. to offer a price, to bid money, 

Licitor, ari, freq. to offer a price, to bid for any thing, 

Lioitatio, onis, f. cm offering a price, a bidding for any thing, 

Licitator, oris, m. one who offers a price, or bids for any thing at a 

PoUiceor, to promise, to offer, 

Pollicltum, i, ju a promise, 

PoUicitor, ari, freq. to promise often,, to promise. 

Pollicitation onis, f. a promising. 

Licitus, a, um, lawful, permitted, allowed, free, 

Lidte, adv. with permission, lawfully, 

Illicltus, a, um, not allowed, illegal, unlawfid, 

IllicXte, ady, in an unlawful manner, illegally, 

Licentia, ae, f. liberty to do as one pleases, permission, lieentiom- 

Licenter, adv. freely, boldly, without restraint. 

LicentidBus, a, um, too free, unrestrained, licentious^ 

Licet, coig. thought although, albeit, 


Lictor, oris, m. a lictorj a pttblic servant who attended 

upon certain magistrates. 
Lien, iieois, m. the milt^ or spleen, 
LigDum, iy n. wood^ any thing made of wood. 
Ligo, avi, atum, are, a. to bind, to tie, to fasten, 
Ligo, onis, m. a mattock, a hoe* 
Ligurio, ivi, itum, ire, a. & n. to eat delicately, to lick up^ 

to apply one^s self to. 
Ligustrum, i, n. a kind ofshrub, a privet 

Ilicet, adv. (ire licet,) you may go, yo(m,iii§aU over, immediately, 
Lictor, (ligo, to bind,) 

Lictorius, a, um, pertannng to a lietor. 
Lien, (the ancient Latin form of splen («vXffy,) the mt7l.) 

Lienlcus, & Lien5aa«y a, uni) eiek of the q>leen, eplenetie. 

Ligneas, a, um, & Ligneolus, a, am, dim. of wood, wooden, like 

Lignarius, a, um, of, or pertaining to wood, or timber, 

Lignarius, i, m. a carpenter, a timber-merchant, 

Lignosus, a, um,/u2/ of wood, Hke wood, 

Lignor, ari, dep. to fetch wood to a piace, to gather Juel. 

Lignatio, onis, f. a cutting down of wood. 

Lignator, oris, m. a purveyor of wood, one whofstehee wood, 

Ligatio, dnia, t & Ligattira, ae, f. a binding, a band, a tie. 

Ligamen, Inis, n. & Ligamentum, i, n. a band, a tie. 

All!go, to bind to any thing, to bind, to tie, 

Alligatio, onis, f. a binding, or tying on. 

Alligator, oris, m. one who binds, or tiet, 

AUigatura, ae, f. a binding^ a twathe, a bandage. 

Adalligo, to bind to, or on any thing, 

Circumllgo, to bind round, to surround. 

Colligo, to bind together, to tie tq>, to unite, to include. 

Colligatio, onis, f, a binding together, a uniting. 

Dellgo, to bind, or tie (o, to bind vp, 

Illigo, to bind to any thing, to bind, to fasten, to connect. 

Interligo, to bind between. 

ObUgo, to bind together, to tie up, to restrain, to unite, to oblige. 

Obligatio, onis, f. a binding, or obliging, itn obligation. 

Praeligo, to bind on, or before, to bind up. 

BeUgo, to bind back, to bind on, to fasten to. 

Beiigatio, 5nis, f. a binding back, a binding on, 

Subllgo, to bind below, to bind, to lock up. 

Subligatio, onis, f. a binding on. 

Subligaciilum, i, n. that which one binds about the loins, drawers. 

Subligaris, e. that serves /or binding about the loins. 
Ligurio, (lingo, to lick.) 

Ligurltio, onis, f. a licking, a licking vp, daintiness, 

Ligurltor, oris» m. one who Heks up, a glutton. 

Abligurio, to squander away on dainties, to eating. 


Liliam, i, n. a l%ly> 

Lioaa, ae, f. a file » 

Limax, acis, f. sometimes m. a snails a slug. 

Limbus, i, m. a border^ a hem, a fringe. 

Limen, inis, n. the threshold of a door, a door, a house. 

Limes, Ktis, m. a boundary/, a limit, a line, 

Limpidusy a, urn, adj. clear, limpid. 

Limus, a, um, & Limis, e, adj. aside, awry, askance. 

Limas, i, m. slime^ mud, mire* 

Linea^ ae, f. a thread offiax, a string, any line. 

Lin^o, nxi, nctum, ere, a. to lick. 

Liliam (jkii^m, a lily.') 

Lilietum, i, n. a bed of lilies, 

Limatiilufl, a, um, somewhat polished. 

Limo, are, a. tofiUt to polish, to finish, to file off. 

Limatus, a, um, polished, finished, fine, 

Dellmo, k Ellmo, to file off, to file, to polish, to file away, 

Limbolarius, i, m. a maker offiingesfor ladies* garments. 

Elimino, are, a. to turn out of doors, 

Liminaris, e, pertaining to a threshold. 

Postliminium, i, n. the return of a traveller to his own country, the 
recovery of ones former rights and privileges, 

Postliminio, adv. by the law of return. 
Limes, (allied to limen, the threshold of a door,) 

Limlto, are, a. & Limltor, ari, dep. to inclose within boundaries, to 
bound, to limit, to appoint. 

Limitatio, onis, f. a fixing of boundaries, a fixing, a limiting. 
Limpldus, (another form of liquidus, clear.) 

Limpitudo, inis, f. the clearness^ or transparency of a thing. 

Limiilus, a, um, dim. somewhat awry, or askew. 

Limosus, a, um,/u// of slime, or mud, slimy, muddy, 

Limo, are, a. to bespatter with mud, 

Obllmo, to cover with mud, or slime, to waste, to squander, 

niimis, e, without mud, or slime, pure, clear. 
Linea, (]invim,fiax.) 

Linearis, e, consisting of lines. 

Lineo, are, a. to mark with lines, to make in a straight line, 

Lineamentum, i, n. a line, or stroke with a pen ; PI. features, linea- 

Dellneo, to sketch, to delineate, 

ColUneo, to direct a thing in a strcdght line, to aim at. 
Lingo, Ca.i/;^«, to lick.) 

Linctus, us, m. a licking. 

Delingo, & Elingo, to lick off, to wipe off, to cleanse. 

PolUngo, to wash corpses, to prepare them for the fitnercU pile. 


Lingua, aei f. the tongue^ language^ speech, a language. 
Lino, livi, & levi, lltum, ere, a. to daub, to besmear^ to blot. 
Linquo, Iiqai, — , Sre, a. to leaves toforsakey \o let alone. 
Linter, tris, m. or f. a small boat^ a wherry. 
LinuiDy iy n.fiaXy lintf any thing made offiax. 

PoIUnetor, Orii, m. om who wathet earptei andpreparet them far the 
funeral jnie. 

PoUinctflrins, a, nm, of, or hdomfpng to a washer of corpses. 
Lingua, (liogo, to Ueh.) 

LiogJila, & LigiUa, ae, f. dim. a little tontftief a tongue of land, the 
latchet of a shoe, 

Linguarinm, i, n. a punishment fir a rash smfing, 

Bilinguis, e, having two tongues, doubU-tongued, speaking two /<m- 

Trilinguii, e, having three tongues, speaking three languages. 

Elingmi, e, speechless, dumb, 

Elingoo, are, a. to deprive of the tongue. 

Litflra, ae, f. Litas, ni, m. &LinItiis, us, m. a smearing, a besmear^ 
ing, an erasure. 

Allino, to smear on any thing, to attach to, to fix upon, 

Circamlino, to smear around, to daub all over, to overlay, to cover, 

Colllno, to besmear. 

Delino, to wipe off, to rub, to cleanse, 

IlUno, to beimear, to anoint, to overlay, 

IlUtiit, us, m. a besmearing, a bedaubing, an anointing. 

Interline, to smear between, to correct, to blot out, 

Oblino, to bedaub, to smear over, to defile, to pollute. 

Perllno, to besmear all over, to besmear. 

Praelino, to smear, or daub in front, 

Sellno, to open any thing which has been eloMcd with pitch, f^c 

Sabllno, to daub underneath, to besmear, to underlay, 

Subterllno, to anoint, or smear underneath. 

Saperlino, to besmear, to bedaub all over, 

Superillino, to besmear, or anoint above, to smear upon, 
Linquo, (Xi/ir**, to leave,) 

Delinquo, llqui, ctum, &re, n. to fail in duty, to do wrong, to offend. 

Delictum, i, n. a fault, a failure, an offence. 

Deliquium, i, n. a want, a defect, 

Dellquui, a, urn, d^eient, wanting, 

Belinquo, to leave behind, to leave, to abandon, to forsake. 

Relictio, finis, f. a leaving behind, a forsaking. 

Bellquus, a, um, remaining, the rest, the residue, 

Bellquiae, ftrum, f. the remains of any thing, the residue, the remnant. 

Beliquum, i, n. the rest, the remainder, a balance, arrears. 

Derelinquo, to forsake, to neghet, to leave behind. 

Derelictio, Onii, f. a forsaking, an abandoning, 

Lintriciilut, i, m. dim. a little hoot. 
Linum, (,^kiw,Jlax,) 

Lll^PtJ*. 185 UtSBA. 

LippoSy a» QtDy adj. blear-eyed, pur-hlind^ thick-nghUd. 
Liqueo, liqui» — ^, ere, n. to be liquid^ or fluids to he cUaVj 

to be evident. 
Lira, ae, f. the earth thrown up between two furrowe, d 

Lis, litis, f. a strife, a dispute, a quarrel, a lawsuit. 
Litera, ae, f« a letter f of the alphabet); PI. any thing writ* 

ten, a paper, a document, a letter. 

Lineus, & Lintens* a, um, made offiax, or liiMH, jUuBtt^, 

Linteum, i, n. a hnen cloth, a sail, a curtain made ofUnem, 

Linte5lum, i, n. dim. a tmall Utun doth, 

Linteo, onis, m. a linen-manufaietureri a Hnm^draper. 

Lioteatcu» a, um» clothed in Unen* 

Linlger, era, um, hearing flax, clothed in linen. 

Lippitudo, InUy f. hlearednese, a rwmimg of the eft, 

Lippio, Ire, n* to be hlear-eyed, 
LIqaeo, (Jkti^, to pour forth,) 

Liquet, imp. it ie manifeet, it ie dear, it ie evident 

Liquesco, ere« incep. to become liquid^ to mdt, to pae$ away. 

Liquor, oris, m. thefluidiiif of any thing, ajuiee, a Hgmor. 

Liquidus, a, um, fluid, liquid, clear, transparent, 

Liquldo, & Liquide, eAv.fluidly, clearly, purdy^ iindenHy, 

LiquidiuBciilus, a^ um, dim. somewhat fluid, or soft. 

Liquldum, i, n. a fluid, water, moisture. 

Liquo, are, a. to render fluid, to liquify, tamelt, te strain, 

Ellquo, to make fluid, to darify, to cause to flow. 

Deliquesco, ere, iocep. to mdt down, to mdt away* 

Eliquesco, ere, incep. to become liquid. 

Liquefacio, Sci, actum, &re, a. to make Hquid, to mdt, to Hqutfy. 

ColUqnefaotuSa a, UBiy Uquie^ mdted. 

Liquor, — .» qui, dep. to befluid, to flaw. 

Liratim, adr. in rui^es, byfltrtows* 

Liro, are, a. to plough seed into the land. 

DeGruB, a, um, out of his senses, siUy, doatiny, 

Perdellrus, a, um, very silly, veryfodish. 

Deliro, are, n. to make a batdk m plougMny, to he crazy, to be 

Deliratio, dnis, f. a going out ofikajkrrow, abswdity, fdly. 

Deliramentum, i, n. a baulk in ploughing, nonsense, absurdity. 

Delirium, i, n. madness, loss ofrmson. 
Lis, (i^se, strife, by rejeotiug the •.) 

Xdllgo, ftre, n. (Ago,) ta quarrd, io^Uspute, tosueai law, to litigate. 

Litigium, i, n. a quarrd, a dispute, a suit at law. 

I^itigiosus, a, vm,fiill ofquarrds, queardsome, litigious^ 

Litigatus, us, m. a suit at law. 

Litigator, oris, m. one engaged in a lawsuit, a litigant, 

Delitlgo, to litigate, to quarreL 
Lit^ra, (yiao, to make a stroke.) 


LitOy avi, atom, are, n. & a. to sacr^ce with favourMe 

omenif to give a favourable omen^ to tacrifice fortu-- 

Litnsy oris, n. the eea-eharet the coaet^ the shore of a lake. 
Litnns, h m* ^he crooked staff" of the augur^ a crooked 

wind instrument^ a clarion, 
Liveoy — , — , ere, n. to be bluish^ to he black and bluoy to 

be envious. 
Lix, licis, f. ashes* 
Locus, i, m. a plaee^ plaee^ statiouy rank. 

Liter&tai, a» vm, marktd wUk htterg, learned, erudke, 

Literftte, adT. letamedfy, m a learned manner, 

LiteraiGxm, aa, f. the firming cfletUra m wriHnff, the art of Ian- 
ffuage, learning, 

Literator, Oris, in* a teaser ofleitere, or Kterature, a grammariam. 

Literariuf , a, nm, o^ or belonging to Uttere, or learning, 

LiteriUa, ae, f. a wmaU letter; Fl. a ehort letter, or epietle. 

Sliterfitiif , a, nm, unlearned^ HHterate, mnpoHehed, 

Perliteratoi, a, mn, verg learned, 

Oblitjfro, fire, a. to efiuie a letter, to ab^Oieh, to deetrog. 

Obliteraiio, Onis, f. an effadng^ an obHterating, a blotting out, 

Litfitio, Snii, f. afirttmate^ or eucceeeful eaaifiee. 

Perllto, to offer eaeriflee aeeeptablg, to appease the gods bg sacrijiee, 
Litttf, (lino, to iiMiA« a stroke, or line,) 

Lit5reiia, a, nn, of, or relating to the sea-shore. 

LitoralSa, e, of, or bdanging to the sea»shore, 

LitorOsat, a, urn, of, or bdongmg to the sea-shore, 

Uvesco, Sre, Incop. to beeome black and blue, to become envbms, 

Livor, Oris, m. blnenesst blaeknese and blmeness, envg, 

LiTldos, a, uiii, of a blue eolour, black and Uue, envious, 

Liylde, adr. with a blvish colour, 

Liridiiltts, a, urn, dim. somewhat bktck and blue, somewhat envious, 

LizlYiu, & Lixiriut, a, urn, made into Ige, 

Lixivium, i, d. St LizlTia, ao, t, Ige, 

Lixa, ae, m. a vietuaUer to a camp, a servant, 

Semilixa, ae, m. half a euHer, i. e. no better than a sutler, 

Elixui, a, urn, sodden, as U were sodden, 

Elizo, fire, %. to boil, to seethe. 

Elixatdra, ae, f. a boUing, a seething, 

LocAluB, & Loeellui, i, m. dim. a ease m which ang thing ie kepty a 
compartment, a ehsst of drawers, a eqffvr, 

Loonlftmentum, i, n. a case, or box with eomptoiments, a booh^case. 

Locttlfttoa, a, um, having disHnet compartments, or divisions. 

Localflini, a, um, full of holes, or compartments, 

Ldco, fire, a. to set^ or lag in a place, to let, or hire out, to oontraet, 
Loeatio, onii, t a letting, or hiring out, a setting in order. 


Locasta, ae, f. a locust. 
Lodix, icift, f. a blanket^ a sheett a eoverleU 
Loligo, inis, f. the cuttlefish. 
Lolium, i, n. a kind of weedy darnel^ cockle. 
Longus, a, urn, adj. long^far off, distant^ wide. 
L.oquor» quutus, or cutas, qui, dep. to speak, to talk, to 
speak of. 

Locator, oris, m. one to?u) sets in order, one who lets, or kiret out. 

Locarimn, i, n. money paid fir the hire o/plaeee. 

liOcarioSy i, m. one who lets outplaces for hire. 

Liocito, are, freq. to lety or hire outp 

Abl5co, to let out, to lease, 

Coll5co, to put any thing in its place, to arrange, to dispose, to give 

in marriage. 
CoUocatio, onis, f. a putting in its right place, a disposing, a giving 

in marriage, 
£15co, & Obl5co, to let out for hire, to put away, to remove, 
liociiples, §ti8, adj. (pleo,) <qmlent, wealthy, rich, copious, abun^ 

liocupletissimo, ady. most richly, very richly. 
liocnpleto, are, a. to moke rich, to enrich, 
liOcapletator, dris, m. one who enriches. 

Loliacens, a, um, of darnel, or cockle, 

Loliarius, a, um, of, or belonging to darnel, or coeUe. 


Longe, & Ferlonge, sAj.far off, at a distance, very far off, 

Longum, adv. long, for a long time. 

Longitudo, Inis, f. length, 

Longiuscillus, a, um, dim. somewlua long. 

LongaeTUS, a, um, (aevum,) of a great age, old. 

Longinquus, a, um, long, lasting, far removed. 

Longinque, adv. for off, at a distance, for a long time. 

LoDginquitat, atis, f. length, distance, length of time, remoteness. 

FerloDginquus, a, um, very far distant, lasting very long. 

Longiilus, a, am, dim. somewhat long. 

Longiiie, adv. somewhat far off, at a little distance. 

LongiiiiuB, i, ra. a long pole, 

Longiirio, onis, m. a tall fellow, 

Fraelongo, to lengthen very much, to make very longp 

Prolongo, to lengthen, to prolong, 

Oblongus, a, um, more long than broad, oblong. 

Fraelongus, & Ferlongns, a, um, very long, very tedious. 

Loiig!pet, edis, adj. long-footed, having long feet, 
Ldqnor, (perhaps from xiyu, to say, through Xa>«f, a word.) 

Locutio, Qnis, L the art of speaking, speech, a manner of speaking, 

Loquela, ae, f. speech, words, a word. 

Loquaz, acis, a^j. talkative, loquacious, prating. 

Loquacltas, atis, f. talkativeness, loquacity. 

LoquacUer, adT* loquaciously , pratingly. 


Lomm, i, n. a thongs the reins of a bridley a whip. 
Lotos, & Lotas, i, f. the Egyptian water-lily , the lot e- tree. 
Lubncas, a, nm, adj. slippery, smooth^ fleeting. 
Lacrum, i, n. gain^ advantage, profit, a gain. 

Loquaciiliu, a, um, aommohat ttdJuUive, 

liOquentia, ae, f. ttdAativeness, talking. 

AU5qaor, to speak to any one^ to address, 

AU5quium, i, n. a speaking to any one, an address. 

AUocutio, dniB, f. a speaking to one, an exhortation. 

Goll5qaor, to speak with, to converse with, to address, 

GoUdquium, i, n. a conference, a discourse. 

Collocutio, dnii, f. a conference, 

Gircumldqaor, to make nse, of circumlocution, 

Gircaml6cutio, onis, f. an explaining one word by several, a circnm- 

Eloquor, to speak out, to say, to make a speech. 

£15quium, i, n. a speaking out, fluency, eloquence, 

EldquenB, tis, a4j> eloquent, fluent. 

Eldqueotia, ae, f. eloquence. 

£l5quenter, ady. eloquently, fluently, 

EI5cutio, onis, f. a speaking out, an uttering, itocution^ 

Elocutorius, a, um, of or belonging to elocution. 

Pereldquens, tis, adj. very eloquent, 

Interldquor, to speak between, to interrupt in speaking. 

Interlocutio, onis, f. a speaking between, an interrupting. 

ObI6qaor, to speak against, to contradict, to reproach. 

Oblocutor, oris, m. one who contradicts. 

Frael5quor, to speak beforehand, to spettk sooner than another. 

Proloquor, to speak out at length, to speak freely, to make a pro- 

Loreus, a, um, made of thongs. 

Loramentum, i, n. a thong. 

Lorarius, i, m. one who binds, or scou/ges with thongs, 

I»orIea, ae, f. a breastplate, a corslet, a breastwork, an entrenchment. 

Lorlciila, ae, f. dim. a smalt coat ofrnail, a small breastwork. 

Lorico, are, a. to arm with a coat of maU, to parget, or plaster. 

Loricatio, onis, f. a plastering of walls. 
Lubrlcus, (allied to latum, & iUuvies, mucL) 

Lubricum, i, n. slipperiness, instability, danger, dotAtfulness. 

Lubrlco. arey a. to make slippery. 
Ltlcrum, (luo, to pay.) 

Lucrosus, a, um, gainjkl, bringing gain, profitable, 

liucror, iri, dep. to get anything as pro/it, to gain, to acquire, 

Lucratlvos, a, um, won, gained, lucrative. 

Lucrif &cio, §ci, actum, Sre, a. to gain, to win, to make profit, to ac* 

liucrif Icus, a, um, bringing gain. 

Luorificabilis, e, bringing gain, 

Lucrifiiga, ae, m. one who avoids profit, or g€ein4 

LucripSta, ae, m. 07ie who seeks after gain. 


Lactor, atus, ari, dep. to wrestle^ to struggUy to contend. 
Locus, i, m. a grove sacred to a deity ^ a woody a grove. 
Lado, si, sum, dSre, a. & n. to play^ to sporty to play ut, to 

LuceUam, i, n. dim. a little gain, a tmall profit. 
Lucta, ae, f. Luctatio, onis, f. Lactatas, us, m. & Luctimen, Inis, 

n. a wrestling, a stntggling, a striving, an earnest endeavour. 
Lnctator, Oris, m. a wrestler, 
Colluctor, to wrestle together, to struggle, 
GoUnctatio, dnis, f. a struggling, the agony of death. 
Deluctor, to struggle, 

Eluctor, to struggle through, to surmount with difficuUg, 
Illuctor, to struggle with, or at, to struggle. 
Oblactor, & Relactor, to strive, or struggle against, to contend with, 

to resist. 
Elactabllis, e, that may be surmounted with difficulty. 
IneluctabllU, e, fi-om which one cannot extricate himself, unavoidable, 
Interlilco, are, a. to dear, or lighten, (as a tree of its branches,) to 

make an opetdng in a wood, to lop or cut away. 
Interlucatio, onis, f. a cutting, or lopping off of useless branches. 

Liidus, i, m. a play, peistime, sport, jest, a school. 

Ludimafpster, tri, m. a schoolmaster. 

Ludlcer, & Ludicras, a, um, that serves for sport, huMcrons, 

Ludibrium, i, n. mockery, sport, scorn, a laughing-stock, 

Ludibundus, a, nm, sportive, playful, in play, 

Latio, dnis, f. a playing, gaming. 

Lusus, us, m. a playing, a game, a jetting. 

LQsor, Sris, m. a player, one who jeers, or banters, 

Lusorias, a, nm, bdonging to play, that serves for pastime, or diver' 

Lnslto, are, freq. to play often. 
Ludiflcor, ari, dep. & Ludlfico, fire, a. (faoio,) to make sport of 

to make game of, to mock, 
Ludificatio, onis, f. a making sport of, a mocking, 
Ludificator, Sris, in. one who makes sport of a mocker. 
Ladificatus, us, m. a making sport, a mocking. 
Lndificabllis, e, with which one makes sport of a person. 
Ladio, dnis, in. & Ludius, i, m. a stageplayer, an actor. 
Abludo, to make an unsuitable jest, not to befit, or suited. 
Alludo, to play with, or near a person, to joke, to jest, 
Colliido, to play with, or together, to act in collusion, 
CoUusio, Onis, f. a playing with any one, a secret understanding with 

any one. 
CoUusor, 5ris, m. a playfellow, a playmate. 
Deludo, to make a jest of one, to mock, to cheat, to delude, 
Diludium, a space of intermission between two plays, a respite. 
ElQdo, to win anything at play, to mock, to jeer, to make a sport of 


LCE8. 190 LtTO. 

Laes, is, f. a contagious disease^ pettUence^ a plague. 
Lugeo, xi, — , ere, n. & a. ^o motirn, to bewail^ to lament. 
Lmnbas, i, m. the loin, the flank* 
Luna, ae, f. the moon, 

Lao, ui, uitum, ere, a. to wash, to purge, to atone for, to 

niildo, to tpcft, or ptaif upon, to mock, to deceive, to impou upon. 

niiisio, dnis, f. a mocking, a jeering. 

Interludo, to play between. 

Obludo, to joke, or jeet at a person, 

Praeludo, to play beforehand, to make a trial beforehand. 

Praelusio, dnis, f. a prelude. 

Proltido, to practise beforehand, to make trial beforehand. 

Prolusio, 5nis, f. an essay, or trial befor^umd, a prelude, 

Reludo, to play, or joke upon, to mock. 
Lues, (luo, to wash.) 

PoUuo, ai, Gtnm, ^re, a, (per,) to pollute, to defile, to contaminate. 
Lugeo, (Xuy^os, sad.) 

Luctos, tm, m. sorrow, mourning, deep affliction, 

Luctaosus, a, am, causing sorrow, mournful, sorrowful. 

Luctudse, adv. mournfully, dolefully. 

Lugubria, e, relating to mourning , mournful, sorrowful 

Lugubria, 5rum, n. mourning apparel. 

Lugubrlter, adv. mournfiUy. dolefully, sorrowfully. 

I^uctlfer, £ra, urn. & Luctiflcus, a, um, causing sorrow, mournful. 

Luctisdnas, a, um, sounding mournfully, doleful. 

Elugeo, to mourn the due time, to mourn for. 

Lumhiilus, i, m. dim, a little loin, a loin. 

Lumbifragiun^ i, n. (frango,) a breaking of the hins. 

Delumbis, e, larne in the hip, lame, weak, fieble. 

Delumbo, are, a. to lame in the hip, or loins. 

Elumbis, e, feeble in the loins, weak, enervated. 
Lana, (for lucina, from luceo, to shine.) 

Lunaris, e, of, or pertaining to the moon, lunar, like the moon. 

Luno, are, a. to bend like a half-moon. 

Lunula, ae, f. dim. a little moon, an ornament in the form of a hajf- 
, Illunis. e, toithout moon, or moonlight. 

Plenilunium, i, d. the full moon, 

iDterluDium, i, n. the new moon, the time of new mbon, 

Abluo, ui, Qtum, 6re, a. to wash off, to wash away, to take away, to 
blot out. 

Ablutio, dnis, f. a washing off, or away, a cleansing by means of 

Allno, to wftsh against, to flow hard by, or near. 

Alliivies, ei, f. an overflowing of water, an innndation, a flood. 

AllCLvio, dnis, f. an overflowing, an inundation. 

Circumluo, to wash, or flow round. 


Lupus, i, m. a wolfi a jagged hit, 

Lurco, onis, m. a great eater ^ a gormandiser, a glutton. 

LuriduB, a, um, adj. pale^ that renders pale, yellowish. 

Luscinia, ae, f. a nightingale. 

Luscus, a, um, adj. having only one eye, blind of an eye. 

Lustrum, i, n. an expiatory offering for the whole people^ 
made by the censors every Jvoe years, at the close of their 
office, an expiatory offerings a period offroe years, 

Circamliivio, onis, f. the flawing round of water. 

GoUuo, to wcuh, to wash out, to moisten, to wet, 

CoUiivies, ei, f. & CoUiivio, onis, f. that which is washed together, 
a collection offlUh, a medley, a strange mixture. 

Deluo, to wash away, to cleanse. 

Diluo, to wash from one another, to wash away, to wash off, 

Dilutus, a, urn, thin ^ fluid, watery. 

Dilute, Sid^, faintly t thinly. 

Diluvium, i, n. & DililTies, ei, f. a deluge, an inundation of water. 

Dilurio, are, a. to inundate, to deluge. 

£luo, to wash out, to wash off, to cleanse, 

Eliivies, ei, f. & Eliivio, onis, f. a washing, an overflowing of water, 

. €m inundation, 

niutus, a, urn, unwashed, unclean, 

Illiivies, ei, f. noBtiness, fllth of any kind that has long been un- 

Interiuo, to flow between, 
I<upu8, (Xi/x0f, a wolf) 

Liiipa, ae, f. a she-wolf, a harlot, 

liupdla, ae, f. dim. a small she-wolf, 

Luplnus, a, um, of, or belonging to a wolf 

Lupanar, aris, n. a brothel, a stew, 

Lnpatus, a, um, having wolfs teeth, or prickles in the fur m of wdfs 

Lupati, 5rum, m. & -a, 5nim, n. a bit armed with prickles, or Jags, 
Ltiscliiia, (perhaps from lucus, a grove.) 

Luscinidla, ae, f. dim. a little nightingale, 

linsclnius, i, m. a nightingale, 

Luseiosus, & Lusoitiosus, a, um, that ca$mot see well, dim-sighted, 
Lnstnim, (luceo, tp shine.) 

XiQStro, are, a. to purify by means of certain religious ceremonies, to 
reniew (an army,) to wander over, to traverse, to enlighten. 

Hi ustratio, onis, 1 a purifying by saeriflee, a wandering about, a sur- 

Lustramen, inis, n. a means of purification, 

Collustro, io illustrate, to make clear, to look around, to view. 

Lustralis, e, & Lustrif Icus, a, um, relating to puriflcation, luttral, 
happening every five years, 

Bilustris, e, (bis,) lasting ten years, 

llluftris, e, clear, luminous, mantfest, famous, renowned. 

I.UTUM. 192 LUX. 

Latum, i, n. a herb used in dying yeUow^ tooad. 
Liitnin, i, d. moist earthy mud, mire. 
Lux, lucis, f. the light of day^ daylight^ day^ the light of 

Perloftris, e, very clear, very plain, greatly respected. 
Illuttrins, adv. more evidently, more Urikinyly, 
111 astro, to make dear, to bring to light, to render famous. 
Illostratio, onis, f. an enlightening, an illustration, 
Illastriiinentam, i, n. that by which a thing is made dear, or emhel' 

Perlustro, to go, or wander through, to contemplate, to purify. 
Sublustris, e, somewhat bright, or light. 

LGteui, a, um, dyed with the herb lutum, yellow, saffron. 
Lateum, i, n. any thing yellowish^ the yellow. 
Lutedlus, a, um, dim. somewhat yellow, ydlowish. 
Liltum, (perhaps from luo, to wash.) 

LilteaSy a, um, made of mud, or clay, muddy ^ worthless, fiitt of mud. 
Lut5sus, & Lutulentus, a, um, full of mud, muddy, impure. 
Lutensii, e, & Lutarius, a, um, found in, or living in mud, 
Liito, & Lutiilo, are, a. to bedaub with mud, to besmear, to pollute. 
liOtamentum, i, n. what is besmeared with mud, or cle^, 
Lutesco, &re, incep, to come to mud, to turn muddy. 
CoUutfilo, to defile, to pollute, to disgrace. 
liOX, (from the old Greek word Xv^, or kv»tt, light.) 
Luoldus, a, um, bright, shining, clear, evident. 
Luclde, adr. brightly, clearly, plainly. 
Luci, adv. by day, by light. 
Lucerna, ae, f. a burning light, a lamp, a candle. 
Lucifer, gra, um, bringing light. 

Lucifer, £ri, m. the planet Venus, the morning star, day. 
Luclftigus, a, um, that shuns the light. 
Luciilentus, a, um, full of light, bright, excellent, handsome. 
Luctllente, & Luculenter, adv. full of light, clearly, brightly, exed- 

Lucubro, are, a. to work by candle-light, to compose any thing by 

Lucubratio, dnis, f. a working by candle-light, a nocturnal work, 
Lucubratorius, a, um, that serves for studying by night. 
Elucubro, & Elucubror, ari, dep. to compose by the light of a lamp. 
Lfimen, iuis, n. {qu. lucimen,) a light, the light of life, the eye. 
Lumlndsus, a, um, full of light, conspicuous, 
Lumlnare, is, n. a body giving light, a light, a taper, a window, 
Illumlno, are, a. to enlighten^ to make clear, to embellish. 
Illuminate, adv. clearly, luminously. 
Luceo, xi, — , ere, n. to be light, to shine, to be visible. 
Lucesco, ere, incep. to grow light, to begin to shine. 
AllQceo, to shine upon any thing, to shine still more, 
Circumluceo, to shine round. 
CollClceo, to shine, to gleam. 

LUXO. 193 I.TKA. 

Luxo, avi, atnm, are» a. to put out of joints to dishcmte* 

Lychnus, i, m. a burning lightf a candle^ a taper. 

Lympha, ae, f. water, 

hynXf cis, f. sometimes m. a lynx. 

Ljra, ae, f. a lyre, a lute. 

DilQceo, to iUne, to he clear, to he evident. 

Eluceo, to shine forth, to he om5/«, to appear. 

niiiceo, to shine upon any thing, 

niucesco, Sre, incep. to become clear, to show its light, to begin to 

Interluceo, to shine, or glitter forth, to 9hine forth. 

PellGceo, to shine, or glitter through, to shine forth, to be tranepa- 

Praeiaceo, to give light before, to outshine, to shine forth. 

Prolueeo, to shine forth, 

RelCloeo, to shine back, to be bright, to glitter. 

Sabluceo, to shine forth from below, to give a little light. 

Transluceo, to shine through, to be transparent, 

Translacldos, a, urn, shining through, transparent, trandudd, 

DilucldaSy a, um, clear, bright, evident, manifest. 

Dilacide, adv. clearly, evidently, manifestly, 

Diluddo, are, a. to make clear, to make evident, to explain. 

DUuciilum, i, n. the day-break, the morning twOight, the daunt. 

PelluclduB, a, um, pellucid, transparent, very bright, 

Pellucldltas, atis, f. transparency, pdlucidness, 

Pellocidiilus, a, um, dim. somewhat transparent. 

Antelucanus, a, um, before day-break, 

Sublucanus, a, um, towards day, towards morning, 
Luxo, (>.4«f> slanting.) 

JjUXUB, us, m. a putting out of joint, a <3Rsloeation, luxuriance, ex- 
travagance, luxury, 

liUZQS, a, um, dislocated, disjointed, loose, 

Lnxoria, ae, f. & Luxuries, €i, f. rankness, or luxuriance, wanton- 
ness, excess, luxury. 

Luzuriosus, a, um, rank, luxuriant, extravagant, riotous, luxurious, 

Lnznridse, adv. wantonly, licentiously, luxuriously, 

Luzurio, are, n. & Luxilrior, ari, dep. to be rank, to be luxuriant, 
to be wanton, or licentious, 
Lychnus, {=skv;^m$ a light.) 

LjchnQcfauB, i, m. any thing which holds a candle, a candlestick. 

Lymphfitlcus, a, um, confounded, amazed, frantic, mad, 

Lymphatlcnm, i, n. madness, phrenzy, 

Lympho, are, a. to confound, or amaze a person, to render frantic 

Lymphatio, onis, f. madness, distraction. 

Lymphatus, us, m. madness, distraction. 
Lynz, (=sXuy5, a lynx.) 

Lynceus, a, um, of the lynx, quick-sighted, sharp-sighted. 

Ljrlcas, a^ um, o/, or pertaining to the lyre, lyric. 
Lyrlca, drum, d. /j^'c songs, or odes. 



Macellum, i, n. aflesh-markety a place where meat^ poultry ^ 

Sfc, are sold, a market, 
Maceria, ae, f. & Maceries, ei, f. a wall (of a garden^ SfcJ 
Macero, a^i, atom, are, a. to make softy or tender, to steep, 

to soaky to weaken^ to fret. 
Machlna, ae, f. a machine^ a scaffold^ a military engine. 
Macto, avi, atuin, are, a. to raise, to augment, to honour, to 

offer a sacrifice, to slay in sacrifice. 
Macula, ae, f. any spot, a stain, a blemish. 

LyrlceD, Init, m. (cano,) a player on the harp. 
Lyrifltes, ae, m. one who playe on the lyre, a lyrist. 

Macellum, (perhaps allied to fjuixeu^», a large hnife, & /mx*** °' ^o^'^-) 

Macellirios, a, um, of, or belonging to meat and other victuals, 

Macellarins, i, m. a seller of meat and other vidtuJs, a vietualkr. 

Maceo, ui, — , ere, n. to be meagre, to be lean. 

Macesco, & Emacesco, ere, incep. to grow lean, to grow poor. 

Macies, ei, f. leanness, thinness, poorness, barrenness. 

Macilentus, a, nm, lean, meagre, poor, barren, 

Perm^er, era, um, very lean, very barren, 

Macrltas, atis, f. & Macritudo, Inia, f. leanness, poorness. 

Macresco, & Emacresco, ere, incep. to grow lean, to grow poor. 

Em&cio, are, a. to make lean, to wear out, 

Emaceratus, a, um, made lean, worn out, 
MacSro, (perhaps another form of marceo, to be faint, or feeble,) 

Maceratio, onis, f. a soaking, a steeping. 

Maceresco, ere, incep. to become soft, or tender. 

Permacero, to wet thoroughly, to soak through, 
Machlna, (=sfiitxetrn, a machine,^ 

Machinalis, e, of, or belonging to machines. 

Machinosus, a, um, cunningly contrived^ 

Machlnor, ari, dep. to contrive artifidaUy, to design, to devise, to plot 

Machinatio, onis, f. mechanical skill, an artifice, a machine. 

Machinator, 5ris, m. an inventor of machines, €m engineer, a amning 

Machinatrix, Ids, f. a female contriver, an inventress, 

Machinamentum, i, n. a machine, an instrument, 
Macto, (from the root mag, whence inagnus, great.) 

Mactus, a, um, content, satisfied, pleased, happy, 

MactatUB, us, m. a sacrificing, a killing, 

Mactator, oris, m. a killer, a slayer. 

Mactabllis, e, that may be sacrificed, deadly, 

MaculSsus, a, um, full of spots, spotted, speckled, stained, blotted. 


Madeo, ai, — ^ ere, n. to be wet^ or moists to melty to be 

Magister, tri, m. one who is placed over any things a mas^ 

ter, a president^ a teacher, 
Maggies, etis, m. the magnet^ or loadstone, 
Magnus, a, um, adj. great, important , long, 

Maciilo, & Commaciilo, Sre, a. to make spotted, to stain, to pollute, 

Emaciilo, to clear Jrom spots, to purify, 

Immaciilatiu, a, nm, unspotted, spotless, unstedned, 
Madeo, (jut^oM, to be moist, or wet,) 

Madesco, Sre, incep. to become wet, or mtfist, to become soft, or ten- 

Madefacio, eci, actum, ere, a. to make wet, to moisten, to drench, 
to steep, 

Madldus, a, um, wet, moist, soft, tender, drunk, 

Madide, adv. moisdy. 

Madido, avi, atom, are, a. to moisten, to wet, to inebriate, 

Mador, oris, m. moisture. 

Bemadesco, to become humid, or moist, 

Immadesco, to become wet, or moist, 

Permadesco, to become quite wet, or moist, 
MSgister, (from the root mag, whence magnus, great,) 

Magistra, ae, f. a mistress, a ftmale president, an instructress. 

Magiaterium, i, n. the office of a master, or governor, tutorship, guar" 
* dianship. 

Magistratus, \u, m, the office of a magistrate, a magiatraey, a magis- 
Magnes, (=:futyitftrfis, a magnet,) 

Magnetious, a, um, of, or belonging to the magnet. 
Magnus, (from the root mag.) 

Magnitudo, Inig, f. greatness, magnitude, size, quaniitg, length, 

Magis, & Mage, adv. more, rather, especially. 

Magn5p£re, adv. (opus,) much, greatly, exceedingly. 

Magniflcus, a, um, great, distinguished, splendid, noble, 

Magnifico, are, a. to make great, to value greaily, to extol. 

Magnificentia, ae, f. magn^ence, splendour, magnanimity, 

Magnifice, & Magnificenter, adv. magnificently, splendidly, boast- 

Magnanlmus, a, um, (animus,) great of soul, magnanimous, high-spi- 

Magnanimltas, atis, f. greatness of soul, magnanimity. 

Magnil5quus, a, um, (loquor,) speaking in a lofty style, vaunting, 

Magniloquentia, ae, f. a lofty manner of speaking, boasting, vaunting. 

Major, us, comp. greater, more important, longer, 

Majestas, atis, f. greatness, excellence, dignity, majesty, 

Majdres, um, m. ancestors, forefathers, 

Majusciilus, a, um, dim. somewhat greater, somewhat great, somewhat 

Maximus, a, um, sup. greatest, most important. 

MAGUS. 196 BfAlfMil. 

Magus, i, m. a wise man f among the Persians,} a magician. 

Mala, ae, f. the cheek-bone, the jaw, the cheek. 

Malacia, ae, f. a stillness of the sea, a calm. 

Malleusi i, m. a hammer, a mallet, a hatchet. 

Malus, i, f. an apple-tree. 

MSluB, a, urn, adj. had, useless, wrong, evil, wicked. 

Malya, ae, f. a mallow. 

Mamma^ ae, f. a breast, a pap, a dug. 

Mazlme, adr. most tfaH, very greatly, chiefly, 
Magnidlcus, a, um, speaking great things, hoaetfuh 
Permagnns, a, nm, very great. 
M&gus, {zszftAy^ff a Persian prieit.) 
Maglcus, a, um, magical, enchanting, 

Magia, ae, & Magice, es, f. the art of magic, magic, sorcery. 
Maguf, a, um, magical. 
Mala, (mando, to chew.) 

Maxilla, ae, f. dhu. the eJieek'hone, the jaur-bone, 
MaxiUaris, e, of, or belonging to the cheek'bone. 

Malleolus, i, m. dim. a small hammer, a young ehoot of a vine, aflrs' 

Malleatus, a, um, hammered, wrought with a hammer, 
Malleator, dris, m. he that works with a hammer. 
Maltts, (sssfAfiXia, the apple-tree.) 
MaluB, i, m. the mast of a ship. 
Malum, i, n. an apple. 
MallnuB, a, um, of an apple-tree. 
Malic5rium, i, n. the rind of a pomegranate. 
Mallfer, ^ra, um, productive of apples, 

Male, ady. badJy^ ill, wrongly, poorly, sadly. 
Malum, i, n. anything had, an evil, misfortune, punishment. 
Perm&le, very badly, in a very bad manner. 
Malltia, ae, f. vice, impiety^ wickedness, malice. 
MalitiCsus, a, um, wicked, knavish, villainous. 
Malitiose, adv. wickedly, knavishly, maliciously. 
Malignus, a, um, of bad quality, ill-disposed, envious, spiteful. 
Maligne, adv. spitefully, malignantly, enviously, 
Malignltas, atis, f. badness of quality, envy, maKce, niggardliness. 
Maledlcus, a, um, reproachfrl, abusive, scurrilous. 
Malef Icus, a, um, that does ill, wicked, hurtful, mischievous. 
Maleflce, adv. mischievously, maliciously, injurious^, wickedly, 
Malef Icium, i, n. an evU deed, a crime, a mischief, an injury, 
Maleficentia, ae, f. a doing of harm, mischievousness. 
Maleftdus, a, um, (fido,) not to be trusted, not safe. 
Malesuadus, a, um, (suadeo,) persuading to evU, ilUadvising. 
Malva, {fiMXi^fi, a mallow.) 

Malvaceus, a, um, of, or like mallows. 
Mamma, {^=^fji^Mt, a mother.) 

Mamilla, & Mammiila, ae, f. dim. a little breast, a teat, a du^. 


MancnSy a, am, adj. maimed^ imperfect^ feeble. 

Mando, avi, atum, are, a. to commit to one* 9 charge^ to 

command^ to enjoin, to entrust, 
Mando, di, sum, ere, a. to chew, to masticate, to eat. 
Mane, n. iod. the morning. 
Maneo, si, sum, ere, n. & a. to remain, to stay, to continue, 

to wait for. 
Manes, iam, m. the good, the spirits of the dead, the ghosts. 
Mango, onis, m. a dealer, a slave'dealer, a broker. 

Mamillaris, e, of, or belonging to the breaet. 
Mamillare, is, n. a breasUeloth, a atomaeher, 
MammatuB, & Mammeatiu, a, urn, JunUehed wtlA hreaate, jwrnUhed 
with epouts. 

Mammosiis, a, urn, Aavtii^ large breaets^ or pope, protubertmt. 
Mando, (manns, the hand, & do, to give.) 

Mandator, oris, m. one who gives a eommiuiim, one who iauiigatea, 
or suborns, a surety. 

Mandatrix, Icia, f. she who commands. 

Mandatum, i, n. what has been e^jomedt a commission, a command. 

Amando, are. a. to remove, to send away, to dismiss. 

Amandatio, onis, f. a removing, or sending awag €f a person. 

Commendo, to entrust to ones charge, to recommend, to commend 

Commendatio, 5nis, f. a recommendation, value, worth. 

Commendator, oris, m. he who commends, or praises. 

Commendatrix, Icis, f. she who commends. 

CommendabUis, e, commendable, praise-uforihg. 

Gommendatltius, a, tun, of, or belonging to recommendation. 

Incommendatus, a, um, not commended, disregarded. 

Bemando, to send awag, to send to a place, to give in charge, 

Praemando, to order beforehand, to provide beforehand. 

Semando, to send word again. 
Mando, (juUr, fUi^sit to knead.) 

Mansum, i, n. chewed meat. 

Praemando, to chew beforehand, 

Bemando, to chew again, to chew the cud, 

Manduco, are, a. to chew, to masticate, to eat, 

Manduoum, i, n. a kind of dish. 
' Manducus, i, m. a great eater, a glutton, a/igure, in hnman shape, 

which was carried about for the purpose offrightening children. 
MSneo, {jiiw, 'to stag.) 

Mansio, Onis, f. a staging, a remaining, a residence, a habitation. 

Manslto, are, freq. to tarry usually, to remain, to dmsU. 

Interm&neo, to remain among, or any where. 

PermSneo, to tarry to the end, to hold out, to persevere, 

Permansio, dnia, f. a remtoiniMg, a tarrying, a eontuudng at a place. 

Bem&ieo, to stay behind, to remain, to continue. 

Bemansio, 5nis, f. a tarrying bMnd, a remaining, an abiding. 
Mango, {fUyymwf, a phStre, a drug.) 

Mangonlcus, a, un, of, or pertaining to a slave'deakr. 


ManifestnSy a, um, adj. manifest emdenty clearly convicted. 

Mannas, i, m. a horse, a dfaught^horse. 

Mano, a^iy atam, are, n. & a. tojlow, to run, to diffuse it- 
self, to spread. 

Mantica, ae, f. a wallet hanging down on hoik sides, a sad- 

Manas, us, f. the hand, thejist, labour, a band. 

Mangoninm, i, n. the trade of a slavc'dealer. 

MaDgonizo, ire, a. to trim up a thing to make it sell the better, 
Manifestas, (rnanus, the hand, Sc fendo, to etrike,) 

Manifeste, & Manifesto, ady. manifestly, apparently, visibly. 

Manifesto, are, a. to manifest, to make evident, to discover, 

Manniilas, i, m. dim, a small horse, 

Manabllis, e, flowing, penetrating, 

Dimano, to flow hither and thither, to spread abroad. 

Emano, to flow out, to flow from, to proceed from, 

Permano, to flow through, to penetrate, to reach, 

Femianasco, ere, incep. to flow to, to come to a place, 

Remano, to flow again, or hack, to flow. 

ManualiSi e, held in, or filling the hand. 

Manuale, is, n. a book- cover, a case, 

Manubiae, arum, f. money obtained for plunder sold, spoils, plunder. 

Manubialis, e, of, or pertaining to the spoils of war. 

Manica, ae, f. the long sleeve of a tunic, a glove, a manacle. 

Manicula, ae, f. dim. a little hand, the ploughtail, or handle, 

Manicatus, a, um, having long sleeves. 

Manipillus, & Maniplus, i, m. (fpleo,) a handful, or bottle of hay, a 
company of soldiers, a maniple, (so called from their standard, 
-which at first was a pole with a bundle of hay on the top of it.) 

Manipularis, e, of, or belonging to a maniple of an army. 

Manipularis, & Maniplaris, is, m. a common soldier. 

Manipularius, a, um, of, or belonging to a maniple of an army. 

Manipulatim, adv. by handjuls, by maniples. 

Commanipularis, e, of the same maniple. 

Manubrium, i, n. that by which we take hold of any thing, the hilt, 
the handle, * 

Manubri51um, i, n. dim. a small handle, a hilt, a handle, 

Maniilea, ae, f. a sleeve covering the hand, 

Manulearius, a, um, of, or belonging to sleeves. 

Manulearius, i, m. a maker of sleeves, or muffs, 

Manuleatus, a, um, wearing long sleeves, wearing a muff, 

Mantele, & Mantlle, is, n. a towel to wipe the hands, a tabU'^napkin,. 

Mantelium, i, n. a kind of upper garment, a mantle, a doak, 

Manceps, Ipis, m. (capio,) one who sells property, one who obtains 
property by purchase, an undertaker, a contractor, a baU. 

Manclpo, are, a. to make over a thing to a person as his property, to 
transfer, to dispose of. 


Mapalia, iam, n. the huts^ or tents of the Africans, 

Mappa, ae, f. a table-napkin. 

Marceo, ui, — , ere, n. to be withered, to be faint, to he 

Mare» is, n. the sea. 

Margarita, ae, f. & Margaritam, i, n. a pearl. 
Margo, mis, m. sometimes f. an edge, a border, a brink, a 

Marmor, oris, n. marble, the smooth surface of the sea. 
Mars, tis, m. the God of war, war, a battle. 

Mancipatio, onis, f. & MancipatuB, us, m. a making over a tkimg to 
a person as his property ^ a trarufer, a sale. 

Maaclpium, i, n. a formed sale, or transference of any thing, a pro- 
perty in a thing, a slave, 

Cmanclpo, to renounce ones right to a person, or thing, to enkmct- 
paie, to make over a thing to another. 

£maiicipatio, onis, f. a formal renunciation of ones right to a thing. 

Amanuensis, is, m. a slave employed in writing, a clerk, a secretary. 

Centimanus, a, um, having a hundred hands, 

Unimanus, a, um, that has but one hand. 

Cmlnus, ady. from the hemd, at a distance, from a distance. 

Comlnus, adv. near, close at hand, hand to hand. 

Marcesco, ere, incep. to become withered, to fade, to droop, to be 

Marcidus, a, um, withered, rotten, feeble, languid. 

Marcor, oris, m. rottenness, nastiness, languor, faiutness. 

Marlnns, a, um, of, or belonging to the sea, found in the sea. 

Fermarlnus, a, um^ of, or belonging to the sea, passing over the sea, 

Maritimus, a, um, of, or belonging to the sea, maritime, 

Bimaris, e, lying on two seas. 

Transmarlnus, a, um, from beyond sea, transmarine, foreign. 
Margarita, {srsfAa^yec^irn ft apearl.^ 

Margaritarius, i, m. a dealer in pearls, 

Margaritifer, era, um, that bears, or has pearls. 

Margino, avi, atum, are, a. to furnish with an edge, or border. 

Emargino, to take away the edge, or border, 
Marmor, (=:fAei^fMt^9s, marble.) 

Marm5reus, a, um, of, or Kke marble, smooth as marble, 

Marmorarius, a, um, of, or belonging to marble. 

Marm5rariu8, i, m. a worker in marble. 

Mann5ro, avi, atum, are, a. to overlay, or cover with marble, 

Marmdratum, i, n. plaster made from marble. 

Marmdrosns, a, um,full of marble, like marble. 

Martialis, e, & Martius, a, um, of, or belonging to Mars, or war, 


Marsupiam, i, n. a money-bag^ a purse, 

Mas, maris, m. a mahy a man, 

Massa, ae, f. a lump of doughy a mass, a lump, 

Matara, ae, & Mataris, or Materis, is, f. a Celtic javelin^ or 

Mater, tris, f. a mother ^ the mistress of a family. 
Materia, ae, f. & Materies, ei, f. that of which any thing is 

composed^ materials, matter, timber, Sfc, 
Matula, ae, f. an earthen^vessel, a chamber-pot. 

Martio51a, ae, m. a wonkipper of Mars. 

MartigSnft, ae, m. a child, or detcmuiani of Mars, 

MasciUiui, a, am, of the male sex, male, masadine, manlif, bold, 

Masciilus, i, m. a little male, a male. 

Maacttlesco, ere, incep. to become male. 

Maaculetum, i, n. a place where plamts of the msJe kind are planted. 

Maicullnus, a, om, male, maseuHne, manfy, 

MarltUB, a, um, matrimonial, conjtigal. 

MarltuB, i, m. a married man, a husband, a lover. 

Marlta, ae, f. a married woman, a wife. 

Maritalis, e, of or belonging to a husband, or wife, matrimonial, 

Marlto, are, a. to marry, to join a vine to a tree, to impregnate. 

Bimarltus, i, m. one who has two wives. 
Maua, (— yfff^g, a kneaded mass, a cake.) 

Massdla, ae. f. dim. a small mass, or lump. 
Mater, (=^,}r*i^, a mother.') 

Maternas, a, um, of, or belonging to a mother, motherly, maternal. 

Matercilla, ae, f. dim. a little mother, a beloved mother. 

Matrona, ae, f. a married woman, a matron, a wife. 

Matronalis, e, of, or pertaining to a matron, or wife. 

Matrimonium, i, n. marriage, wedlock. 

Matrimonialis, e, of, or belonging to marriage, matrimonial. 

Matrix, Icis, f. the womb, the matrix, a source, an origin. 

Matrlmus, a, um, thtU has a mother still living. 

Matruelis, is, c. a cousin by the mothers side. 

Matert^ra, ae, f. a mother's sister, an aunt by the mothers side. 

Matriclda, ae, m. (caedo,) a murderer of ones mother, a matricide. 

Matricldium, i, n. the murdering of one* s mother, matricide. 

Bimatris, e, that has two mothers. 
Materia, (mater, a mother.) 

Materiarius, a, am, of or belonging to timber. 

Materiariug, i, m. a woodman, one who supplies with wood. 

Materior, ari, dep. to fell, ot procure timber. 

Materiatio, dnia, f. a Jelling of timber, timber work in building. 

Materiatura, ae, f. a working in timber, the art of carpentry. 

Materiatus, a, um, provided with timber. 

MateUa, ae, f. dim. a little chamber-pot, a chamber-pot. 

Matellio, onis, m. a chamber-pot. 


Maturns, a, um, adj. ripe, mature, seasonable, speedy. 
Matuta, ae, f. the goddess of the morning, 
Medeor, — , eri, dep. to heal, to cure, to aid, to relief^, 
Meditor, atas, ari, dep. to meditate, to think upon, to in- 


Mature, adv. timely , in due time, soon, quickly^ prematurely, 

Mataritas, atis, f. ripenese, mftivrity, promptness, 

Matoresco, Sre, incep. to grow ripe, to ripen, to become mature. 

Mature, are, a. to ripen, to make ripe, to perfsct, to aecderate, 

Matoratio, onis, f. a making haste, an accelerating. 

Maturate, adv. quickly, hastily, speedily, 

Admatiiro, to accelerate, 

Immaturus, a, urn, unripe, untimely, immature. 

Immature, adv. urUimely, before time, 

Immaturltas, atis, f. unseasonableness, unripeness, untimely haste, 

Praematurus, a, um, very early, premature, untimely, 

Praemature, adv. prematurely, too early, 
Matuta. V 

Matutlnus, a, um, early, happening early in the morning, 

Matatlnum, i, n, (sc. tempus,) the morning, 

Medela, ae, f. a remedy, a healing, a cure, 

MedlcuB, a, um, healing, wholesome, medicinal, 

Medicus, i, m. o physician, 

Medica, ae, f. a female physician, a midwife. 

Medico, are, a. to heal, to cure, to colour, to dye, 

Medlcor, ari, dep. to heal, to furnish with the power ofhetding, 

Medicatio, onis, f. & Medicatus, us, m. a healing, a cure, 

Mediclnus, a, um, of, or belonging to physic, 

Mediclna, ae, f. the art of physic, a medicine, 

Mediclnalis, e, of, or belonging to physic, 

Medicamen, inis, & Medicamentum, i, n. medicine, a remedy, poi^ 
son, an enchantment, 

Medicamentosas, a, um, medicintd. 

Medicamentarius, a, um, of, or relating to physic, 

Medicamentarius, i, m, a preparer of medicines, an apothecary, 

Medicamentaria, ae, f. the science of physic, 

Medicabilis, e, that may be cured, curable, 

Immedicabllis, e, incurable. 

BemSdium, i, n. a remedy, a medicine, 

Bemediabllis, e, remediable, curable, 

Irremediabllis, e, incurable, for which there is no remedy. 
Meditor, (fAiXtreu/, to attend to, to study.) 

Meditate, adv. with premeditation, or design. 

Meditatio, onis, f. a meditating on any thing, a preparation, ester- 

Meditabundus, a, um, meditating upon, thinking, studying. 

Meditamen, Inis, & Meditamentum, i, n. a thinking upon any thing, 
a preparation. 

Comm^dltor, to think upon, to meditate. 


Medius, a, um, adj. that is in the middle, middle. 

Medulla, ae, f. the marrow in honesy the pith ofplants^ Sfc. 

Meio, & Mingo, minxi, mictum, ere, n. to make water, 

Mel, mellis, n. honey* 

Melior, us, adj. better ^ more upright y m^re honest* 

Melos, PL Mele, n. ind. a song^ a hymn, 

PraemSditor, to think vpon beforehand, to premeditate. 

Praemedltatio, onis, f. a thinking t^on beforehand, premeditation* 
MSdius, (allied to fii^ts, in the middle.) 

Medietas, atis, f . the middle, the place in the middle, a middle course. 

Mediam, i, n. the middle, the public, a means, 

Meditullium, i, n. the middle. 

Medioziimus, a, um, in the middle, 

Dimidius, a, um, half. 

Dimldium, i, n. the half of any thing, 

Dimidio, avi, atum, are, a. to divide into two equal parts, to hakfe. 

Dimidiatim, adv. by halves. 

Medi5cri8, e, middling, tolerable, moderate, ordinary, 

Medi5crlta8, atis, f. mediocrity, moderation, meanness. 

Medi5cr!ter, adv. moderately, tolerably, ordinarily. 

Permedidcris, e, very moderate, 
M^dalla, (medius, in the middle.^ 

Medullosus, a, um, fdl of marrow, 

Medullltus, adv. to the marrow, in the marrow, to the inmost soul, 

EmeduUo, are, a. to take out the marrow, 

Medulliila, ae, f. dim. a little marrow. 
Mejo, & Mingo. 

Mictiirio, to desire to make water, to mcAe water, 

Immejo, to make water upon, 

Commingo, to make water over, 
Mel, (/i^eXi, honey.') 

MeUeus, a, um, like honey in flavour, honey'Sweet. 

Melliciilus, a, um, sweet as honey. 

Melliciilum, i, n. dim. any thing as sweet as honey, my little honey, 

Mellifer, era, um, that brings honey. 

Melligenus, a, um, like honey. 

Melllgo, inis, f. the juice sucked by bees from trees and flowers. 

MelUtus, a, um, made from, or sweetened with honey. 

Mellitiilus, & Mellillus, a, um, dim. sweet as honey, lovdy. 

Melliflous, a, um, that makes, or serves to the producing of honey, 

Melliflcium, i, n. the making of honey, 

Hellifico, are, a. to make honey, 

Mellarius, a, um, of, or belonging to honey, 

Mellarius, i, m. one who cultivates honey. 

Mellarium, i, n. a bee-hive. 

Mellatio, onis, f. a taking honey from the hives. 

Melius, adv. better, more fortunately, more abundantly. 

Meliusciilus, a, um, dim. something better, better, rather. 

Meliusciile, adv. somewhat better, pretty well. 


Membram, i, n. a limb, a member of the body^ a part of a 

Memini, isse, def. to retain in the memory^ to remember, 
Menda, ae> f. & Mendum, i, n. a faulty a defect, a blemish. 


Membratim, adv. by members, limb by limb, by pieces. 

Membrattira, ae, f. the formation of the limbs. 

MembraDa, ae, f. tJie skin, or membrane which covers the limbe, a skin, 

Membranaceus, a, urn, f. membranous, made of skin, 
Membraniila, ae, f. dim. a thin skin, a small piece of parchment. 
Bimembris, e, having double members, doublc'shaped, 
Memini, (from men, whence mens, the mind.^ 

Commemlni, to remember, to have in remembrance, to know, 
Memor, 5ris, adj. mindful, thankful, observant of, 
Immemor, 5ris, adj. unmindful, forgetful, regardless. 
Memorabilis, e, that deserves to be spoken of memorable, remarkable. 
Immemorabilis, e, thcU does not deserve to be remembered, unspeak' 

Immemoratus, a, um, unmentioned, not narrated, 
Memdria, ae, f. memory^ remembrance, recollection, 
Memori51a, ae, f. dim. a weak memory, 
Memorialis, e, serving, or belonging to memory. 
Mem5riter, adv. by heart, from memory, 

Memdro, & Commemoro, are, a. to call to mind, to remind, to men- 
tion, to relate. 
IMemoratus, us, m. a mentioning, a relating, 
IMemorator, oris, m. he that mentions, or rdates. 
Memoratrix, Xcis, f. she that mentions, or relates. 
Commemoratio, onis, f. a mentioning, a reminding, 
Commemorabilis, e, remarkable, memorable. 
Mentio, onis, f. a mentioning, a putting in mind, a speaking of 
Comminiscor, entus, sci, dep. to invent, to contrive, to design, 
Gommentor, oris, m. an inventor, a cotUriver, an author. 
Commentum, i, n. an invention, a discovery. 
Gommentltius, a, urn, meditated, devised, invented. 
Commentor, ari, freq. to meditcUe, to reflect upon, to study, to dis^ 

pute, to invent, 
Commentatio, onis, f. a reflecting upon, a meditation, a treatise. 
Commentator, oris, m. an inventor, an atdhor. 
Commentarius, i, m. & Commentarium, i, n. a memorandum-book, 

a commentary, annotation, 
Commentaridlum, i, n. dim. a short treatise in writing. 
Keminiscor, — , sci, dep. to remember, to call to mind, to reflect 

Mendax, acis, adj. lying, deceitful, deceiving, faUe, 
Mendacium, i, n. a lie, an untruth, a falsehood. 
Mendacinnciilum, i, n. dim. a little lie, or falsehood, 
MendacI15quus, a, um, telling lies, lying^ false, 
Menddsas, a, \im,fuU of faults, or mistakes, erroneous, inoorreeL 


Mendicus, a, um, adj. beggarly^ poor^ needy. 

Mens, tis, f. the mind, the intellectual faculties, reason, 

Mensa, ae, f. a table, a table for meals, food, 

Mensby is, m. a month. 

Mentior, mentitus, iri, dep. to lie, to speak falsely, to feign, 

to invent. 
Mentum, i, n. the chin, the beard. 
Meo, avi, atum, are, n. to go, to pass, 

MendoBC, adv. wUhfaultt, or mittttkes, errtmeousfy, incorrectly, 

Emendo, are, a. to free from fault, to correct, to amend, 

Emendatio, 6ni8, f. a fremng from frndt, a correction, emendatiom. 

Emendator, oris, m. a corrector, an amender, 

Emendatriz, Icis, f. the that corrects, or amends, 

EmendatOf adv. wiihoutfrndt, correctly, accuratdy, 

Emendabllis, e, that may he improved, or amended, 

Inemendabllis, e, that cannot be amended, or improved. 

MendlcQS, i, m. a bepyar, a mendicant, 

MendlciiluB, i, m. dim. a little beggar, a beggar, 

Mendlcabiilum, i, n. a beggar^ a mendicant, 

Mendlce, adv. in a beggar-Kke manner, 

Mendlcitas, atis, f. a living by begging^ mendicity, beggary, 

Mendico, are, a. to beg, to ask alms, to obtain by begging, 

Mendicatio, Onis, t a begging, an obtaining by begging. 

Emendico, to beg a thing out of one, to get by begging. 
Mens, (from the root men.) 

Amens, tis, adj. that has lost his senses, mad, eilly. 

Amentia, ae, f. madness, insanity, silliness, 

Demens, tis, adj. out of one* s senses, raving mad, silly. 

Dementia, ae, f. madness, stupidity, foolishness, 

Dementer, ady. madly, foolishly, senselessly, 

Dementio, Ivi, — , Ire, n. to be out of one's senses, to be mad. 
Mensa, (metier, to measure.) 

Mensarius, i, m. a banker, a money-changer. 

Mensiila, ae, f. dim. a little table, a small dish. 
Mensis, (fi,m, fitnvof, a month.) 

Menstruus, a, um, monthly, happening every month, of a month's dura- 

Menstmum, 1, n. a monthly course, a month, 

Bimensis, & Bimestris, e, of two months. 

Trimestris, e, of three months. 

Quadrimestris, e, of four months. 

Quinquemestris, e, of Jive months. 

Semestris, e, (sex,) of six months, or half a year, lasting six months. 

Menstrualis, e, monthly, happening every month, lasting for a month. 

Ementior, Iri, dep. to lie, to utter a falsehood, to feign, to forge, to 

Mentltio, dnis, f. a lying, an alleging falsely, 

MERDA. 205 mXBOO. 

Merda, ae, f. dung^ eofcrement^ ordure. 

Mereoy ui, itum, ere, a. & n. & Mereor, ItnS) eri, dep. to 

deserve^ to merits to aervcy to eam^ 
Merga, ae, f. a pitch-fork. 
Mergo, si, sum, gre, a. to dip^ to immene, to nnk^ to hide. 

Meatus, us, m. a going, a. course, a wag, a road. 

Meabllis, e, passable, that can be passed throug/u 

Commeo, to go in company, to go, to go to and fro, 

Commeatus, us, m. a going together, a passage, provisionSf afitrhugh, 
leave of absence. 

Immeo, to go into, to go in. 

Intermeo, to go between, or through. 

Permeo, to go, or wander through, to go. 

Remeo, to come back, to return, 

BemeaUlis, e, that goes back, returning. 

Irremeabllis, e, from which one cannot return, 

Transmeo, to go through, to pass, to go over. 

Merltnm, i, d. fiim#, desert^ a reward, afiiuU, a service. 

Merito, adv. deservedly, for good reason, 

Meritorius, a, um, for which money is paid, that can be had on hire. 

Meritdrium, i, n. o tavern, a broihel, 

Merito, are, freq. to earn money, to gain, 

Meretriz, Icis, f. that earns money, that plays the harlot for money, 

Meretriciila, ae, f. dim. a vUe prostitute, a strumpet. 

Meretrlcius, a, um, of, or relating to harlots, meritridout, 

Meritrlce, adv. meritriciously, 

Meretrlcium, i, u. the trade of a harlot. 

CommSreo, & CommSreor, to deserve, to be guilty of. 

Bem^reo, & Dem^reor, to deserve, to oblige, to lay under on obli- 

Emereo, & Emereor, to merit, to earn, to serve out one's time. 

PermSreo, to serve, to earn, to serve as a soldier. 

Promgreo, to deserve any thing, to gain by kindness, to deserve well. 

PromSrItum, i, n. merit, desert, 

ImmSrituB, a, um, undeserving, guiltless, innocent. 

Immeritum, i, n. want of ill desert, innocence. 

Immerlto, & Immerenter, adv. undeservedly^ innocently. 

ImmSrens, ti8, adj. undeserving of harm, innocent. 

Merces, edis, f. a reward, hire, wageSf cost, profit. 

Meroediila, ae, f. dim. a small reward, rent, hire. 

Mercenarius, a, um, hired for money, hired, stipendiary. 

Mercenarius, i, m. a hireling, a day labourer, 

Merenda, ae, f. food taken after mid^day^ an afternoon meal. 

Merges, itis, f. a sheaf of com, jfc. 

Me^so, are, freq. to dip often, to immerse. 

Demergo, to sink, to plunge into water, to let down, 


Merus, a, um, adj. unmuted^ pure^ mere^ only. 

Merx, cis, f. gooaSf merchandue. 

Meta, ae, f. any thing in the form of a cone^ the goal at the 

end of the Roman Circus. 
Metallami i, n. metal^ a mine, 
Metior, mensusy iri, dep. to measure^ to measure out. 

Emergo, to bring forth, to bring iq>^ to emerge^ to rise up, 

Emersiu, us, m. a coming forth, a rising, 

Immergo, to dipf or plunge into, to immerse, 

ImmerBabilis, e, that cannot be sunk. 

Sabmergo, to sink, or plunge under water, to droum. 

Mere, ady. purely, clearly, without mixture, 

Meracus, a, urn, unmixed, pure, 

Mer&ciilus, a, um, dim. eomewhat pure, or vnmixed, pure, 

Subm^nis, a, am, almost pure, 

Mercor, Sri, dep. to trade, to bug, to purchase. 

Mercatui, us, m. a buying, or sdling, traffic, a plaos for trade, a 

Mercatflra, ae, f. trade, traffic, merchandise, 

Mercator, orin, m. a tradesman, a merchant, a purchaser, 

Mercatorius, a, um, of, or belonging to merchandise, mercantile. 

MercabXlig, e, that can be purchased. 

Mercimonium, i, n. what is pubKdy bought, or told, merchandise. 

Commercor, to buy together, to buy. 
♦ Commercium, i, n. commercial intercourse^ trade, traffic, commerce. 

Emercor, to purchase, 

Praemercor, to purchase before another, 

Promercalis, e, that is used as merchandise, t/uU is dealt in. 

Metor, ari, dep. to measure, to measure out, to fix the limite of a 

Metatio, onis, f. a marking off, or a measuring out. 

Metator, oris, m. one who marks off, or measures out a place. 

Metiila, ae, f. dim. a small conical figure, a small column, 

Demeto, are, a. to measure out exactly. 

ImmetatttS, a, um, unmeasured, unbounded. 
Metallum, (=^s<r«XA.«», metal.) 

Metalllcus, a, um, of, or belonging to metal, or mines, metallic, 

MetalUcus, i, m. a worker in mines, a miner, 

Metalllfer, era, um, yielding, or abounding in metal. 
Metier, (perhaps allied to fur^iai, to measure.) 

Mensor, oris, m. one who measures, a measurer, a land-surveyor. 

Mensio, onis, f. a measuring. 

Mensura, ae, f. a measuring, measure, a measure. 

Admetior, to measure to, to distrHnUet or give out by measure. 

Commetior, to measure, to measure out, to weigh, to ponder. 

Commensus, us, m. proportionate measure, symmetry, 

Demetior, to measure, to measure out. 


Meto, messai, messum, ^re, a. to mow^ to reap, to cut down, 
to gather. 

Metus, us, m.fear, dread, reverence. 

Mica, ae, f. a crumb, a morsel, a small bit, 

Mioo, oi, — , are, n. to move often to and fro, to make a 
tremulous motion, to quiver, to shine^ to glitter. 

Migro, avi, atum, are, n. & a. ^o go from one place to an- 
other, to remove, to depart. / 

DemenBum, i, n. a measured quanitty, a measured allowance, 

Bimetior, to measure off a part from a whole, to measure out. 

Dimensio, onis, f. a mecuuritiff out. 

Emetior, to measure out, to measure, to impart. 

Permetior, to measure, to pass, or wander through, 

Praemetior, to measure beforehand. 

Remetior^ to measure again, to measure back, to reflect upon. 

Immensus, a, um, unmeasured, immeasurable, immense. 

ImmensitaSy atis, t unbounded extent. 


Messis, is, t the cutting and gathering m of the fruits of the earth, a 

harvest, a crop. 
Messor, oris, m. a mower, a reaper. 
Messorius, a, um, of, or belonging to mowing, or reaping. 
Demote, to mow, to reap, to cut off, to cut down. 
Emeto, to mow down. 

Metuo, vi, — , &e, a. Sc n. to fear^ to be afiraid, to be afraid of, to 

PraemStao, to fear brforehand, to be in fear beforehand. 
Praemetnenter, adv. Uke one fearing beforehand, cautiously. 

Miciila, ae, f. dim. a small crumb, a little bit, 
Mico, (perhaps from meo, to go.) 
Intermico, to shine among, or forth. 
Promico, to shine forth, to spring forth, 
Sopermico, to leap over, or beyond, to surpass. 
Emioo, ui, atum, are, n. to spring out, to spring forth, to mount, to 

issue forth. 
Dimleo, ayi, & ui, atum, are, n. to fight, to contend, to struggle, to 

be in danger. 
Dimicatio, dnis, f. a fighting, a fight, a combat, danger, 

Migratio, Onis, f. a removing, a going from one place to another. 

Admigro, to go to for the purpose of remaining, 

Commigro, to remove, tofUt. 

Commigratio, onis, f. a flitting, a migrating, a wandering, 

Demlgro, to remove from one place to another, to migrate, to remove, 

Demigratio, finis, f. a removing from one place to another, an cmi- 

Emigre, to remove from a place, to depart. 
Imnugro, to remove, or go into, to enter. 

MILB8. 208 MINEO. 

MileBi Ttis, c. a ioldier. 

Milium, i| n. millet. 

Mille, adj. ind. a thousand. 

MiWuB, & Milansy i, m. a bird of prey, a kite, or glead. 

MimuB, i» m. a mimiCy a pantomime^ a farce. 

Minae, aram, f. the projecting points of a wallj threatSy 

Mioeoy ui, — , ere, n. to project twer^ to stand out. 

Praemlgro, to remove befitrdumd. 

Remlgro, to remove back, to return, to come apain. 

Transmlgro, to remove from one place to another, to tramrfer, 
Mflei, (mille, a thousand,) 

Militia, aa, f. military senriee, warfare, war. 

Millto, Are, n. to be a eoldier, to eerve at a eoldier, to eerve. 

MilitSrii, e, of, or bdonging to eokUere, or war, warlike, mHUarf. 

Milit&rlter, adr. like a toldier, m a military manner. 

CommlUto, Onis, & Commlles, His, m. a fellom-^oldier, a comrade im 

Gominilltiam, i, n. eompanionehxp m war, eomradetkip. 

Mili&riuB, a, urn, of, or belonyiny to millet, 

Mille, & Mile, PI. miUia, iam, n. a thousand, 

MillSiImus, a, urn, the thousandth, 

Milliei, adv. a thousand times, times innumerable, 

Milli&riui, a, um, containing a thousand. 

Milliarium, i, n. a thousand, a milestone, a mile. 

MilvInuB, a, una, of, or like to a kite, insatiahle, 
Mimas, (sssfu/MSt on imitator, a mtmtc.) 

Mima, ae, f. an actress, a female comedian, 

Mimiila, ae, f . dim. an actress, a female comedian. 

Mimlcus, a, um, mimic, pantomimic^ affected, 

Mimlce, adv. mimically, with mimicry, 
Mlnae, (mineo, to project over,) 

Mlnai, acis, adj. threatening, menacing, full of threats. 

Minor, & Gommlnor, ari, dep. to project, to reach upwards, to 

Min&tio, & Comminatio, Gnis, f. a threatening, a threat, a menace. 

Minanter, Sb MiD&ctter, adv. with threats, in a threatening t 

Minlto, are, freq. to threaten, 

Minitabundus, a, um, with threats, threatening, 

Emlnor, to threaten openly. 

Intermlnor, to threaten, to forbid with threats, 

Minltor, ari, freq. to threaten, to menace. 

Emineo, to project, to stand forward, to be prominent. 

Eminentia, ae, f. a projecting forward, prominence, 

Emiuiilus, a, um, projecting a little. 

Immlneo, to project, or hang over, to border upon^ to be near„ 


Minister, tra, tram, adj. Merving^ ministering. 

Minianii i, n. red leady vermilion. 

Minor, ns, adj. smaller y less, shorter ^ inferior. 

Praemtneo, to prqfeet, to he pre-eminent, 
Promineo, to project, to lean forward, to extend. 
Prominentia, ae, f. a prominence, a projecting place, 
Prominiilus, a, am, dim. somewhat projecting, prqjeetingp prominent. 
Soperemineo, to overtop, to project ahone, 
Saperimmineo, to overhang. 
Minister, (manus, the hand.) 

Minister, tri, m. a servant, an attendant, 
Ministra, ae, f. a female servant, a female cUtendant. 
MinistSriam, i, n. the office of a servant, service, an emphjfment. 
Ministro, are, a. to serve, to attend upon, to take care of to manage. 
Ministrator, oris, m. one that serves, a servant, an cusistant. 
Ministratorius, a, um,, of, or belonging to service, or attendance. 
Administer, tri, m. one who obeys his masters orders, a servant, an 

Administra, ae, f. a female assistant, a female servant. 
Administro, to serve one, to take care of, to manage, to govern. 
Administratio, onis, f. management, conduct^ or government of any 

Administrator, oris, m. one who governs, or takes care of, a servant. 
Administratlvus, a, um, active, operative, practicaL 
Subministro, to present with, to Jitmish, to supply, 

Subministrator, oris, m. he that furnishes, or supplies, 

Miniarias, & Miniaceus, a, um, of, or belonging to red lead, or ver- 
Mlnianus, a, mn, coloured with vermilion. 

Minio, are, a. to colour with vermilion, to paint red, 

Hiniatus, a, nm, coloured with vermilion, of the colour of vermilion. 

Miniatiilus, a, um, dim. coloured with red lead, or vermilion. 

Miniaria, ae, f. & Miniarium, i, n. a mine in which vermilion is found. 

Minimus, a, um, sup. least, smallest^ very smallp very little. 

Minus, adv. less, not. 

Minime, ady. not at all, least of all, least, 

Minores, um, m. descendants, posterity. 

Minusculus, a, um, dim. rather less, less, little, somewhat little. 

Minuo, ui, utum, Sre, a. to lessen, to diminish, to impair. 

Minutio, onis, f. a lessening, a diminishing, 

Minutus, a, um, small, little, minute, 

Minutiilus, a, um, dim. very little, quite smaXL 

Minute, & Minutim, adv. minutely, in small parts, in a low manner, 

MinHtia, ae, f. smallness, littleness, a very small thing, 

Mindtal, alis, n. something small, a dish of minced meat, 

MinQtatim, adv. by pieces, t» small pieces, by degrees, 

Commlnuo, to break in pieces, to bruise^ to weaken. 

Beminno, to lessen by withdixnoing something, to diminish, to take 
from a thing. 


Mirmillo, onis, m. a kind of gladiator. 
Miros, a, um, adj. wonderful^ strange^ extraordinary. 
Misceo, scui, 6tam» & xtum, ere> a. to mix^ to mingle, to 
jumble togetfteTf to embroil. 

Dimlnao, to leuen by hreakittg, to break in pieces, 
DiminQtio, onis, f. a Ueuning, a drnxnithmg, 
Imminuo, to leuen, to weaken, to enfeeble, to destroy. 
Imminutio, onit, f. a lessening, a ^mimsMng, a destroying. 

Mire, adT. tn a wonderful nuotner, strangely. 

Permlrus, very wonderful. 

Miror, ari, dep. to wonder, to be astonished at, to admire. 

If iratio, dnis, f. a wondering, an admiring, 

Mirator, dris, m. one that is astonished, an admirer, 

Miratrix, Icis, f. she that is astonished, or admires, 

Mirabllis, e, wonderful, astonishing, surprising, admirable. 

Mirabinter, ady. tn a wonderful manner, admirably, very much, 

Mirabundui, a, am, astonished, astonishing, 

Miracillam, i, n. a wonderful thing, a wonder, a miruck, 

Miriflous, a, um, causing wonder, or astonishment, strange, singular, 

Miriflce, adv. tn a wonderful manner, extraordinearily, very much. 

Admlror, to wonder at, to admire, to esteem, 

Admiratio, dnis, f. a wondering at, admiration, astonishment, 

Admirator, Oris, m. one who admires, an admirer, 

Admirabilis, e, worthy of admiration, wonderful, strange, 

Admirabillter, ady. tn a wonderful manner, 

Demlror, to womler greatly at, to cubnire, 

Emiror, to be astonished at, 
Misceo, (^fii^M, fiiyvvfit, to mix.) 

Mistura, Mixtura, ae, f. & Mistns, us, m. a mixing, a mingling, a 

Mistim, & Mixtim, ady. nUxedly, 

Miscellos, a, um, mixed, poor, mean, 

Miscellaneus, a, um, mixed, jumbled together, poor, mean. 

Miscellanea, 5rum, n. a mixture of things, the poor fare ofplayarg. 

Promiseuus, a, um, mixed, promiscuous, m common, one and the tame, 

Promiscue, ady. mixedly, without distinction, promiscuously. 

Admisceo, to mix with, to mingle with, to blend together, 

Admlstio, & Admixtio^ dnis, f. a mixing, or mingling together, a 

Commisoeo, to mix, or mingle together, to unite, to infuse, 

Immisceo, to mix with, to intermingle, to mix up, 

Intermisceo, to intermir^le, to intermix, 

Permisceo, to mix together, to put into confusion, or disorder. 

Permistio, & Permixtio, dnis, f. a mixing, the vngredients in a mix- 
ture, disorder, 

Permiste, & Permistim, ady. mixedly, confusedHy, 

BemisoeOi to mix again, to mix. 


Miser, era, erum, adj. wretched^ miserabU^ deplorabUt 

Mitis, e, adj. mild, mellowy gentle, soft. 
Mitra, ae, f. a covering for the head, a kind of cap, 
Mitto, mlsi, missum, ere, a. to let go, to cause to go, to let 

alone, to dismiss, to send away. 


Mifl&e, & Miserlter, adr. wretchedly, mi$erablyt piHomdy, greatfy. 
Mis^ria, ae, f. muery, wretchedness, trouble, difficulty, 
MisSret, Miseruit, & Misertum est, imp. it pities, I am sorry for, 
Misereor, ertus, eri, dep. to pity, to take pity on, to have compassion. 

Miseresco, ere, incep. to have compassion on, to pity, 
Hiseror, ari, dep. to pity, to compassionate, to deplore, 
Miseratio, dnis, f. afeehng of pity , a commiserating, a hewaUing, 
Commiseror, ari, dep. to speak with pity, to endeavour to excite pity. 
Gommis^ratio, Onis, f. an address intended to excite pity. 
Miserabllis, e, pitiable, deplorable, leanentaMe. 
Miserablllter, adv. pitifully, lamentably, sadly, 
Immiserabllis, e, unpitied, without mercy. * 

Misellus, a, urn, dim. somewhat miserable, or unfortunate, hapless. 
Mitius, comp. sslme, sup. adv. more mildly, very mildly, or gently. 
Permltis, e, very mild. 

Mitesco, Sre, incep. to become mUd, or mellow, to grow gentle. 
Mitlgo, are, a. to make mild, to tame, to cedm. 
Mitigatdrius, a, um, that mitigates, or alleviates. 
Mitigatio, onis, f. a mitigating, an cdleviating, 
Demitigo, to mitigate, to moderate. 
Mitiflcus, a, um, making gentle, easy, gentle, 
Mitifioo, are, a. to make mild, or soft, to render gentle, 
Immltis, e, unripe, rough, harsh, cruel, wild, 
Mitra, (=:^/r^ a head-dress.') 

Mitratus, a, um, that wears a milre. 

Mitella, ae, f. dim. a band round the head, a bandage for the arm, 
Mitto, (the actiye form of meo, to go.) 

Missio, onis, f. a caunng to go, or depart, a releasing, a sending 

Missilis, e, that sends, or catues to go, that is sent, or hurled. 

MissOe, is, n. a dart thtxt is thrown, a missile weapon. 

Missilia, um, n. things thrown as presents among the people. 

Missus, us, m. a letting go, a sending, a despatching, a course. 

Misslto, are, freq. to send often, to send. 

Amitto, to let go, to send away, to dismiss, to lose, 

Amissio, onis, f. & Amissus, us, m. a losing, a loss. 

Admitto, to let in, to admit, to permit, to let go. 

Admissor, oris, m. Ae who iubnits, he who commits any thing. 

Admissus, a, um, swift, on the gallop, running swiftly. 

Admissio, dnis, f. & Admissura, ae, f. an admission, admittance, 

Admissum, i, n. a crime, a fault, a thing committed. 


Committo, to put, or Join togdker, to vemturtt to mmdertakg, to eoMMe, 

to commit. 
Commisno, dnit, f. a aettiauf together, the commencement of a eonteei. 
Commigura, ae, f. a joining together, a joint, 
CominiBSixm, i, n. an error, a fault, a crime. 
Gircummitto, to tend round. 

Demitto, to tend down, to let fall, to let down, to lower, 
Demissto, dnis, f. a hanging down, defection, 
Demissns, a, urn, condeecending, modeet, lom^spirited, low, mean. 
Demisse. adr. low, humbly, tubmiesivdg, abjectly, 
Demissltias, a, um, hanging down, 

Dimitto, to send different ways, to ditmist, to guU, toforeaie, 
Dimissio, Snis, f. a seniKng away, a sending forth, a discharging. 
Emitto, to send out, to send forth, to let go, to let forth, 
Emissio, onis, f. & Emissiu, nt, m. a sending out, a hurling Jorth. 
EmissUias, a, um, that is sent out. 
Emissarius, i, m. one sent out, a spy, on emissary, 
Emiss&rium, i, n. « sluice, an outlet for water. 
Zmmitto, to send, or let in, to insert, to send against, to incite. 
Immissio, 5ni8, f . a letting in, a leaving any thing to grow. 
(ntermitto, to intermit, to discontinue, to pass over, to leave off, 
Intermissio, dnis, f. & Intermiisus, as, m. an intermission, a ceasing. 
Intromitto, to let in, to suffer to enter, to send into a place. 
Omitto, to let go, to let alone, to pass over, to omit, 
Permitto, to let go through, to let go, to give up, to entrust, to eurrender. 
Permissio, odIb, £, & Fermissiis, us, m. a surrendering, an allowing, 

Impermissus, a, um, not permitted. 
Praemitto, to send before, to place before. 
Praetermitto, to let pass by, to omit, to pass over, to overlook, 
Praetennissio, dnis, f. a passing by, a neglecting. 
Promitto, to throw forward, to send before, to let go forth, to promise. 
Promissus, a, um, long, hanging down. 
Promissio, dnis, f. a promising, a promise, 
Promissor, Oris, m. one who promises, a promiser. 
Promissum, i, n. that which is promised, a promise, a vow, 
Appromitto, to promise in addition. 
Appromissor, Oris, m. a fellow-bail, a bail, a guarantee, 
Compromitto, to make a mutual promise respecting a thing. 
Gompromissum, i, n. a nuttual agreement, a compromise, 
Repromitto, to promise in return, to promise, to promise anew. 
Repromissio, dnis, f. a promising in return. 
Remitto, to let go back, to send back, to slacken, to relieve from, 
Remissus, a, um, gentle, remiss, cheerful, merry, gay. 
Remisse, adr. gently, remissly, mildly, merrily. 
Remissio, dnis, f. a letting go back, a letting down, a lessening. 
Submitto, to let down, to lower, to condescend, te give up. 
Submissus, a, um, bending, or stooping, submissive, humble, mean. 
Submisse, & Submissim, adv. modently, submissively, humbly, gently. 
Submissio, dnis, f. a lowering, a depressing, an impairing. 
Supermitto, to tkrow, or put over, or upon, 
Transmitto, to cause to go from one place to another, to transmit, to 



Modias, i, m. a Roman corn measure^ a bushel. 
Modas, i, m. a measure, a quantity, a way, a manner. 

Transmissio, dnis, f. & Transmissus, us, m. a Bending from one 

place to another, a voyage, a postage, 
Manumitto, (manus,) to give liberty to a slave, to set free. 
Mannmiasio, dnis, f. a giving liberty to a slave, a manumitting. 
Modialis. e, containing a modias. 
Trimddius, a, um, ctmUdnxng three modii. 

Trimddium, i, n. & Trimddia, ae, f. a vessd containing three modii. 
I>ecemmddiu8, a, um, containing ten modii. 
Decimddia, ae, f. a vessel containing ten modii. 
Modi5lDS, i, m. dim. a smttU measure, a bucket, 

Modiilus, i, m. dim. a small measure, that by which any thing is 

Modo, adv. only, a short time since, lately, at present, just now, some' 

Modiilor, ari, dep. to measure, to dance, to sing, or play any thing. 
Modulatio, dnis, f . & Modulatus, us, m. a regular, or proportion' 

able measure. 
Modulator, dris, m. one who measures by rule, or proportion, a musi' 

Modulatrix, Icis, f. s?ie who measures, or regulates any thing. 
Modulamen, Inis, & Modulamentum, i, n. a regular measurement of 

tone, mdody, harmony. 
Modulate, adv. vseaeuredly, in time, harmoniously. 
Emodiilor, to sing to tune. 

ImmodtUatus, a, um, not according to harmony, inharmonious. 
Praemodiiior, to meeuure before, 

Modicus, a, um, moderate, temperate, middling, ordinary. 
Modlce, & Modicum, adv. with proper measure, moderately, very 

Modicellus, a, am, dim. very moderate, not particularly good, 
Immodlcus, a, um, exceeding proper bounds, immoderate, excessive, 
Immodlce, ady. out of due measure, exceedingly, immoderately. 
Permodlcas, a, um, very moderate, very smaU. 
Permodloe, adv. very moderately, very little, 
Mod^ror, Sri, dep. to fix a measure, to moderate, to regulate, to 

Moderatio, Onis, f. moderation, regular arrangement^ government, 
Moderamen, Inis, n. that by which any thing is governed, or man- 

Moderator, Oris, m. one who moderates anyjhing, a governor, a di- 
Moderatriz, Icis, f. she who moderates, or directs any thing. 
Moderabllis, e, that can moderate itself, moderate, temperate. 
Moderanter, adv. with moderation. 

Moderate, adv. with moderation, moderately, temperately, 
Moderatim, adr. with moderation, moderately, temperatdy. 
Admod^ror, to moderate according to any thing, to moderate. 


Moechas, i, m. an adulterer, 

Moenia, ium, n. the fortified walls, or bulwarks of a town^ 
a town, a dwelling, 

Emod^or, to tnoderate. 

Immoderatiif, a, um, immoderate, beyond dme meattire, exceuwe, end- 

ImiDoderate» adr. without measure, immoderately, 

Immoderatio, dni8» f. want of moderation. 

Modestus, a, um, moderate, temperate, modest, tfirtuoms, 

Modeste, adv. with moderation, moderatdy, discreetly, 

Modestia, ae, f. moderation, temperance, modesty, discresiness, 

Immodestiu, a, uiii, immoderate, intemperate, rude. 

Immodeste, ady. immoderatdy, ttnsuitably, immodestly. 

Immodestia, ae, f. immoderate conduct, vtant of modesty, petuktnee. 

Permodestus, a, urn, very moderate in conduct, very modest. 

Comm5da8, a, am, suitable, apt, convenient, agreeable, pleasing. 

Gooim5de, & Commodum, adv. suUdJbfy, aptly, conveniently, oppor^ 

Commodiile, & CommodtUum, adv. dim. suitably^ conveniently, wtU. 

Comm5dam, i, n. convenience, advantage, profit, income. 

Commodltas, atis, f. regtdariiy, dexterity, agreeableness, advantage. 

Gomm5do, are, a. to put in order, to adjust, to be kind, to serve. 

Accommddus, a, am, suitable, adapted to any thing. 

Acoommddo, to make to fit, to add, to make, to prepare, 

Accommodatio, Onis, f. an adapting, an asgusting, accommodation, 

Aocommodatus, a, um, adj. fit, suitable, proportiomahle. 

Accommodate, adv. agreeably, or according to. 

Incomm5dus, a, am, inconvenient, unfit, troublesome. 

Incommode, adv. inconveniently, unsuitably, unluckily, 

Incommddam, i, n. inconvenience, damage, misfortune. 

Incommodltas, atis, f. inconvenience, unsuitableness. 

Inoommddo, to cause inconvenience, to incommode, to annoy, 

Perincomm5du8, very inconvenient. 

Perincommfide, adv. very inconveniently, very inopportunely. 

AliaimSdi, gen. of another kind. 

I^usmddi, & Ejuscem6di, gen. of that kind, of that sort. 

Hojusmddi, & Hajascemodi, gen. of this kind, of this sort, 

Uniu8m5di, gen. of one manner, of one kind, 

Bliosm^di, gen. of that sort, of that kind. 
Moechas, {j=s/Aai-^os, o^ adulterer.") 

Moecha, ae, f. an adulteress, a harlot, 

Moechor, ari, dep. to commit adultery. 

Moeohisso, are, n. to commit adultery, 

Munio, tre, a. to buUd, to fortify, to strengthen, to drfend. 

Munltio, 5nig, f. a fortifying, a fortification, a defence. 

Monitor, orig, m. one who fortifies, a fortifier, a pioneer, 

Manlmen, Inis, & Munlmentam, i, n. a fortification, a bulwark, a 


Moereo, — , — , ere, n. & a. /o mourns to grie^e^ to mourn 

ovevy to lament, 
Mola, ae, f. a mill, sacrificial meal (meal mixed with salt,) 
Moles, is, f. a shapeless masSy a heap, a burdeny labour, 


Manltas, a, um, /brtified, defended, secured. 

ImmuDltns, a, urn, notfcrHfted, unfeneed, not fenced, 

Munlto, are, fireq. to fortify, to defend, to secure, 

Circummunio, to fortify round about, to secure. 

Circammunltio, dais, f. a fortifying round about, a fortijieaiion, 

Admoenio, Ire, a. to besiege, 

Communio, to fortify, to secure. 

Communltio, onis, f. a fortifying, a fortification, 

Emunio, to fortify, to secure, to protect, 

Immunio, to fortify, to strengthen, 

PennuDio, to fortify completely, to fortify, 

Fraemunio, to fortify before, to fortify, to secure. 

Praemunltio, dois, f. a fortifying beforehand, a preparing. 
Moereo, (perhaps allied to miser, wretched.) 

Moeror, oris, m. mourning, sorrow, sadness. 

Moestus, a, am, sad, sorrowful, moumfid, 

Moeste, adv. sorrowfully, sadly, in a sad manner. 

Moeititia, ae, f. sadness, sorrow. 
M51a, (/Av^fi, a milL) 

Molaris, e, & Molarius, a, urn, of, or pertaining to a miU, that serves 
for grinding, 

Molaris, is, m. (sc. lapis,) a millstone, a jaw-tooth, a grinder, 

Mdio, ui, itam, ere, a. to grind in a mill, to grind, 

Molitura, ae, f. a grinding. 

Comm51o, to grind, or pound in pieces, 

Emdlo, to grind thorougldy, to consume, 

Emoliimentum, i, d. profit, advantage, efficiency, 

Permolo, to grind small, to reduce to powder, 

Imm51o, are, a. to strew the scuaificial meal on the head of a victim, 
to offer, to sacrifice. 

Immolatio, onis, f. an offering in sacrifice, a sacrificing, 

Immolator, oris, m. one that sacrifices. 

Molestus, a, um, troublesome, inconvenient, forced, laboured. 

Moleste, adv. with trouble, painfuUy. 

Molestia, ae, f. trouble, irksomeness, misfortune, inconvenienee. 

Permolestus, a, um, very troublesome, or vexatious, 

Permoleste, adv. with great trouble, or vexation. 

Praemolestia, ae, f. trouble beforehand, foar, 

Submolestus, a, um, somewhat troublesome, or vexatious, 

Molesto, are, a. to incommode, or trouble a person, 

Molior, Iri, dep. to put one's self in motion, to exert ones self, to put 
in motion with difficulty, to undertahe. 

Molltio, dnis, f. Mollmen, Inis, n. & Mollmentum, i^ n. on wnder- 
taking, an endeavouring, an attempting. 


Mollis, e, adj. easily moeedy flexible^ pliant, softy gentle. 
Moneo, ui, itum, ere, a. to remind, to admonish, to warn, 
to inform* 

Molltor, Oris, m. one who undertaken, or attempU a thing, an author, 

a beginner. 
Molltrix, Icis, f. she who undertakes, or attempts. 
AmSlior, to remove with difficulty, to remove, to set aside. 
Amolltio, onis, f. a putting away, a removing. 
Amuletum, i, n. a preservative against sickness, an enchantment, on 

Admolior, to take great pains, to heap, or lay to. 
Commdlior, to put in motion, to undertake. 
Demolior, to remove by demolition, to throw down, to demolish. 
Demolltio, onig, f . a pulling down, a demolishing. 
Emdlior, to bring out with trouble, to accomplish, to stir tq>. 
Immolltus, a, um, somewhere built, or erected. 
Obmdlior, to set up one thing before another as a drfence. 
Fraem51ior, to put in moHon brforehand, to prepare beforehand. 
Bemdlior, to push back, or away, to put in motion again. 
Mollis, (for moviUs, from moYeo, to move.) 
PermoUia, e, very soft. 
MoUitia, ae, f. Mollitiea, ei, f. & Mollltudo, inis, f. moveabkness, 

flexibUity, softness, effeminacy. 
MolUter, adv. pliantly, calmly, softly, gently. 
MolliuBciilus, a, um, dim. pretty soft, soft, tender. 
Molliciilus, a, um, dim. soft, tender, voluptuous. 
Mollicellus, a, um, dim. somewhat soft, or delicate. 
PermoUis, & PraemoUis, e, very soft. 
MoUesco, 8re, incep. to become soft, to grow gentle, to become effgmi- 

BemoUesco, to grow soft again, to grow soft, to grow effeminate. 
MoUio, Ire, a. to render moveable, to make pliant, to soften, to mol- 

Mollimentum, i, n. a means of softening, a means of mitigating. 
Emollio, to soften, to make loose, to effhninate, to moderate. 
Praemollio, to soften brforehand. 

Remollio, to soften again, to make soft, to weaken, to molUfy. 
Moneo, (from men, whence mens, memini, J-c.) 

Monitor, Sris, m. one who puts in mind, a monitor, an adviser. 
Monitio, 5niB, f. a reminding, an admonishing. 
Monltum, i, n. & Monitua, us, m. advice, a token, a prophecy. 
Monitoriua, a, um, reminding, serving for admonition, or advioe. 
Monlmentum, or MoniSmentum, i, n. a memorial, a monument, «iy 

thing which reminds us of a person, or thing. 
AdmSneo, & CommSneo, to remind one of a thing, to admonish, to 

advise, to exhort. 
Admonltio, 6ni«, f. & Adm5nltua, us, m. a reminding one of any 

thing, an advising, advice. 
Admonitor, oris, m. one who admonishes, one who encourages, 
Admonitum, i, n. an admonition, an advice, a warning, 
Commonltio, onis, f. a reminding, an admonition. 

M0N3STA. 217 MOBA. 

Moneta, ae, f. the minty coifif money. 

Monsy tis, m. a mountain^ a large mass. 

Monstro, avi, atam, are, a. to sheiOy to point out, to instructy 

to make known. 
Monstrum, i, n. any thing strange^ a monster^ a wonder. 
Mora, ae, f. a delay ^ a stop, or pause, a stay at a place. 

Gommonef^o, «ci, actum, ^re, a. to admonish, to remind, 
PraemoD«o, to advise, or admonish beforehand, to shew beforehand, 
Praem5nittt8, us» m. an admonition beforehand, a prophecy, 
Submdneo, to ctdxnse underhand, or secretfy, to advise to any thing, 
Moneta, (moneo, to remind.^ 

Monetalis, e, of or relating to the mint, coined. 
Monetarias, a, um, of or belonging to the mint. 
Monetarius, i, m. a master, or director of the mint. 
Mods, (perhaps from mineo, to project,) 

Montanns, a, um, of a mountain, dwelling, or growing on a mountain, 

Moutaoa, orum, n. a hitly country, 

Montaosus, or Montosus, a, um, full of mountains, mountainouM. 
Monticdla, ae, m. (colo,) an inhabitant of the mountains, a moun- 
Montlyagns, a, um, (vagus,) toandering on the mountains, 
Promontorium, i, a. a promontory, a part of a mountain projecting 

into the sea. 
Cismontanus, a, um, situate on this side of the mountains, 
Transmontanus, a, um, situate on the other side of the mountains, 
Monstro, (moneo, to remind,) 

IMTonstratio, onis, f. & Monstratus, us, m. a shewing, 
Monstrator, oris, m. one who shews any thing, a teacher, an informer, 
Monstrabilis, «, that can be shewn, deserving to be shewn. 
Commonstro, to point wtt, to shew, 

Demonstro, to shew, to point out, to prove, to demonstrate. 
Demonstratio, dnis, f. a shewing, a pointing out, a proof, a dbium* 

Demonstrator, oris, m. one who shews any thing, one who demon,- 

DemonstratiTus, a, um, demonstnUive, Jit for shewing, or pointing 

Praemonstro, to shew beforehand, to predict, to prophecy, 
Praemonstrator, oris, m. one who shews beforehand, 
MoDstrum, (moneo, to remind,) 

Monstrosus, or Monstruosus, a, um, monstrous, or singular inform, 

strange, extraordinary, 
Monstriflcus, a, um, singular in its kind, or form, wonderful, strange, 
Monstrlfer, era, um, producing monsters, monstrous, singtdar. 
Monstrose, & Monatrif ice, adv. in a singular, or monstrous metnher, 


Mdror, ari, dep. to stay, to tarry, to delay, to retard, to hinder, to 

trouble one's self, 



Morbas, i, m. a disease of the hody^ or mindy distress* 
Mordeo, momordi^ morBum, ere, a. to hite^ to cheWy to bite 

at, ^ 

Mors, tis, f. death, 

Moratio, onis, f. a dday, a tarrying, 

Morator, dris, m. 0110 who delays, a ddayer, a loiterer, 

Morate, ady. slowly^ leisurely^ 

GommSror, to tarry, to linger, to keep haiekt to retard, 

Commor&tiOy dnis, f. a delaying, a dwelling, an abiding, 

Dem5ror, to keep hack, to retard, to delay, 

Immdror, to remain at^ or near, to loiter, to tarry. 

Rem5ror, to tarry, to put off, to keep back, to hinder. 

Bem5ra, ae, f. & Bemoramen, Inis, n. what delays, or hinders^ a 
delay, a hinderance. 

Morbldus, a, um, HI, ei<A, thai renders iU, unwholesome, 

Morbdsus, a, urn, HI, sieh, 

Morsus, US, m. a biting, a bite, pvngeney, grvef, a tooth, 

Morsum, i, d. what is bitten away, a piece, a morseL 

Mordax, acis, adj. biting, satirical, stinging, fretting, sharp, 

Mordacltas, atis, f. a power of biting, or stinging, a biting JUofOur. 

Morsiunciila, ae, f. dim. a little biting, a kisring, 

Mordlcus, adv. by biting, biHngly, with the teeth. 

Admordeo, to bite at a thing, to gnaw, to gnaw at, 

Commordeo» to bite, 

Demordeo, to bite off. 

Praemordeo, to bite before, to bite, 

Bemordeo, to bite again, to bite, to disturb. 
Mors, (ft^^os, fate, destiny,) 

Mortalis, e, std^eet to death, mortal, perishable, hnman, 

Mortalis, is, m. a man, a mortal, a human being, 

Mortalitas, atis, f . mortality, perishahleness, mankind, 

Immortalis, e, not sulffeet to death, immorUd, imperishable, dbrine. 

ImmortalitaSy atis, f. immortality, endless duration, deity, 

ImniortalUer, immortally, endlessly* 

Mortifer, £ra, um, causing death, deadly, fatal, 

MortifSro, adv. in a deadly manner, fatally, mortally, 

Morticmus, a, um, killed, or dead by disease, which died natwraBjf. 

Morior, mortuus, mori, dep. to die, to die away, to perish, 

Moriturus, a, um, part, about to die, 

Mortuus, a, um, dead. 

Mortuus, i, m. a dead person, a corpse, 

Moribundus, a, um, dying, ready to die, mortal, 

Mortualis, e, relating to a dead person, 

Mortualia, ium, n. mourning clothes, 

Conmdrior, to die at the same time, to die together with, 

Dem5rior, to die, to be dying for love, 

Emdrior, to die, to die away, to decay, to pass away. 

Inem5rior, to die in, or at anything. 

Immdrior, to die near, at, in, or upon, to die. 


Moras, i, f. a mulherTy-iree. 

Mo8, moris, m. cttstom, or uaagey a custom, a practice. 
Moi^eo, movi, motum, ere, a. & n. to mor^, to put in motion^ 
to stir, to remove^ to incite, 

IntermSrior, to dU, to die mmobaerved, to faint, to nooon, 
Praemdrior, to die before dme time, or prematurdy, to die. 
M5ruB, ( — fM^ia, the mulbeny'tree,') 

M5nim, i, n. a nndbeny, a btaekbeny, 

Moralls, e, ofi or hdonging to numnere^ or morale^ moral, 
Morfttns, a, urn, hatnmg certain mann^e, or mm-ah, eontiihUedj dr- 

Morig^rus, a, am, (gero.) complying, gratifying, obedient. 
Morig&or, ari, dep. to comply with, to gratify, to accommodate one's 

Mordrai, a, urn, eelf-wiUed, hard to pteaee, captioue, etubbom. 
MorOse, adv. moroeelg, etttbbomlg, carefid/y, 
Mordiltasy fitis, f. peeoiehneee, faetidioueneee, moroeeneea, 
Sabmordsus, a, ura, eomewkat peeneh, or morou. 
HSveOy (meo, to go.) 
Motio, onifl, f. & Mdtot, ns, n. a mooing, a motion, am emotion, a 

MotianciUa, ae, f. dim. a eKghi motion, a trembling^ an attach of 

M5tor, Oris, m. one who MOMf anything, a mover. 
Momentum, i, n. that which caneee motion, weight, impulse, import^ 

anee, a point of time, an instant. 
Homentotas, a, um, of a short time, weighty. 
MObllis, e, moveable, easily moved, flexible, rapid, tnconttenf. 
MobllltaB, atis, f. ntoceahleness, fickleness, inconstancy. 
MoblUter, adv. moveably, with motion, qaichly, 
MobUito, are, freq. to render moveable. 
Imm5bUis, e, immoveable, steadfast, unchattgeable. 
Bnmdtas, a, um, wunoved, immoveable, unchanged. 
M5to, are, freq. to move often, to move. 
Am5yeo, to remove oat of the way, to remove, to avert. 
▲m5tio, dnifl, f. a putting away, a removal, 
Adm^Teo, to move, or 6rt«^ to, to apply, to bring to a place, to stretch 

Admdtio, dnis, f. fc Admotot, na, m. a moving, or bringing to. 
Comm5veo, to move, to stir, to remove from a place, to excite. 
CoBimOtio, duis, L a commotion, am agitation, a disturbance. 
Commotionciila, ae, f. dim. a gentle motion, a sKght affection. 
Demdveo, to move away, to send away, to drive away. 
Dimdveo, to move from one amother, to part asunder, to remove. 
EmoTeo, to move out of a pkwe, to send away, to eet aside. 
Permdveo, to move greatly, to persuade, to excite, to occasion. 
Permotio, Onii, f. a moving, an exciting, excitement. 
Prom^Teo, to move forward, to advance, to promote, to prefer. 
Rem5veo, to move back, to send away, to vnthdraw. 
BemSiui, a, am, a^i* remote^ distamt, mot connected with, averse. 


Mox, adv. soofif in a short time^ presently^ afterward, 

Maceo, ai, — , ere, n. to he mouldyj to he fusty. 

Macro, dnis, m. the sharp point of anything^ the point of 

a sword, a sword. 
Mucus, & Muccus, i, m. the filth of the nose, snot, 
Mugil, k Mugtlis, is, m. a kind ofseafish, the sea-muUet. 
Muginor, atus, an, dep. to trifle^ to delay, to linger, 
Mugio, ivi, itum, ire, n. to low, to hellow, to hray, to roar, 
Mulceo, si, sum, ere, a. to stroke, to appease, to mitigate^ 

to caress, 
Mulcta, & Malta, ae, f. a punishment consisting in the loss 

of property, a fine, an amercement, 

Bemdte, adT. remotely, at a distanee. 

Remdtio, dnis, f. a putting mway, a removal, an avertiuf, 

SemSveo, to put, or set aside, to separate, to remove. 

8ubm5Teo, to remove ovt of the way, to remove, to send away. 

Submdtor, 5riB, m. he that removes, a dearer, a remover, 

Submdtus, us, m. a clearing the way, a making room, 

Traii>ni5Teo, to move, or ctmry over, to move away, to move,. 
Muceo, (inocus, sttot,) 

Mucor, dris, m. nunddiness, musHness, entst ofwine„ 

MucIduB, a, um, mouldy, jmtsty, pallid, fiat, 

Mncesco, ere, ineep. to grow mouldy, muety, wfiat, 

MuorOnatas, a, um, having a point, pouUed, sharp'pointed, 
MGciu, (from the root mug, whence mango, to wipe the nose.y 

Mucdsiu, a, um, slimy, full of snotty matter, mucous, 
Mtigio, (fnvxeit/Mu, to low, to bellow.^ 

Mugltus, us, m. a bellowing^ a lowing, a roaring, a great noise, 

Mugltor, 5ri8, m. one that bdlows, a bellower, 

Admugio, to low, or bellow after, 

Demugio, to low, or bellow down, to low, 

Emiigio, to bellow forth, 

Immtlgio, to bellow in a place, or near a thing, to hdlow, 

RemGgio, to bellow again, or tn return, to hdlow back, to reeouu^^ 
Mulceo, (fitikyet, or afiikyat, to milk,) 

Mulcedo, Inis, f. pleasantness, agreeahleness, 

MuIbus, a, um, mixed vnth, or seethed in honey, tweet as honey, 

Mulsum, i, n. wine mixed, or prepared with honey, moacL 

Mulseus, a, um, sweetened %nth honey, honey-sweet* 

Mulclber, ^ri, m. a name of Vulcan, fire. 

Mulco, are, a. to cudgd, to maltreat, to treat badly, 

Circummulceo, to lick, or stroke around. 

Commulceo, to stroke gently, to caress, to soothe, tofiatter, 

Demulceo, to stroke with the hand, to caress, 

Permulceo, to stroke frequently, or for a long time, tofondU, to soothe.^ 

Bemulceo, to stroke back, to bend back, to stroke. 

Multo, & Mttlcto, are, a. to punish by fine, to fine, to punish,. 


Mulgeo, si, sum, or ctam, ere, a. to milk. 
Mulier, Sris, f. a woman^ a ladtf, a wife. 
Mullus, i, m. a mullet, a barbel. 
Maltus, a, um, adj. many, several, Jreqtientf much. 

Mttltatio, dnis, f. afinmg, on anureiMg, a jnatuhing. 

MultatltiuB, a, um, eontUHmg cf, or pro^ewOng from Jhu§, 
Halgeo, (^fnikytt, or ttftiXytit, to milk,) 

Molctra, ae, f. Mulctram, i, n. k Maletrfile, is, n. a milk^pail, 

Emulgeo, io milk out, to exhaiut. 

Immulgeo, to milk into, or upon. 

Moliereiila, ae, f. dim. a littU ivomait, a woman, a Utify, a «»/%. 

Mulierarius, a, um, of, or hdonging to a woman, devotod to a woman, 

MaliSbris, e, of, or hdonging to a woman, womanly, effminait, 

Muliebrlter, adr. Ukt a woman, wcmanUkly, effeminatdg, 

Maliebrdsus, & Mulierdsus, a, um,fond, or too fond of women, 

MuliorOdtas, fttis, f. a great, or too great fondneae of women, 
Maltus, (properly a participle of molo, to increate,) 

Mnltnm, adr. mitek, abundantlg, often, 

Malto, adT. bg mtieA, hgfar, mueh, 

Mttlteiimus, a, um, one of many parte, email, Utile, 

Permultus, a, um, very mueh, very many, 

Permultum, adv. very much, 

Permulto, adv. very mueh, by mmch, by far. 

Multitddo, Inis, f. a mtdtitude, a grout mmber, the crowd. 

Multiplex, Ids, adj. (plico,) having many folds, manifold, eopiout, 

MultipUeo, are, a. to multiply, to increase, to enlarge, 

Multiplicatio, dais, f. a multiplying, an inereeuing, mMliiplieation. 

MultiplicablUs, e, that can be multiplied, manifold, 

MnltipUoiter, adv. in WMuiJold, or various manners, 

MultiUSquax, acis, adj. (loquor,) speaking much, talking mueh. 

Multildquus, a, am, speaking much, talkative. 

Multildquium, i, n. a peaking mueh, 

Multim6dns, a, am, manifold, varioue. 

Multimedia, adv. (modus,) m many ways, or manners, variously, 

Moltifiurie, & Multifariam, adv. (f for,) on many sides, or places, 

Multlfer, dra, um, that brings forth mueh, fruiiful. 

Multicolor, Oris, a4j. of many colours, many-eohmred, 

MultifSris, e, having many doors, or entranees. 

MaUiformis, e, having many forms, or shapes, manifold. 

Multifidus, a, um, cleft into many parts, divided. 

Moltlpes, 8dis, a^j. that has many fret. 

Multicaulis, e, htming many stalks. 

MuUic&vus, & Multic&vatus, a, um, having many cavities, 

MultivSgus, a, um, wandering about much, straying, 

Maltip6teos, tis, a4j* of great power, very mighty, 

MultigSnos, a, am, of varioue kindsy multigenous, manifrld. 

Mnltyiigis, e, & Multijiigus, a, um, yoked many together^ manifold. 

Maltinummns, a, um, thai costs much money, dear. 

MULU8. 222 MDNUSk 

Mulos, i, m. a mule. 

Mundus, i, m. an ornament, the heavens, the worlds 

Mundas, a» urn, adj. clean, cleanly, elegant, neat. 

Mungo, xi, ctura, Sre, a. to blow the nose. 

Munus, Sris, n. an office, a service, a present, a gift, 

Multisduus, a, nm, tounding loudly, 
MultiBdnorus, a, um, mounding much, or loudly. 
MultiT51uBy a, um, that wishes, or tUsires mueh^ 

Mula, ae, f. a she-mule. 
Mularis, e, of, or pertaining to a mule. 

Malio, dnis, m. one who keeps mules fir sale, jfc. a mule-driver, o 
Mundiu, (mundas, clean.) 

Mundanas, a, um, of, or belonging to the world, mundane. 

Muode, & Mundlter, adv. cleanly, netUly, purely, elegantly. 
Permundus, a, um, very clean, very cleanly. 
MundiiluB, a, um, dim. somewhat clean, somewhat neat. 
Munditia, ae, f. & Mondlties, ei, f. cleanliness, pureness, neatness. 
Mundo, & Emando, are, a. to cleanse, to make clean, to purify, 
Immandus, a, um, unclean, JUthy, foul. 

Emnngo, to wipe the nose, to cheat, to bilk. 
Emunctio, 5nii| f. a wiping of the nose. 

Mnnusciilnm, i, n. dim. a small gift, or present. 
Muneralis, e, & Muuerarius, a, um, of, or belonging to giftSt or pre- 
sents, concerned with shows of gladiators. 
Munerarius, i, m, 'one who exhibits a show of gUtd&ators. 
Muuif Icus, a, um, that willingly makes presents, liberal, bountiful. 
Mnnif Ice, adv. bountifully, freely, liberally. 
Muni6centia, ae, f. bo%tntiJulness, Itberality, munificence. 
Munlflco, are, a. 'to make a present, to present. 
MunSro, are, a. & Mun&or, ari, dep. to make a present to, to gitt. 
Hunerator, Oris, m. one who presents, an exhibitor of gladiators. 
BemuD^ro, are, a. & Remunlror, ari, dep. to make a present m re- 

turn, to remunerate, to recompense, 
Bemuneratio, ohm, f. a recompetuing, a remunerating. 
Munis, e, complaisant, ready to oblige. 
Munia, orum, n. Me duties of an office, fimdions. 
Immunis, e, free from services to the state, free from taxation, fret 

from, exempt, disobliging. 
Immunitas, atis, f. freedom from public services, exemption, immunity. 
Immunlflcus, a, um, not liberal, stingy. 
Cominunis, e, common to aU, general, public, known to all. 
Commune, is, n. a common stock, pubUc property, 
Communiter, adv. m common, conjointly, together^ generally. 
Commanitas, atis, f. a common society, mutual participation, eommu- 

Communio, dius, f. a n^utual participation, society, communion,. 


Marex, Icis, m. the purple-Jish^ the juice of the purple-fiihy 

purple dye* 
Mannar, uris, n. a murmuring^ a murmur, a humming. 
MaraSy i, m. a wall, a bank of earth, a dam. 
Mas, maris, m. a mouse. 
Masa, ae, f. a muse, a song, a poem. 

Gommunico, are, a. to make a thing common with any one, to eom- 

mMHtcatef to associate, to unite. 
Commonicatio, onis, f. an imparting, a eommunie€tting, a sharing. 
MnnidpiaxD, i, n. (capio,) a 4own which possessed the right of Roman 

citizenship, along with its own laws and magistracy, a free town, 
Municipalis, e, of, or pertaining to a free town, mwitctpaZ. 
Munlceps, Ipis, c. a citizen of a free town. 
Mnnlfex, Icis, c. one who performs military service, a soldier. 

MuricatuB, a, am, pointed, or shaped like the mures, or purph'fish. 
Muricatim, adv. shaped like the murex, or purple-fish. 

Murmiirillam, i, d. dim. a slight murmuring. 
Marmarillo, are, n. to give a low murmur, 
Murmiiro, are, n. to murmur, to hum, to rustle, to grumble. 
Murmur alio, onis, f. a murmuring, a muttering, a gentle noise. 
Admurmilro, to murmur at a thing (with approbation or other- 
Admnrmuratio, onis, f. a murmuring at a thing (with approbation 

or otherwise.) 
Commurmilro, to murmur, to grumble, 
Demurmiiro, to mutter over, 
Immurmuro, to murmur at, or against, to grumble. 
Obmurmiiro, to murmur to, or against^ to murmur at, 
Bemnrmiiro, to murmur back, to murmur. 

Mnralis, e, of, or belonging to a wall, 

Pomoerium, i, n. (post,) the empty space both inside and outside the 
walls of a town, the pomoerium, 

Morlnus, a, am, of, or belonging to a mouse, 

Musciilus, i, m. dim. a little mouse, a muscle of the body, a military 

Moscaldsos, a, van, full of muscles, muscular, fleshy, 
Musclpiila, ae, f. & Muscipiilam, i, n. (capio,) a mouse-trap, 
Mustela, & Mustella, ae, f. a weasel, a kind offish, the lamprey. 
Muscerda, ae, f. mouse^dung, 
MQsa, {jssftw^a, a muse,) 

Muslcos, a, um, of, or belonging to music, musical, poetical, 

Muslce, adv. musically, splendidly, elegantly. 

Muslca, ae, f. & Muslce, es, f. music, the art of poetry. 

Mttslca, drum, n. the study, or science of music. 

Maslcus, i, m. a musician. 

Moseus, a, um, of, or belonging to the muses, poetical, musical. 

Museum, i, n. a place dedicated to the muses, a library, a study. 

MU8CA. 224 MUTUS. 

Musca, ae, f. a^Ty. 

Muscas, i, m. moss. 

Mastas, a, um, young, new, fresh, 

Mutllus, a, am, adj. maimed, mutilated, curtailed, 

Muto, avi, atum, are, a. to move, to move from its place, to 

alter, to change, to exchange, 
MatU8> a, um, adj. dumb, not speaking, silent, mute, 

Mnsea, (^r«, afy,) 

MusoariuB, a, am, of, or pertaining tofiea, 

Mosoariom, i, n« & Muscaria, ae, f. a fy'trap, a bruth ; the ued- 
pod of certain plants, 
MagcQB, (jM^x'h ^ young ehooi,) 

MuBcOfiu, a, um,yatU ofnufee, nuMiy. 

Mnstum, i, n. («e. TiDum,) neio wine, wine Just preased, must, 

Musteus, a, um, of, or like new wine, eweet, young, new, freth, 

MastaceuB, a, um, of, or belonging to must, 
Mutllut, (^ftirukof, or fAvrtkat, curtailed,) 

Mutllo, are, a. to mutilate, to mangle, to maim. 

Mutilatio, dnig, f. a mutUating, a maiming, a mangUng, 

Admutllo, to clip, to ehave, or cut, 
MQto, (contracted for movito, from moveo, to mope.) 

Mutatio, onis, f. a changing, an altering, an exchanging. 

Mutator, drii, m. he who changee, a bcaierer, an exchanger, 

Mutabllis, e, changeable, inconstant, 

Mutabilltas, atis, f. changeablenese, inconetancg, 

Mutablliter, adv. changeablg, mutably, 

Immutabllis, e, unchangeable, 

ImmutablUtai; atis, f. unchangedblenese, conttancy, 

Commuto, to change, to alter, to exchange, to barter, 

Commatatio, finis, f. an exchanging, a change, an alteration. 

Commutabllis, e, that may be changed, or altered, changeable. 

Demuto, to change, to alter, 

Demutatio, 5ni8, f. a changing, an altering, 

Immuto, to change, to transpoee, 

Immutatio, finis, f. a changing, interchange, 

Immutatus, a, um, unehangecL 

Permuto, to change, to alter, to barter, to exchange. 

Permutatio, finis, f. a changing, an altering, an exehmnging, a bar- 

Submtito, to exchange, to put one thing for another. 

Transmiito, to change, to tranepote, to tranemute, 

Transmutatio, finis, f. a changing, a tranepoeing, a transmuting. 

Immutesco, ^re, incep. to become speechless, 

Obmutesco, ere, incep. to grow dumb, to be dnmb, 

Mutio, & Muttio, Ire, n. to mnrmur, to ^jteak softly. 

Mutltio, finis, f. a muttering, a mumbling, 

Mttsso, & Musslto, are, n. to speak in a low Ume^ to murmur, to 


Motous, a, urn, adj. borrowed^ orient in exchange, mutual^ 

Mjrice, es, or Myrica, ae» f. a tamarisk, a kind of shrub. 
Myrrha, ae, f. the myrrh- tree, myrrh, 
Mjrtus, i, f. a myrtle-tree, a grove of myrtle-trees. 
MjBta, ae, or Mystes, ae, m. a person initiated into the 

sacred rites, a priest of such worship. 


Nae, adv. truly, indeed, assuredly. 

NaevQs, i, m. a mole, or mark on the body. 

Nam, & Namque, conj. ybr, but, yet. 

Nanciscor, nactas, cisci, dep. to get, to obtain, to reach, 

Napus» i, m. a kind of rape, or turnip. ' 
Naris, is, f. a nostril ; PI. the nostrils, the nose. 
Narro, avi, atum, are, a. to make known, to relate, to tell, 

to say, to speak. 


Mutue, & Matuo, adv. mutually, reciprocally, in a nuUual manner, 

Mutuum, 1, n. a thing borrowed, or lent, a loan, 

Mutuor, 5ri, dep. to borrow of a person, to borrow, to derive, 

Mutuatio, ODis, f. a borrowing of any person. 

Mutnito, are, a. to be desirous to borrow of a person. 

Promutuas, a, urn, that is advanced, or furnished as a loan, 
Myrrha, {^fAv^^a, the juice of the Arabian myrtle.^ 

Myrrheas, a, am, perfumed with myrrh, anointed with myrrh. 

Hyrrhlnufl, a, um, consisting of myrrh, or myrrh ointment. 

Myrrhatus, a, um, seasoned, or flavoured with myrrh. 
Mptus, (=^i/^r«f, the myrtle,) 

Myrtum, i, n. the fruit of the myrtle, a myrtle-berry, 

Myrteus, Myrtlnus, & Myrtaoeus, a, um, of, or belonging to the 

Myrtetum, i, n. a place full of myrtles, a myrtle-grove/' 

Myrtuosus, a, um, full of myrtles, lihe myrtle, 
Mystes, (==fAv^Tfis, one initiated,) 

Mystlcus, a, urn, of, or belonging to sacred rites, mystical, mysterious. 

Mysterium, i, n. a mystery, a secret religious ceremony, 

Mystagogus, i, m. one who introduces another into secret places, 

Kanoiscor, (from the old verb nancio, to obtain,) 

Nactus, a, um, having gotten, or obtained ; Pass, being gotten, or 

Kaplna, ae, f. a tumip-fidd, 
Narro, (gnarus, skilful, learned,^ 

NASCOB. 226 NA88A. 

Nascor, nltus, nasci, dep. to he bam^ to arisef to grow, 
Nassa, ae, f. aJish'Weely a dangerous place. 

Narratio, Onis, f. & Narratas, us, m. a naarraJting^ a narrative. 

Narrator, Oris, m. one who namUes, a rdater, 

Narratianciila, ae, f. dim. a short narrative, a little ttory, 

NarrSbilis, e, that can he told, or related. 

Denarro, to relate, to rehearse. 

Enarro, to relate in detail, to declare, to explain, 

Enarratio, onis, f. a detailed narrative, a declaration, an explana- 

Enarrabllis, e, tluxt may he related tn detaH, or explained. 

Inenarrabllis, e, that cannot be related, or described, indescribable. 

Praenarro, to relate, or say beforehand, 

Renarro, to narrate again, to narrate. 
Nascor, (for gnascor, allied to yiwaut, to beget.') 

Natus, a, um, bom, descended, or sprung from, 

Natus, & Gnatug, i, m. a son. 

Nata, k GData, ae, f. a daughter, 

Natns, us, m. a birth, a grounng, age, gears. 

Natalis, e, of, or pertaining to one's birth, inborn, natural, 

Natalis, is, m. a birth-place, a birth'day, a birth. 

Natales, ium, m. a birth, origin, lineage, extraction, 

Natalltius, a, um, of, or belonging to one's nativity, or birthday. 

Xatalltium, i, n. a birthday present, or entertainment, 

NatlTUS, a, um, imparted by birth, innate, natural, 

Natura, ae, f. birth, nature, inclination, disposition. 

Natiiralis, e, natural, conformable to nature, inborn, innate, 

Naturaliter, adv. naturally, conformably to nature. 

Natio, 5nis, f . a being born, a race of men, or animals^ a matiom, a 

Nascentia, ae, f. a birth, 

Adnascor, k Agnasoor, to grow at, or upon, to be horn afterwards, 

Agnatio, bnia, f. a growing on to any thing, rdationship by the male 
side, a being bom afterwards. 

Agnatus, i, m« a relation by the father's side, a child. 

Circumnasoor, to grow around. 

Cognatio, dnis, f. allianee by birth, rdation by blood, Mndrodf com-' 

Cognatus, a, am, bom from the same stock, rdated by blood, con- 

Gognatns, i, m. a blood-relation, a relative, a kinsman. 

Benasoor, to cease to be, to die, 

Enascor, to grow out, ot forth, to spring from, to arise, 

Innasoor, to be bom, or to spring up in a place, to be bom, to grow. 

Intemascor, to grow, or spring up between, or among, 

Obnascor, to grow at, or upon. 

Prognatus, a, um, bom, sprung from, descended of. 

Prognatus, i, m. a descendant. 

RenasGor, to grow up figain, to spring up again, ' 

Subnasoor, to grow forth, to grow gradnaUy, to grow beneath. 


NasnSy i, m. the nose^ iatire^ smelL 

Nates, iam, f. the buttocks* 

Natrix, icis, f. a water-serpent, 

Naucum, i, n. k Nancus, i, m. something smali, a thin^ 

of little value. 
Nausea, ae, L seasickness^ nauseay a vomiting. 
Nayisy is, f. a ship, a boat. 


Nasiitiis, a, um, having a large note, sagadaitM, «a#ihW, eeiuorumt, 

Nasiite, adv. wittily, jeeringlg, 

Denaso, are, a. to take off the naee. 
Nansea, (==MtwM, sea-eicknesa,') 

Nansedla, ae, f. dim. a slight eiekneee, 

Nausedsus, a, um, causing to vomit, nauseous. 

Nauseabundus, a, um, tliat is sea-sick, 

Naaseo, are, n. to be sea-sick, to he ready to vomit, to feel sick. 

Nauseator, oris, m. one that feels nausea, one that is obliged to 
Navis, (yavft a ship.^ 

Navlciila, ae, f. dim. a email barky or ship, a boat 

Naralis, e, off or pertaining to ships, naval, 

Nayale, is, n. a station for ships, a haven, a dock, a dock-yard. 

Navarchus, i, m. the captain of a ship. 

Navicularius, a, um, of, or belonging to a shipmaster, 

Naviciilarius, & Nauclerus, i, m. a shipmaster^ a shipowner. 

Nayicularia, ae, f. the trade of a shipmaster, 

Navicillor, ari, dep. to sail in a small vesseL 

Navlta, & Nauta, ae, m. a mariner, the captain of a vessel, a sailor. 

Nauticus, a, um, relating to a ship, or seainen, nautical. 

Nantlcus, i, m. a mariner, a seaman, 

Naulum, i, n. the fare, or price of a passage by ship, freight. 

Nanmacbia, ae, f. a naval engagement, the representation of a sea* 

Nnmacbarius, a, um, pertaining to the representation of a fight at 

Naomacbarius, i, m. one who takes part in a mock sea-fight. 

Naufragus, & NavifrSgus, a, um, (ttBago,) shipufreeked, suffering 
shipwreck, causing shipwreck. 

NaufrSgus, 1, m. one that has suffered shipwreck. 

Naufragium, i, n. a shipwreck, misfortune, ruin. 

Naviger, ^ra, um, (gero,) bearing ships, Tuxvigable, sailing, 

Nayigo, are, (ago,) to manage a ship, to sail, to navigate. 

KaTigatio, onis, f. a sailing, a navigating, namgcOion. 

NavigStor, oris, m. a sailor, a captain of a ship. 

Navigabllis, e, that may be sailed on, navigable. 

Innavigabilis, e, that cannot he sailed on, innavigable, 

Navigium, i, n. any vessel for sailing, a ship, a sailing, navigation, 

Nayigifilum, i, n. dim. a small ship, a boat, a wherry, 

Adnavlgo, to sail to, or towards. 

Circumnavigo, to sail around. 


Navus, & GnaTos, a, am, adj. active^ industrious^ diligent. 

Ne, adv. not, not eveny only not, 

Ne, coDJ. that not, in order that not, lest. 

Nebiila, ae, f. a misty a vapoury a fogy smoke. 

NebolOy 0018, m. an idle rascal, a prodigal^ a wretch* 

Necesse, adj. ind. & Necessmn^ adj. ind. necessar^y indiS' 

pensible, needful. 
Nectar, aris, n. nectar (the drink of the Gods,) any thing 

Necto, xqI, & xi, sum, ere, a. to knit, to bind, to Join, to 


EnaTlgo, to sail out of, to sail away from, to e»cap9 by MaUing. 

Pern&Tlgo, to sail through. 

Praenavigatio, dnis, f. a aaiHng by, a tailing before. 

Praeternavlgo, to tail by^ or over. 

Praeternayigatio, dnis, f. a Bailing by. 

RenaTigo, to tail baek^ or again. 

Navlter, & Gnaylter, adv. promptly, actively, etrenuously, zeahnalty. 

Navltas, atis, f. pramptneau, activity, zeal. 

Navo, are, a. to act vigorously , or earnestly, to perform diligently, to 
shew actively. 

Ignavus, a, um, lazy, inactive, remiss, cowardly. 

Ignavia, ae, f. inaetiviiy, laziness, idleness, slothfitlness. 

Ignave, & IgnaTiter, adr. sluggishly, slowly, inactively, cowardly. 
Nebilla, (m^iAjj, a doud, a fog.) i 

Nebulosus, a, um,Jull of mist, or vapour, cloudy, foggy, dark. \ 

Necesse, (ne, ff cessum, from oedo, to put m motion,) 

Necessariua, a, um, necessary, needful, indispensible, requisite. ' 

Necessarie, & NeGesaario, adv. necessarily, of necessity, unavoidably, I 

Necessarius, i, m. a relation, a client, a friend. I 

Necegsltas, atis, f. & Necessltudo, inis, f. necessity, unavoidableness, 
relationship, connection. 

Pernecessarius, a, um, very necessary, or needful, in close coMiec- 

Pernecessarius, i, m. a very dear friend. 
Nectar, (=»i*T«f, nectar.) 

NectSreus, a, um, of nectar, neetareous, sweet as nectar. 

Nexus, us, m. a binding, a tying, a legal obligation. 

Nezum, i, n. a legal obligation, a mortgage. 

Nexllis, e, tied, or bound together. 

Nexibilik, e, tied, or bound together. 

Nexo, are, freq. to tie, to wreath, to bind together. 

AnnectOy xui, & xi, xum, Sre, a. to knit, or bind to, to Qonmct, to 

AnnexuB, us, m. a connection. 

Circumnecto, to bind around, to envelope, to surroutwL -" 

Connecto, to knit, or join together, to unite, to connect. 


N^;o, avi> atom, are, a- to deny^ to My no, to refuse. 

Nemo, inis, c. no one^ nobody, no person. 

Nempe, adr.ybr, however, doubtless, certainly. 

Nemas, ^ris, n. a grove, « wood, a plantation, 

Nenia, ae, f. a funeral song, a dirge, a mourt^ul ditty. 

Neo, nevi, netnm, nere, a. to spin. 

Nepos, Otis, m. seldom f. a grandson, a descendant, a 

Neqaam, adj. ind. worthless, bad, vile, wretched. 

Connezio, dnu, f. & Goimeziis, ua, m. ajoinimg together^ a e«iMM' 

Connezum, i. n. ajoininff together, 

Innecto, to tU, or f astern on, to entttngle, to impUetUe. 

Intemecto, to knit together, to interlace, to connect. 

PronectOy to knit on, or fiurther, to lengthen, 

Sobnecto, to bind, or tie together, to eubfoim, to odd, 
N^o, (ne, & aio, to sag.) 

Negatio, onis, t & Negantia, ae, f. a denging, a dmual. 

Negito, are, freq. to deng often, to deng, 

Abnego, to deng, to refitae, to be vmoiUmg to do. 

DenSgo, to sag no to a thing, to deng, to deciine, 

Pem^go, to deng altogether, to refiue rnUir^^ 

SabnSgo, to deng in some measttre, to deng slightlg. 
NJSniiui» (sssfifiHt o paeturage.) 

Nenaidralis, e, of, or belonging to a grove, or forest, 

Nemorensis, e, of, or belonging to a grove, otforettm 

Nemoricultrix, Icis, f. she that dwells m aforent. 

NemorlTSgUB, a, am, (vagus,) wandering m a forest, 

NemorOsus, a, um,^,^ of woods, or forests, woodg,fuU oftrees^ 
li'eo* (jiah to spin.) 

Pemeo, to spin out, to tpin, 

BeneOf to spin back, to undo the texttare of a wth, to reverse. 
If^poa, (perhaps from bo, not, & potis, aUe.) 

Nepotdlus, i, m. dim. a little grandson, a grandson. 

Neptis, tis, f. a grandmdavghter, a niece, 

Nepdtlnns, a, urn, extravagant, luxurious, 

Nepotor, sri, dep. to be prodigal, or extravagant. 

Nepotatas, us, m. Uxurg, extravagance. 

Pron^poa, 5U8, m. a great-grandson. 

Prooeptis, is, f. a great- grand-daughter. 

Abn£po8, Otis, m. the son of a great'-grandchild. 

Abneptis, is, t the daughter of a great-grandchild. 

AdnSpos, dtis, m. the grandson of a great-grandson. 

Adneptis, is, t the grand-daughter of a great-grand-daughter, 

Nequior, as, codip'. «ior« iM)^/A7es«, more wicked, more vile^ 

Neqaiaslmas, a, am, sup. verg worthless, most wicked. 

Neqaiter, adr. badlg, wretehedlg, worihlesslg, 

Neqoisilme, ad?, verg badlg, meet wretehedlg^ 


NervuB, i, m. a sinew^ a neree, a string" of a musieal •»> 

strumentf or bow, 
Nex, necis, f. a violent deaths murder^ death, 
Nico, niciy nictam, ere, a. to nod^ to make a eign^ to wink, 
f Nideoy — , — , §re, n. to shine, 
Nidor, dris, m. a vapour ^ or emell from any thing ioUedy 

or roasted. 
Nidus, i, m. a nest^ a residence^ a house. 
Niger, gra, gram, adj. blacky dusky^ meked^ bad, 

Kequltla, m, f. k Nequldei^ SI, f. a had duponAomj wertkinmun, 
profliffaqf, knavgiy. 
Nerrui, (^nu^oft a sinew,) 

Ner? ttltti, i, m. dim. a Utile nerve, nerve, farce tM epetikmg, 

NoryOfus, a, vioi^full ofnervee, or emews, nervous, stnmff, 

Nervoie, adv. nervousltf, for^k^, strongly, energetkalfy, 

Keryosltas, atis, f . strength, Jtrmmess, 

EnerTii, e, weak, without strength, feAle, enervated, 

Eneryo, fire, a. to deprive ofnervee, or smesoe, to weaken^ to debili- 
Nex, (allied to nxut, a deadhwfy.) 

N^co, ayi, & ui, fttun, fire, a. to slag, to put to death, to deetrog. 

En^co, fiyi, atum, & icui, ectmn, fire, a. to kill, to deprive of Hfi, 
to torment, 

InternSco, fiyi, fitam, & Scui, ectum, are, a. to kill, to deeirog, 

Intemeoio, Onia, f. a kiUing, slaughter, massacre, 

Intern^clnui, & Intem^Iyus, a, am, deadlg, mortaL 

Pem^co, to km, 

Pemicies, Si, f. ruin, destruction, death, 

Pemioiabllis, e, destructive, pernicious, noxious. 

Pemioifilis, e, ft PemiciOaui, a, am, destructive, fatat^ pemieiaus. 

Pemicidse, ady. destructively, hurtfidly, pemichusly. 

Nicto, fire, freq, & Nietor, firi, dep. to wink often, to wink, to tale 

Nictatio, Onis, f. & Nictus, oa, m. o winking, or moving of the eye- 

Renldeo, to shine, to glitter, to emUe, to laugh. 

Benldesco, &e, incep. to become bright, to ^ter, to shine. 

Nidiilus, i, m. dim. a small nest, 

Kidif IcuB, a, um, making a nest, 

Nidifloo, are, a. to buUd, or make a nest, 

Internidiflco, to nestle between, 

Nidiilor, ari, dep. to make, or place a nest. 

Nidamentiim, i, n. materials for a nest, a nest, 

Pemlger, gra, am, very black, 

Sabniger, gra, am, eomewhat blaek, blackieh. 


Nimbosy i, m. a ihower ofrain^ a dark cloudy a storm. 
Nimlrnm, adv. truly ^ certainly^ without dflubt, 
Nimis, adv. toOj too mucJh beyond tMomre. 
Nioglt, xit, — , Sre, imp. it snowi* 
Niteo, oi> — » ere, n. to shinOf to glitter^ to be beautUuL 
Nitor, nlsus & nix as, niti, dep. to lean upon^ to tread tipoit, 
to make an effbrtf to strive, 

Nigritia, ae, f. KigrlUes, Si, f. Mgrltado, Inii, f. k Nigror, (kh, 
m. hlaekneu, dutkimatt, black eolkmt. 

NlgelluB, a, um, dim. wmemhai biatk, hiaekUh* 

NigreBCO, &ee, incep. to gnm blacky to prow darh»o6low9d* 

Nigrico, fire, n. to be tonuwhcU blaek. 

Nigro, ire, a. & n. lo make blacky or dark^cokmred, to be bUuk, 
Nimbus, Rallied to nubes, a chud, from nabo, to t09er,) 

Nimblfer, foa, um, bringiMg a ttorm, etormy, 

Nimbdsas, a, iim,/i<Z/ ofetarme^ etorwf, 

Mimius, a, um, exceetwet too great, too maeh% 

Kimlnm, adv. too mucA, bepond meaiare, exeeedmfy, 

Pemiminm, adr. too mueh, 

Nimiop^re, adr. (opni,) mith too mueh laboar, toa miaeh. 

NimiStas, atis, f. redimdamee, emperfimijff eateee* 
mngit, (allied to n^tt^ to snow,) 

Nix, nlTis, f. mow. 

NItcus, a, um, of, or conaiitmg ofeaoWt Kke enawp amm-wkUi* 

Niyalis, e, & Nivarius, a, um, of, or beUntgvtg to inow^ mtmif* 

NiTdsuB, a, van,JvU ofuww, covered isiCA mow, eaowg, 

Niyatus, a, um, cooled with emow, 
Niteo, (nix, tnow,) 

Nltor, oris, m. butre, brightnese, wpUadamt, bematg, 

Nltidus, a, um, thmmg, jittering, bright, eUgaat. 

Nitlde, ady. splendidly, brightly, beaoHfiiUy, 

Nitldo, are, a. to make bright, or shining, 

Nitidiusciilus, a, um, dim. somewhat more shining, a little Mning, 

Nitidiusciile, ady. somewhat more beautiJkUy, beantifidly, 

Nitesco, ire, inoep. to begin to glitter, to shino, to grow fat, 

£nIteo, to shine forth, to appear bright, to be eminent, 

Enitesco, &e, incep. to begin to shimefirrth, to become famons, 

Intemlteo, to shime forth, or among, 

Praenlteo, to shine forth, to excd, 

Nlsus, & Nizos, us, m. a leaning upon, a step, aJUght, exertion, 

AnnXtor, to lean upon, or against, to endeatfour earnestly, to strive, 

Connltor, to lean upon, to strive, to Ubour, to bring forth, ' 

Enltor, to struggle to get out of a place, to bring forth, to mount up, 
to strive, 

Enixe, ady. wUh pains, or exertion, strenuously, 

Innltor, to lean, or rest upon, to depend uponm 

Obnitor, to oppose, to struggle against, to strive, to endeavour, 

Obnixe, ad?, resistingly, very much, vehemently. 

NlTBtTM. 232 tiOCEOt 

Nitniniy i, n. natural alkali^ natron^ potash. 
t Niveoy — » — t ere, a. to winh at. 
No, navi, natom, nare, n. to swim, to floaty to saU* 
Nobllis, e, adj. known^ famed, notorious^ noble, 
NoeeOy ui, Itam, ere, n. to hurt, to injure, to harmk 

Benltor, to ttruggle atftUngt, to rtiiMt, to withstamd. 

Subnltor, to lean upon, to rdy upon, to trutt to, 

Nitraria, ae, f. a place where natron i$ found, 

Nitratus, a, una, mixed with natron, 

Nitr5su8, a, van,/idl of natron, nitrous, 

ConiiI?eo, iTi, k iai, — ^ Sre, a. to cHote, to ehut, to ehuU the efts, 
to wink at, io connive at, 
"No, (»!«>, to twim,) 

Adno, to ewim to, or toward: 

Iimo, to swim in, or upon, to swim, to saH, to navigate, 

Inoabllls, e, that cannot he swum in, 

N&to, are, freq. to swim, to float, to be inundated, to hesitate. 

Katator, dris, m. a swimmer, 

Nat&tio, dnis, f. a swimming, a place for swimming, 

Abn&to, to swim away, or from a place, 

AdD&to, to swim to, or towards, 

Denato, to swim dawn, 

En&to, to swim out, to escape by swimming, 

Superen&to, to swim over, 

InnSto, to swim to, or into a place, to swim in, to smint, 

Praen&to, to swim before, to swim^ or flow bg. 

SubD&to, to swim under, 

Snpern&to, to swim over, or above, 

Tranan&to, to swim over, to swim through. 
NObllis, (nosco, to become acquainted with.) 

FemOblliSy e, of very noble birth, very celebrated, 

KoblQtas, atia, f. fame, renown, illustrious birth, nobility, 

Noblllter^ adr. famously, honourably, nobly, 

NoblUto, are, a. to make known, to render famous, to render infit' 

Ignobllxs, e, unknown, of lorn birth, ignoble, mean, low, 

Ignobllltas, atis, f. obscurity, want of fame, lowness of birth. 

Ndcens, tie, a^j. hurtful, harmful, impious, wicked, 

Iiui5ceDa, tie, adj. that does no harm, guiltless, faultless, innocent. 

Innocentia, ae, f. harmlessness, probity, honesty^ innocence*. 

Innocenter, adv. harmlessly, blamelessly, innocentlg, 

Noouus, a, um, hurtjul, harmful, injurious* 

Inn5cau8, a, um, not injurious, harmless, unhurt. 

Iimftcue, adv. harmlessly, not injuriously, 

Noclvus, a, um, hurtful, pernicious, harmful, i 

Noxa, ae, f. hurt, injury, a fault, a crime^ puniskmeni. 

Noxina, a, um, noxious^ hurtful, guUty, blameaUa, 


Nodus, i, m. a knoty a He, a ffirdle, a Joint. 

Nomen, Inis, n. thai by which a thing is hnown^ a name, 

an appellation, a race, glory, 
NoO) Bdv.not, not indeed. 
Norma, ae> f. a square, or rule, a pattern, 

Noxia, ae, f. Attrf, harm, a erime^ afindi, punithmtnt. 
Iimoxius, a, um, harmkst, not gvHty, imnoeeni, unhurt, 
Obnoziu8» a, am, Uable to puwUhmMt, liable to a erinu, tubjeet, sulh- 

Oboozie, adr. baufy, mean^t, ierpiMy, 
NoxiosuB, a, um, noxtoua^ hurtful, punishable, 
Obnozidstu, .a, um, nUffeet, obeditnt, low, baee^ 
NodSsuB, a, um, JkU of hnote, knotty, knottecU 
Euddis, e, without knotSt freejhim knots, smooth, plain, clear, 
N5do, are, a. to make into knots, to knot, 
Nodatio, onis, f. a tying, knoitiness, nodosity. 
Eii5do» to free from- knots, to explain, to make clear, 
Enodatio, dnis, f. a freeing firom knots, developement, explanatian, 
Enodfite, adv. deorly, plainly, evidently, 

IneDodabllis, e, that cannot be unravelled, intricate, inexplicable, 
Nodiilafl, i, m. dim* a small knot, 

Internodium, i, n. the space bettoeen two points, or knots, / 
Ren5dQ, to tie back, to untie, to loosen, 
Trinodis, e, hamng three knots, 
Nomea, (for gnomen, from yvom, gnoico, homo.) 

Nondno, are, a. to name, to call by name, to accuse, to nominate. 

Nominatio, Onk, f. a calling, a naming, a nomination to an office, 

Niwiinatim, adv. by name, exprmshf, 

Nomln!to, are, freq. to name, to nominate, 

I>enomIno, to name, to denominate, 

Denomlnatio, onu, f. a trope, metonymy, 

Agndmen, & Gogndmen, !nii, n. & Cognomentum, i, n. a surname, 

a name added to thejhmily name, an epithet, a title, 
Xgnomlnia, ae, t a reproach, dlagrace, infamy, 

Ignomlniosas, a, um, disgraceful, shamefd, ignominious, 
Ignominidfle, adv. ignominiously, disgracefully, shamefdly. 

Fraendmen, inis, n. the Praenomen, the name placed before the fa' 
mily name, 

FronSmen, inis, n. a word used inotead of a name, a pronoun, 

Cognominis, e, of the same name, 

Cognomino, are, a. to give a surname, to call, to name. 

Nomendator, dris, m. one who calls a person, or thing by its name. 

NomencIfitGra, ae, f: a cdlUng of a person, or thing by its name, a 
Ust of names, 

Transnomlno, to name differently, to caU by another name. 
Norma, {yw^tfuf, vwH-known.) 

Abaormis, e, Uving without rule. 

Enormis, e, not according to rule, irregular, huge, vast, enormous, 

EiiMrmlter, ady. irregularly, immoderate^. 


M08CO, Do^i, notam, ere, a. to become acquainted wM, t6 
obtain a knowledge of, to learn, to know, to recogniet/- 
Nothus, a, um, adj. spurious, illegitimate, mongreL 
Nota, ae, f. a mark, a sign, a sort, a kind, a note^ a marJt 
of disgrace. 

Enormttas, atis, f. irregularity, emormity, dttpropoHionate yreahuss, 
Denormo, are, a. to make «flevef», to remder irreffular, to dtafij^tM, 
Nofco, (for gnosco, from yw*», ytftitr»^ to know.^ 
NOtus, a, um, known, usual, knowing. 

NotUia, ae, f. k ^otUiea, ei, f. a knowledge, a notion, aeqmaintaneei. 
Notio, dnis, f. a making onee eetf acquaimUd with, an examining, an 

idea, a notion, 
Notesco, & Innoteaco, foe, incep. to become known, to heeome /o- 

Notor, Oris, m. one who knows a person, or thing, 
Igndtus, a, am, unknown, of low descent, ignorant. 
Agnosoo, 6yI, Itum, foe, a. to recognise, to aehnowUdge^ to aOoWf to 

Agnltio, Snis, f. a recognising, an acknowledging, knowledge, 
GognoBco, to examine, to ateertain, to know, to discooer, 
Cognltio, onis, t an examination, a court of enquiry, a diioo9ery^ 

Cognitara, ae, f. the office of a prosecutor, or agent, 
Gognltor, Oris, m. a witness, an advocate, an agent, a Judge, 
Incognltus, a, um, that is not examinsd, untried, unknown, 
PereognoBCO, to underetand wdl, to be weU acquainted vtlA. 
BecogQOftCO, to learn again, to recognise, to caU to remofkbrenet, to 

Becogoltie, Onis, f. a thinking tqton again, an inepecting, a 1 
BlgDoseo, Ovi, otum, foe, a. to know one from another, to dStfui- 

Ignoseo, not to know any thing, to be ignorant of, to pardon, 
> Internosco, to distinguish, 

Pernosco, to learn acmiratelyf to know perfectly, to examine, 

Praenosoo, to learn beforehand, to know beforehand, 

Nosclto, are, freq. to leam, to become aequainted soith, to knew, to 

recognise, ' 

NoBcitabundus, a, um, that knows, or reeogmses a person, 
N5ta, (notum, Sup. of nosco, to become acquainted with,} 

K6to, 5re, a. to metrk, to put a mark upon, to distinguish, to tlbiserve, 
Notabllis, e, that deeer9es to be noHeed, remarkable, celebrettedt 
NotablUter, adv. remarkably, m a remarkable, or ottraordinary 

NotariuB, a, HHi, rdeOing to writing, 

Notarius, i, m. a quick writor,^ a writer, a secretary. >- ". 

NotStio, anis, f. a mcerkiug with any thing, a describing, a r^nark^ 

Annoto, to make notee, to note down, to remaHk^ 
Annotfitlo^ odfa, f. 8» ABfiotttus, ua, ]&• a noting cfoiM iM'idrtfw^, 

an annotation. - / .' ' 

Annotator, oris, m. one who takes down in writiwfh "» ' ^ moftifar. 

NOTV9. 235 KOYOS. 

Notue, i, m. the south^wind^ 

Novem, adj. ind. nine^ 

Novercny aei f. a stepmother. 

NofiiSy a, urn, adj. new, young, recent, strange. 

Den6to, to tnark down, to point out, to remark upon. 
Kodto, to mark out, to note <iowit, to writer 
£iio(eseo, ere, ioeep. to become known, 

Subndto, to note, or observe m eeeret, to mark behw, to tubscribe. 
Ndrem, (mU, nine.) 
NovieSy adv. nine times, 
NoiuWy a, am, the niuth, 

NonanoB, a, am, of, or belonging to the ninth legion. 
KdB&fiUB, a, um, of, or b^onginp to the number nine, 
Nona, ae, f. (ec, hora,) meat-time, the ninth hour among the Romans, 

three in the afternoon, 
Nonae, arum, f. the Nonee qf every month, viz. the 7th of March, 
May, July, and October s and the &th of all the other months ; 
(so called, as being the ninth daj from the Ides.) 
Nonigiota) adj. ind. niskety* 
Nonageni, ae, a. ninety to each, twisty. 
Nonagenarius, a, am, eontaininyt or ootuis t u^ of ninety. 
Nonageslmus, a, um, the ninetieth. 
Nonagies, adv« ninety Urnee. 
Noveni, ae, a. nine to each, nine» 
Novenariusy a, um* eontoM^jh or consisting of nine, 
Kof ember, bria, m, November, or the ninih month from Marsh* 
N0T«mber, & Novembrifl* bre, of the month November. . 
Novendialis, e, lasting nine days, happening on the ninth dsqf, 
Nandlnas, a* am^ of, or belonging to nine days. 
Kuodinae, arami f. (^m. novendlnae,) the Soman market, or mar* 

ket-day, which was kept every ninth day, 
Nan<tinaUsi a, k Nondinarias, a, urn, ^ or bdongimg to a market. 
Nondlnor, ari, dep. to carry on a pubUe trade, to buy, or sell pub^ ^ 

Ucly, to assemble as people do So a market. 
Nundinatio, oaia, f. a tnuUng^ a dsaKng, a buying and seUingm 
Naadlnum, i, n. a period €fnins days, a market-day. 

NoTerealifty^i of, or belot^fing to « si^v^sther. 
Ndvas, (allied to vipty young.) 
Nove, & NoYiUir, adv. nswly^ in a new, or unusual manner, lately. ^ 
Ki»vUaa, ati9> i* newness, novelty^ ignol^ birth, rareness, 
, KaTtttua, ai waSfMew^new to .a plane, or oondiHon. 
Novellas, a, um, dim. young^ fresh, new, 
Novello, are, a. to make*anew, to planl young vi»ss.t 
Benovello, .to tonsm^ to,mmke new again. ,. , 

i r^ow^ % iho* is j^m^dsanm^ ox far the first Urns. 
Novalis, is, f. & Novale, is, n. land first broken up by tillage, newly 
ploughed, fallow: gsound. 
AM: Kovftcdia^' M,< i£i. a i^imfp imfh. sk town, a do^ggsr, a j^smofd^ 
Novo, are, a. to meike new, to renew, to change,ytO ajtsr* 
Novatioy OQWy ti ^ rsnestiitg,^ shanging, 

NOX. 236 NUBO. 

N0Z9 ctis, f. nighty aleepy deaths darkneas* 
Nabes, is, f. a cloudy a cloud afsmoket darkness. 
Nnbo, psi, ptnm, & napta sum, ere, n. to coter^ to ffeily id 

NoTator, Oris, m. one who remetnfoT regtorH, a ekamger, 

NoTEtriz, Ids, f. sho that renema^ or idtera. 

InooTO, to make ntm, to renew, to alter, to ehanffe, 

BenSto, to renew, to rettore, to refre$h, to revive, 

KoD6wa,tio, 6m», L & BendTamen, Inls, n. a renewing, a ehangimg, 
a repeating. 

Denuo, adr. (de noro,) anew, afreeh, again. 

Deniqne, adv. at Utt, infine,Jinalfy, for the fret time, 
Nox, (»v^ nighL) 

Noctn, abL f. in the night, by nig^. 

Noctnmos, a, am, ef, or pertaining to night, by night, noetamaL 

Noctlfer, ^ri, m. the evening etar (the bringer ofnight.^ 

Noctna, ae, f. an owl, the nighi^owl. 

Noctulnas, a, am, of, or belonging to nighUowU. 

Noctoabundas, a, am, that doee anything by night, by night. 

Noetnaoa, ae, f. (laoeo,) the moon, a lantern. 

NoctlvSgot, a, om, wandering in the night. 

Femoz, ctis, adj. continuing att night, throughout the night. 

Peroocto, are, n. to pau, or epend the night, to tarry all night. 
Niibet, (from the root nub, perhaps allied to n^ night.) 

Kabgcfila, ae, f. dim. a email cloud, a cloud, darhneee, obeewrity* 

Nablfer, ^a, um, bearing doude, eUmd-capped, bringing eloude. 

Nablfiigus, a, am, that drivee away doude. 

Nabig^na, ae, m. bom of eloude, the child of a doud. 

NabWSgus, a, am, wandering among the doude, 

Nabllas, a, am, eUnufy, overeaet, hweriug, dark, 

KubUom, i, n. (fc. eaelam,) dou^ weather, 

NubBa, Oram, n. doude, mdaneholy, 

iDDtLbllas, a, am, without doude, not overeaet, 

Kabilar, arii, k Nubiliriam, i, n. a eom-ehed, a ehed. 

Kubllo; fire, n. to be cloudy, or overeaet, to threaten rain. 

ObnQbilus, a, am, doutfy, dark, obeeure, 

Praenfibllas, a, um, very cloudy, very gloomy. ' 

Subnflbilus, a, um, eomewhat cloudy, eomewhat overeaet. 
Kfibo, (nub, whence nubes, a doud.) 

Nnbilis, e, marriageable, Jit fir a hueband. 

Napta, ae, f. (ee. mulier,) a married woman, a wifi. 

Naptiae, aram, t a marriage, a wedding, m^Oiah. 

Nuptialis, e, of, or pertaining to marriage, nuptial, matrinumial. 

Nuptos, as, m. marriage, wedloek, 

Connubium, i, n. wedlock, marriage, right of marriage, 

ConnQbialis, e, pertaining to marriage, connubial. 

Deniibo, to marry. 

InoQbo, to marry into a family. 

Innaptus, a, urn, unmarried, unwedded, 

Innupta, ae, f. an unmarried hxdy, a virgin, 

EnQbo, to marry from onefimUy into another » 


Nudos, a, iim, adj. bare, nakedf uncovered^ itripped. 

Nugae, arum, f. trifles^ bagatelles, triflers. 

Nam, adv. whether, 

Numeras, i, m. a number, a body, rank, a multitude. 

Nummus, i, m. money, current money, a coin. 

Enoptio, dnifl, f. a marrying from, one family into another, 

Proniibus, a, um, that preeidea over marriage, of^ or behngimg to 

Inniibiu, a, am, Mnmarried, 

Proniibft, ae, f, a brtde'e-maid, the goddeta of marriage. 

Nuptiirio, lyiy Itum, Ire, desid. to desire to be married. 

Obniibo, to veil, to muffle up, to cover. 

Nuditas, atis, f. nakedness, bareness, barrenness of style. 

Nudo, & Denudo, are, a. to make naked, or bare^ to strq), to pulL 

Nadatio, dnis, f. a making bare, a stripping naked. 

Nugor, ari, dep. to trifle, to talk, or act foolishly, to cajole. 

Nogator, Oris, m. one who talks of, or performs trifles, a trifler, a 

Nogatorius, a, um, trifling, siUy, useless. 

Kagatdrie, adv. triflingly, uselessly^ badly, 

Nugax, acis, adj. occupied with trifles, frivolous, 

Nugiyendug, i, m. a seller of trifles. 
KamSrus, (perhaps allied to wfist, a usage, a law.) 

NumSro, ady. too soon, too quickly, soon, quickly, properly. 

Namerabnis, e, that may be numbered, or counted, numerable, 

Namerosus, a, urn, consisting of a great number, numerous, measured, 

Numerdse, ady. in great number, copiously, in measured numbers. 

Innam^rDs, a, um, InnumSralis, e, & InnamSrablUs, e, numherless, 

IminmerablUtas, atis, f. an inflniie number, an infinitude, 

NumSro, are, a. to number, to reckon, to consider, to pay down. 

Numeratio, onis, f. a reckoning, a counting, a paying money. 

Nnmerato, ady. by way of payment, in ready money, 

Anniunero, to count to, to count in with, to number, to reckon, 

Denumero, to tell, or count out, 

Diaumero, to count out, to tell out, to calculate, to compute, 

Dinameratio, onis, f. a reckoning, a counting, a calculation. 

'Enum^ro, to reckon, to calculate, to reckon up, to relate, 

Enomeratio, dnis, f. a reckoning up, a recapitulation. 

Pemtbuero, h) reckon out, to tell out, 
Nummus, (or numus, from Mftog, a usage, a law,^ 

Nummiilas, i, m, dim. a lUtle money. 

Nnmmularius, a, um, of, or belonging to money. 

Nummular! U8, i, m. a money changer, a banker. 

Nummalari5lu8, i, m. dim. a small banker. 

Nummatas, a, um, having money, numied, rich. 

Nnmmatio, dois, f. abundance of money, opulence, 

Kununarias, a, um, of money, corrupted, or bribed with money, 

Numisma, fttis^ n. a coin, a piece of money, a counter. 

NUNC. 238 Ntro. 

Nunc, adv. now, at present, immediately. 

Nnncias, i, m. one who brings intelligence^ a messenger, 

intelligencSf news, 
Nuoy nni, — i Sre, n. to nod. 

Nnnoiut, (for noYmncini, from noTOs, new, & do, to call, to imsm.) 
Kundat, a, mn, bringing int$lliffmee, anno*tneimg, reporting, 
Nanda, ae, f. afemmle mettenger, 

Nimdum, i, n. a meMttnger, a metMagtj newt, tnteBigencf* 
Nnndo, are, a. to bring newM, to emnounee, to dedartf to make kaopn, 
Nandatio, Onii, f. a declaring, a shewing, an amumndrng* 
Annundo, to annomtce, to proclaim, to makg known. 
Denundo, to declare, to denotmee, to threaten, to eommandm 
Dennndatio, 0niB, t a denunciation, a command, a threatening, a 

DennndStniii, i, n. a threat, a menace, 

Enundo, to tell forth, to diechee, to dedare, to expreee* 

Enimdatio, Onis, f. a declaration, an enunciation, a propeeition, 

Ennndatrix, Ida, f. she that dedaret, or puNiehee* 

EnundStum, i, n. a proposition, 

EnundatlTiiB, a, um, dedarative, expressive, 

IntamnndO) to send messengers on hoth sides. 

Intemundui, i, m. a messenger between two partiee, a negotiaUfr, 

Intemonda, ae, f. afimals negotiator. 

Obnundo, to mention, to give notice of, to declare, 

ObnundfttiOy 6m», f, a bringing of news, an announcement of bad 

Praenundus, a, xaa, foretelling, that fbretdle, or ptd)Uskes, 
Praenundo, to foretell, toforeshew, to predict. 
PraenundfitlTUf, a, um, that fbretetls, or predicts. 
Pronando, to publish, to prodaim, to disclose, to promise, topro^ 

Pronundfttio, Onis, f. apehlishUng, the sentenceTof ajudge, aprepo" 

Pronunci&tor, Oris, m. one who makes angthing known, a publisher, 
Pronanoiatum, i, n. a proposition, an axiom, 
Bentmdoi to bring back word, to report, to renounce, to retract, 
Renunditio, Onia, f. a reporting, a publishing, a renouncing. 
Banundui) i, m. one who brings badk intelligence, an informer. 

Nultui, u«, m. a nodding, a nod, will, command, consent, 

Ndmen, inis, n. a nod, an indination, an orade, the will of the gods, 

divinity, the Deity, 
NQto, ftre, treq. to nod, to shake, to totter, to waver, 
Nut&tio, dnis, f. & Nutamen, Inii, n. a noddingt a shaking. 
Abnuo, ui| ultum, or Qtam, ^re, a. to refuse with a nod, to deny. 
AbnQto, to refuse with a nod, to deny. 
Annuo, to nod, or wink at, to assent to, to favour. 
AnnQto, to signify by winking, tb do a thing. 
Innuo, to give a nod, to make a sign to any one, 
Benuo, to deny, or disapprove of with a nod, to deeKne, 
BenQto, fire, freq. to deny with a nod, to deny. 


Nopeh adv. lately^ recently^ not long ago. 

Narus, U6» f. a daughter-in-lawy a young lady^ a lady, 

Natrio, ivi, itam, lre» a. to suckle^ to nourish, to foed^ to 

Nux, nocis, f. a nuty a walnuts a nut-tree* 
Nympha, My £• a. veiled bride, a young toife^ a nymph* 


O, & Oh, inter, eh ! ah I 

Ob, prep, on account of, for, instead of, with, 

Obesas, a, nm, adj. lean, meagre, that has eaten itself /at, 

fat, plump, duU, stupid. 
OHqaus, a, um, adj. not straight, awry, oblique, crooked* 

BenutnSy us, m. a denjfing with a nod, a refuting. 
NQper, (for noviper, from noTUs» new.) 

NupSriu, a, am, late, Jresh, receuL 

Nntritor, dris, m« one who reart^ or bringB vp. 

NutrltuB, lis, m. iwurishment. 

NatriZy Icis, f. afemaU that suekleg, a nwMe, 

NuUicius, a, um, §uckling, nouriahing, tupporting. 

NutrlciuB, 1, m. one who mpportut a tutor ^ a fotUr-faihtr, 

Nutricfila, ae, f. dim. a nurse, ehe who maitUauu, or eupports, 

Ntttrlcium, i, h. a nurnn^, a tuehUng. 

Natrlmentiim, i, n. & Nutrlmen, Inis, n. nowriahmmt, etqiport. 

Natrico, are, a. & Nutrloor, ari, dep. to give nourishmeai to, to 
tuekle, to support. 

Nutrioatio, dnis, f. & Nutrlcatua, us, m. a gimng tuek, a nowithmg. 

Enatrio, to nourieh, to bring up. 

Ihnatrio, to nourish, or bring iip w a place. 

Naciila, ae, f. dim. a small nmt. 

Nilceas, a, um, of a nut, of a nut-tree, 

Nucetum, i, n. a place where nut-trees grow. 

Nudeni, i, m. the kemd of a nut, and of other similar fruits. 

Enucleo, are, a. to tahe out the kemd, to explain^ to unfold, to ar^ 

Enncleato, adr. clearlg, aeeuratdg, plamlg, 

ObSfus, (ob, & edo, to eat,) 

Obesltaa, atis, t. fatness, thichness of body. 

Obgso, are, a. to fatten, to make Jut, 
Obllquus, (ob, ftliquis.) 

Oblique, adv. not straightly, obliquely, in an indirect manner. 

Obliqultas, ails, f. a crooked direction, crookedness, obliquity. 

Obllqno, are, a. to turn sidewise, to bend oblique^. 


Obliyiscor, oblitus, isci, dep. to forget 
Obelus, i, m. a small Greek coiuy an oholus. 
Obscunis, a, nm, adj. dark^ obscure^ invisibUf unknototu 
Occo, ayi, atum, are, a. to harrow. 
Occiilo, cului, coltum, ere, a. to hide^ to conceal^ to cmser. 
Oce&QUS, i, m. the great ocean which surrounds the globe. 
Ocrea, ae, f. a boot, or greave for the front of the leg* 
Ocior, us, adj. swifter, more feet, earlier, 
Octo, adj. ind. eight. 

ObUYiseor, (perhaps from oblino, to blot ottt.) 

Obllvio, dnis, f. & Obllvium, i, n. forgetfutneuy obUvion. 

Obllvini, a, um, forgotten, fallen into oblivion. 

ObliTiOsas, a, nm, that ecuily forgett, forgetfvl, eoMsing forgetfidneu, 

Inoblltns, a, um, not forgetfid, mindful. 
Obicliriii, (perhaps from obsculsus, allied to occuUus, teeret.") 

Obscure, ad^. darkly, obscurely, secretly. 

Obsenritas, atis, f. darkness^ obscurity, meanness, 

Obscuro, &re, a. to render dark, to darken, to obscure, to conceal, 

ObfcurStiOi dnis, f. a darkening, an obscuring, an ceasing. 

loobscflro, to darken, to render obscure, 

Perobacdrus, very obscure. 

Subobsciirus, somewhat obscure, not easily understood. 

Occatio, dnis, f. a harrowing. 

Oocator, Qris, m. one who harrows, 

Occiilo, are, to break, or beat to pieces. 

Deocco, to harrow, to break the dods. 

Inocoo, to harrow in, to cover with e<trth. 
Ocottlo, (ob, k colo, to cultivate.) 

Occultns, a, um, hidden, secret, concealed, 

Ocoulte, secretly, privately. 

Occulto, are, fi*eq. to hide, to conceal, to disguise. 

Oocultatio, dnis, f. a hiding, a concealing, 

Occultator, Sris, m. one who hides, or conceals, 
OeeSnus, (sssQ»t»9if, the ocean.) 

Ooe&nus, a, um, of, or belonging to the ocean, 
Ocrea, (perhaps allied to ix^tt, a peak, a prominenes,) 

Ocreatus, a, um, having on a greave, greaved. 
Odor, («»/«», swifter.) 

Odaslmus, a, um, sup. very swift, very fleet, 
Ocius, adv. comp. more swiftly, more speedily, sooner. 
Ocisslme, adv. sup. very swiftly, very quickly, very speedily, 
Octo, (Inrtt, eight.) 

Octies, adv. eight times. 

Octfiyus, a, um, the eighth, 

Ootfiva, ae, f. the eighth hour, the eighth part. 

Octavum, adv. the eighth time, eUgkthly, 

Oct5ginta, ind. eighty, 

OctogSai, ae, a. eighty to each, eighty. 

OotogSsimas, a, um, the dghiieth. 

OCULU8. 241 OFPA. 

Ociilu^ i, m. the eye^ a bud, 

Odi, isse, def« to haie, to didikt. 

Odor, & Odo8, oris, m. a scentf a smell (whether agreeabie 

or not.) 
0&, ae, f. a small piece^ a bit, a lump. 

Octogiet, adv. eighlp iimu. 

Octogenarius, a, um, containing eighty, 

Octdni, ae, a, eight each, eight, 

Octonfirius, a, um, eoneitting of eight, 

Oetiiplvs, a, um, etght/okU 

Ootapllco, are, a. to mahe eightfold^ to inereate eight timet* 

Ootojiigis, e, having eight gehee, 

October, bris, m. Oetobety or the eighth numthfrom Mareh, 

October, bris, bre, of the month October, 

Ootopbdron, i, n. a litter, er eedan carried bg eight pereome, 

Octipes, ^dU, «4j. that hae «ght feet, 
Ooiiliu. (perhaps allied to Sr^f, the ege,) 

Ocellat, i, m. dim. a UtUe «fr«, an ege, 

Ooellattts, a, um, heanng egee^ or email egee, 

Oculatnt, a, um^ that hae egee, eeeing, otnb/c 

OcnleiM, a, um, eoneitting ofegee^fiUl ofegee. 

Ooolariai, a, um, of or belonging to the egee, 

Exociilo, are, a. to deprive ofegee^ to etrihe out ernes egee* 

Inociilo, are, a. to inoculate, to adorn, 

Inooulatio, dnis, C an inoculating, an inoculation. 

Inooulfttor, Oris, m. one who inocmlatee. 

Ocularius, a, um, of or behnging to the egee, 

OoulariuB, i, m. an ocuHat, 

Oflor, dris, ra. a hater. 

Odium, i, n. hatred, tUtUke, enmitg, avereion. 

Odidsus, a, um, hatrful, odious, annoging. 

Odidse, adv. m an odioue, or vexatioue wumnor, 

Perodidsus, verg much haiedf verg contrarg to. 

SubodiOaus, eomewhat odioue, 

EzSsuB, & PerGsus, a, um, part, hating, having hatod^ hating m»eh. 
Odor, & Odos, (7C»» to emeU.) 

Od5rua, a, um, emelling, eweet^emelUng, fragrant, ranh, 

OdOrlfer, ^ra, um, that bringe, or caueee odoure, odorifiroutf pro* 
ducing perfitmee, 

Inoddrui, a, um, without emellt or odour. 

Odorarius, a, um, that eervea fw perfume. 

OdOro, are, a. to oaute io emett, to give afiragranoe to a thing, 

Oddror, ari, dep. to ecent, to emell, to emeR out, to eearch, 

Odorattts, us, m. a -emelling, the eenee oftmdUng, 

Odorfitio, Onis, f. smeU, the eenee tf emelling, 

Odoramentum, i, d. aperfkmef/ranhineenee, 

Inodoro, to give a emdl to, 


Offula, & Offella, ae, f. dim. a Hide piece, a bit* 
OfE&tim, adr. bg bite, or pieeee, 


OXiKA. 242 OLBO. 

01ea» ae, f. an olives an olive-tree. 

Oleo, m, Itam, ere, n. to emit a emellf to emulL 

t 01e«9 ere» n. to grow. 

Olea, (IxmU, the oitM-<rec) 

Oleaceus, Oleagineiu, Oleftginiis, k Olesglnint, a^ am, o/; or 6c- 
lomging to the olive-tree. 

Olearis, e, of, or hehmgimg to oSU 

Oleam, i, n. cKve oil. 

Oledsus, a, um, full of oil, ^i^. 

Oleamen, inis, n. & Oleamentmii, i, n. emjftkmg fteptBrodfrem mL 

OleSriiM, a, am, of or helongUtg to oiL 

Oleariiu, i, m. a maker, or $eller ofoU,wii oOmoM, 

Oleaster, tri, m. a wHd oHoo-tree. 

Oleastellai, i, m. dim. a hmd ofCahArkm e lm o 4n e , 

Oleltaa, atis, £ ike time ofgatherimg eilioee. 

Ollra, ae, f. an olive, an olivo^treef am oKoe hnmdL 

OliTariui, a, nm, of or helomgim^ to oHvoi, 

Oliyifer, £ra, urn, bringing, or hearing olwee, 

OliTltas, atis, f. the time ofgaiherimg oHoet. 

OIlTO, are, a. to gather olivee. 

Oletom, & Olivetum, i, n. u j^aee planted with oUnO'trem, oa oIim- 

Ollvnm, i, n. oUve-oil, oiL 
Oleo. (allied to S^», to mull.) 

Olldui, a, nm, emelUng^ emitting a emeXt, stinking. 

Ob5Ieo, ui, itum, ere, a. to emeU strong, to etini cf to amelL 

Peroleo, to smell very strong, to stmk. 

Bedfileo, to emit a smell, to smell. 

Subdieo, to emit a smell. 

OlfScio, gci, actum, £re, a. to smell, to emeU at ongMsg, to jmt- 

Olfactus, us, m. a scent, the sense of smelling. 
OlfactOrius, a, um, of, or bdonging to smelling. 
Olfactdrium, i, n. a box for carrging perfumes, a nosegag. 
Olfacto, are, freq. to smell, to smell at ang thmg^ to snsdl onL 
Oletum, i, n. a stinking place, or substance, 
f Oleo, (sdlied to alo, to nourish. ) 
Olesco, £re, iocep. to grow. 
Ezolesco, §Ti, Stum, Ire, inoep. to grow out, to grow up, to finish 

growing, to grow out of use. 
Obsolesco, ^re, incep. to wear awag bg growing, to grow obsdde, to 

fall into disuse, 
ObtolStui, a, um, old, worn out, obsolete, eommion. 
ObiolSf&cio, £re. a. to render obsolete, to corrupt, to destrog. 
Inolesoo, evi, Stum, k Hum, ^re, iucep. to grow in, or iqmm ang 
• thing. 

Ab51eo, evi, Itum, ere, a. to cause to disappear, to aboUsh, to 

AbdlesGo, &e, inoep. to disappear, to decag graduallg, to cease. 
AboUtio, dnis, f. abrogation, aioUtion* 

OLiif. 243 oacNis. 

Olim, adr. once^ formerly, hereafter. 

011a, ae, f. a pot, a jar, 

Olor, oris, m. a ewan. 

Olusy ^ria, n. any kind of kitchen herbs, cabbage. 

Omasum, i, n. the fait intestines of a bullock, tripe* 

Omen, Inis, n. any thing which predicts good, or bad, an 

omen, a sign, a token. 
Omentum, i, n. the membrane which incloses the bowels, 

the bowels, the fat. 
Omnia, e, adj. all, every, each, 

Ad51eo, evi, ultam, ere, a* to grow ^, to tern, to wonkip hp hmmt- ' 

Adolesoo, evi, altnm, ^re, incep. to grow up^ to bum, to be oitftn, 

Adoleaceos, tU, c. a poutk, a jfottmg Man, or womaim. 

AdoleBcentia, ae, f. yon/A, yotmg permmo. 

Adolescentillas, i, m. dim. a youth, a yw n y mom. 

Adolescentiila, ae, f. dim. a youn^ womam, m girl. 

PeradoleBoeni, tis, c. very young. 

PeradolescentiiluB, i, m. a very young tnan, very yotmg* 

IndSles, is, f. the naturtd quality of a thing, nature, ese^egioo, 

PrOles, is, f. that which grows forth, offipring, detcenda/Ua^yemngk 

Proletariug, a, um, of, ar belonging to ckUdrt», hwp common* 

Sabolesco, ere, incep. to grow, 

Sabdles, & Soboles, is, f. any thmy which gnowt out of anoAtr, a 
young shoot, issue, ofipring, 
OUa, (allied to ethxit, a flute, a pipe,') 

Ollaris, e, that is hqpt, or preserved in poie, otjars, 

Ollarius, a, um, concerned with, or belonging to potsi^ or jnr». 

Olorlniit, a, nm, of, or belonging to a iaMn> 

Olorlfer, Sra, um, beariitg swans* 

Olusctilum, i, n. dim. a smaU htehm herb* 

Oleraceas, a, um, of, or Uke pot herbs, 

Olltor, dris, m. a kitehen-gurdeuer,, a gardsiur,. 

Ontdrius, a, um, of or bdonging to a hOchsn-ifardemsr,^ or vegebsiUs, 
Omen, (for obmen, ifom ivrrm, to «C0.) 

Omindsus, a, um, cotUaining an omen, omnoms, 

Ominose, adv. with an omen, tn a prophetic maimer, 

Ominor, ari, dep. to forebode, to prophesy, 

Ominator, 5ris, m. a prophet, 

Abominor, to deprecate ae ommoM, to shrink from, io dttett^ io< «i- 
hor, to abominate, 

Abominabllis, e, worthy of deteetatiom, deiesttMe, 

Inomlnatus, a, um, without a good omen, unbiehy, uMfifrtumde, 

Omino, adv. entirely, whoBy, aUogeAer, oertaudy, 

Omnlmodus, a, um, ofedl hinds, ofettery Und, 

Omnimdde, & Omnimddo, adv. tn epery manner, eomttantfy, com' 


ofio»« 244 era. 

Onas, Sris, n. a burden, a toad, a difictdiy, troubiei^ 
Opacasy a, um, adj. shaded, shady, dofrk. 
Opimas, a, um, adj. nourishing, fattened, rich. 
OpiQor, atasy ariv dep. to suppose, to think, to judge, 
Opisy (gen.) f. power, riches, wealth, strength, help* 

Omnlm^dis, adr. in every manner, eonstattily, entirdy. 

Omnlfer, Sn, urn, that heart every thing, 

OnmlgSnas, a, um, ofaJTkinde, of every kind, 

Omnip&rens, tis, adj. hearing, or hringing forth attthingt^ 

Omnltaenf, tis, adj. all-eeeing, eeein^ every thing. 

Omnlv&gus, a, um, uKtndenng every where, 

Omnlvftlof , a, vm, wUUng, or wishing every things 

Omiilv5rui, a, um, eating, or devouring every thing, 

On£r9iu8, a, «m, burdensome, heavy, oppressive, ireubUsomei 

Onustus, a, um, laden, loaded, hwdened, /ulk 

On^rarius, a, um, carrying a burden, or eargo. 

Oneraria, ae, f. a ship of burden, a transports 

On^ro, are, a. to locid, to burden, to overload, to heap upon^ 

DednSro, k Ei5nSro, to free from a burden, to unhcuL 

Op8«ltai, fitit, f. shatiUness, shade, 

Opftco, fire, a. to cover with a shade, to shade, to darken, 

Iii5p&C0| to cover with a shade, to overshadow, 
Oplmui, (opt, opis, power, riches,) 

Opime, adT. fatly, splendidly, sumptuously. 

Opimltas, fitU, f. fatness, abundance, plentifidness,. 

Oplmo, fire, a. to fatten, to make fat, 
Opinor, (perbapa allied to iUfuu, to think.) 

Opinatio, Gnis, f. & OpTnatus, us, m. a conjecturing, an opiniom. 

Opinfitor, oris, m. one who conjectures, or imagines any thing, 

Opinfibllis, e, consisting only in conjecture, imaginary, 

Opiuio, onii, f. an opinion, a supposition, a conjecture, 

OpiniOsus, a, um,yi(7/ cf opinions, or conjectures. 

Neooplnus, a, um, unexpected, 

Necopinatui, a, um^ happening unexpected^, unexpected, 

InoplQuii a, um, imexpeeted, 

Inoplnans, tie, adj. not expecting, contrary to expectation, 

Inoplnfitus, a, um, happening contrary to expectation, unexpected, 

Inoplnfite, Inoptaate, & iBOpIoanter, adv. contrary to expectation^ 
Opis, (perhaps allied to opus, work.) 

Opulenttts, a, um, & OptUeus, tis, adj. mighty, powerful, rieh^ 

Opulenter, adr. richly, expensively, magnificently. 

Opnlentia, ae, f . power, might, riches. 

Opnlento, are, a. to make rich, to enrich. 

Inops, opis, adj. hdpless, poor, needy, mean, weak. 

Inopia, ae, f. want of necessaries, poverty, scarei^,. 

InoplGsus^ a^ um, needy, in want, 

Opitillor, firi, dep. to hdp, to aid, to assist. 

oppiDUM. 245 opcrs. 

Oppidom, i, n. a town^ (antf town besides Rome*) 
Opsoniuniy & Obsonium^ i, n. any thing eaten with bready 

as vegetables f S^a, particularly JUk, 
bpto, avi, atum, are, a. to choose, to select^ to wish, to de- 
' sire. 
Opus^ eris, n. work, labour, a work, pains, trouble. 

Oplfer, era, am, rendering assistance^ hringing aid. 
Oppldnm, (ops, opis, heilp, & do, to give.) 
Oppidiilum, i, n. dim. a small town, 
Oppldanus, a, mn, of, or in a toum* 

Oppldani, drum, m. Me inhabitants of a town, the townsmen, 
Oppldatim, adv. town by town, in all towns. 
Oppido, adv. very, very much, indeed^ entirely. 
Opsonium, (Jr^mmt supplies for an army.') 

Obsono, are, a. & ObsoDor, ari, dep. to buy provisions, to purvey. 
Obsonatus, lis, m. a dealing in eatables, a caterer. 
Obsonator, dris, m. one that deals in eatables, a purveyor. 
Opto, (allied to irr^, oypofMu, to see.) 
Optato, adv. according to wish, desirably. 
Feroptato, adv. very much after one*s wish, or dasire. 
Optatio, onis, f. a choosing, choice, a wishing, a wish, 
Optabilis, e, to be wished, or desired, desirable. 
OptablUter, adv. desirably, in a desirable manner, 
Optio, onis, f. free will, option, choice, 
Optio, onis, m. an assistant, a substitute. 
Optlvus, a, um, chosen, desired, unshed. 
Optatum, i, n. a thing wished, a wish, a desire. 
Adopto, to accept, or choose for any purpose, to adopt, to wish, 
Adoptio, dnis, f. a choosing, adoption, an engrafting. 
Adoptlvua, a, um, acquired by adoption, made by adoption, 
Adoptatio, dnis, f. an adoption, an engrafting. 
Adoptatltius, a, um, adopted, received as a child. 
Goopto, to select for any purpose, to choose by election. 
Cooptatio, onis, f. an election, a choosing into a family by ad&ption. 
Exopto, to choose out, to desire greatly, to wish very much, 
Exoptabllls, e, to be desired, or wished greatly. 
Inoptatus, a, um, not wished for,, unpleasant. 

Praeopto, to prefer, to choose rather. 

Optlmus, a, um, sup. (gu. optatissimus,) most desirable, very good, 

Optime, adv. very well, very desirably. 

Optimates, um, m. men of the highest rank, the grandees, the nobility. 
Opus, (t^at, to be ctbout, to be busy.) 

Opusciilum, i, n. dim. a little work, or labour, 

OpSra, ae, f. pains, labour, service, help ; PL labourers, 

Opella, ae, f. dim. a little work, a little labour, a Utile service. 

Operaritts, a, um, of, or belonging to labour, or service, 

Operarius, i, m. a workman, a labourer, 

Operaria, ae, f. a work-woman. 

Operosus, a, um, fiill of pains, busy, laborious, troublesome* 

Operose, adr. with much pains, with difficulty, laboriously. 

OXA. 246 <MLDO. 

Ora, ae, f. the extremity of any things the edge^ the bor-^ 

deVf a coattf the seek'Coast^ a country, 
Orbis, is, m. a circular hody^ a circle^ a circular eurfitce, 

the circle of the worlds the earth, 
Orbus, a, urn, adj. bereft of parents^ or children^ orphan^ 

Orcas, i, m. the infernal regions^ death. 
Ordior, orsus, iri, dep. to fix the woof to heginy to undev^ 

Ordo, Inis, m. a row^ a series^ a rank^ an order, 

Operdftftas, atis, f. great trouble, or paine about a thing. 

Op^ror, ari, dep. to labour, to bestow pains upon, to work, to ope^ 

Operatic, dnis, f. a labouring, a working, an operation. 
, Opifex, icis, c. (facio,) one wko performs labour, or work, a wcrl^ 
man, a meehanie. 

Opificlna, ae, f. a workshop. 

Opificium, i, n. a labouring, a performing of labour. 

Magndp^re, & Sammdp^re, adv. much, greatly, very much. 

Quantdplre, adr. how much, how greatly, 

Tantdp^re, adv. so greatly, in suck a degree. 

Opus, n. ind. need, necessity. 

Opus, adj. ind. necessary, needfid, proper, usefid. 

Per6puB, adj. ind. very needjul, very necessary. 

Oportet, uit, Sre, imp. it is necessary, it is needfid, it behoves. 
Ora, (os, the mouth.^ 

Orarios, a, nm, of, or belonging to the coast. 

OrbicQlas, i, m. dim. any small drde, the wheel of a pulley. 

Orbiciilatos, a, um, made round, round, dreular. 

OrbictUatim, adv. hy circles, in circles. 

Orblle, is, n. the outer eirde of a wheel, a felloe. 

Orblta, ae, f. the track, or rut of a whed, a path, a trace, 

Semiorbis, is, m. a semicircle. 
Orbus, {hf^etyit, fatherless,') 

Orbltas, atis, f. bereavement of children, or parents, privation. 

Orbo, are, a. to bereave of parents, or children, to deprive of. 

Orbatio, onis, f. a depriving of parents, or cAtfdmi, prvoaiixm, 

Orbator, dris, m. he that bereaves of children, or parenU. 
OrcQs, (•(»«;, Orcus.) 

Orclnus, a, um, of, or belonging to death, or the dead. 

OrcinlanuB, a, urn, of, or belonging to the regions of the dead, 
Ordior, (a^m*, to begin a web.) ' 

Ezordior, tofx the weft, to begin, to begin to speak. 

Exordium, i, n. a b^jfinning, an exordium. 

Frimordium, i, n. afiret beginning, a beginning, an origin. 

Orsus, & Exorsus, us, m. a beginning. 

Ordiuarius, a, um, eonfohnable to order and custom, regular, ordi- 

ORIOB. 247 ORO. 

Orior, ortus, iri, dep. to arise^ to become vieible, to spring 

forthy to he horn. 
Orno, avi, atum, are, a. to furnish, or equip with any thing, 

to adorn, to emheUish, to honour. 
Ornus, i, f. a wild ash, a mountain ash, 
Oro, avi, atum, are, n. & a. to speak, to heseech, to pray, 

to entreat, 

Extraordinarius, a, um, eontrcuy to %common order, or ewtom, ««- 

Ordlno, are, tk, to set in order, to arrange^ to ordain, to order. 
Ordinate, te Ordinatim, ady. according to order, in order, orderly, 
Ordinatio, 5nU, f. a eetting in order, a regulating, arrangement, 
Ordinator, Sris, m. he that arranges, or regulates anything, 
Inordinatus, a, um, out of order, disorderly, confused. 
Inordinate, adr. without order, disorderly, 

Orior, (from the root «^, whence c^m, o^vfu, to rouse,) 
Ortus, a, um, bom, descended, sprung, 

Oriens, tis, m. («c. sol,) tlie rising of the sun, the east, morning, 
Orientalis, e, eastern, orientaL 

Ortus, as, m. a rising, an origin, a beginning, birth, descent, 
Oriundus, a, um, proceeding from, arising, descended from, 
Orl^o, inis, f. an origin, a cause, a beginning, a race, a source, 
Abortio, dnis, f. a miscarriage, an untimely birth. 
Abortus, us, m. an untimely birth, a miscarriage. 
AbortlYUS, a, um, prematurdy bom, not fuUy formed. 
Aborigines, am, m. the first inhabitants' of a country, 
Addrior, to attack, to assault, to attempt, to undertake. 
Codrior, to arise as a storm, to rise up, to appear, 
Coortus, us, m. a rising, 

£x5rior, to come forth, to become visible, to appear, to rise. 
£xortus, us, m. a coming forth, a rising, 
Ob5rior, to arise, to grow visible, to appear, to spring «p. 
Subdrior, to spring up, to arise. 


Omatus, us, m. an adornment, a decoration, attire, dress, 
Ornameutum, i, n. an onmment, an embdlishmetlt, accoutrements. 

Ornate, adv. with ornament, ornamentally, elegantly. 
Adorno, to fit out, to equip, to provide, to adorn, 
Exomo, to supply with necessaries, to equip, to adorn, to embdUsh, 
Exomatio, dnis, f. an adorning, an omttmenting. 
Exomator, Oris, m. one who sets off, or adorns, 
Inorn&tus, a, um, not adorned, without ornament, not praised, 
Perorno, to ornament very much, to adom constantly. 
Sttborno, to equip, to fitmish, to adorn, to instruct One privily, to 

Omens, a, um, oftJie wild ash, 
Oro, (os, oris, the mouth.) 

dratio, onis, f, any thing epoken^ or written, speech, a speech, an 

OS. 248 08TRBA. 

Os, oris, n. the mouth, the face, the countenance, 

Os, ossis, n. a bone, 

Ofitiom, i, n. a door, any entrance* 

08trea> ae, f. & Ostreuniy i, n. an oyster, 

Oratus, U8, m. k Oratiun, i, n. a praying, a prtyer, an aUrtaty. 

Oratiunciila, ae, f. dim. a short speech, or oration. 

Orator, oriSi m. one who speaks, an orator^ an ambassador, 

Oratdrios, a, um, of, or pertaining to an orator, oratorieaL 

Oratdria, ae, f. rhetoric. ' 

Orat5rie, adv. oratoricallg, UAe an orator, 

Oracfilum, i, n. on oracle, a reply through an orade, a responst, a 

Adoro, to speak to any one, to address, to ask for, to reverence, 

Adoratio, onis, f. a ceremonious worshipping, a rendering of homokr. 

Exoro, to beg earnestly, to obtain by entreaty, to appease, 

Exorabllis, e, that may be entreated, persuasible. 

InexoHlbilis, e, not to be moved by entreaty, inexorable. 

Peroro, to make a formabspeech, to finish speaking, to finish, 

Feroratio, onis, f. the eondueion of a speech, a peroration, 

Osciilum, i, n. dim. a little mouth, a sweet mouth, a kiss. 

Osciilor, ari, dep. to kiss, 

Oaculatio, dnis, f. a kissing. 

Osculabundus, a, um, kissing repeatedly. 

DeoBciilor, to kiss, 

Exoaciilor, to kiss, to admire, to love, 

ExoBCulatio, onis, f. a kissing. , 

OscUo, are, a. k Oscltor, ari, dep. (cieo,) to open the mouik, to 
gape, to ytnon, to be listless, 

Oscitatio, onis, f. an opening of the mouth, a gaping, a yawning* 

Oscitaoter, adv. m a yawning manner, carelessly, negligently. 

Oscilium, i, n. a little mouth, a small aperture in pulse, a smaU image, 
or visor, 

Oscen, inis, m. (cano,) a bird that forebodes by singing, or chirping, 
Os, (Ja^riw, a bone.') 

Ossiculum, i, n. dim. a small bone, 

Osseus, a, um, of bone, bony, Kke b<^es, 

Ossifr^us, a, um, (frango,) that breaks bones, 

Ossifragus, 1, m. a kind of bird, the ospray, 

Exos, ssis, & Exossis, e, adj. without bones, boneless. 

Exosso, are, a. to deprive of bones, to make flexible, to bend. 
Ostium, (os, the mouth,) 

Ostidlum, i, n. dim, a small door, 

Ostiatim, adv. from door to door, from house to house, 

OstiarittS, a, um, of, or belonging to a door, or gate, 

Ostiarius, i, m. a porter, or door-keeper, 

Ostiarium, i, n. a tax paid icpom doors, a door-tax, 
Ostrea, {Ur^uf, an oyster.) 

Ostredsus, a, um, abounding in oysters, 

Ostreatus, a, um, covered with tester shells, rough, hard, 

Ostrlfer, Sra, am, carrying oysters with it, abountSng in oysters. 


Ostraniy i, n. the juice of the purple Jiehf purple d^e, 

Otium, i, n. ease, leisure^ repose^ quiet.' 
Ovis, is, f. a sheep, 
OYum, iy n. an egg. 

Pabulum, i, n. that by which any thing is fed^fbody fodder f 

Faciscor, pactus, isci, dep. to make a bargain^ to stipulate^ 

to engage. 

Ostrearius, a, um, q/| or helongimg to oyaiert, 

Oitrearium, i, n. an oyster-bed, 
Ostrom, (00-r^My, an oyster,^ 

Ostrlnus, a, um, of a purple, or scarlet eolowr, pvrple, 

OtiSlam, i, n. dim. a little letstere, 

Oti58U8, a, um, at leisure, unoccupied, idle, quiet. 

Oti5se, adv. at leisure, at ease, slowly, quietly, 

Inotidsiu, a, um, not idle, fully occupied, 

Otior, ari, dep. to have, or enfoy leisure, to he at leisure, 

Negotium, i, n. business, occupation, difficulty, trouble, trade, 

Negotiosas, a, um, full of business, busy. 

Negotior, an, dep. to carry on a business, to traffic, to trade, 

Negotiatio, dnis, f. a trading, a traffic. 

Negotiator, oris, m. one who is engaged in trade, a merchant, a trader. 

IN'egotidlum, i, d. dim. a small affair, or matter, 
Otis, (S/$, a sheep,) 

Oviciila, ae, f. dim. a small sheep, 

Oyllis, e, & Ovillas, & Oviarlus, a, um, of, or belonging to sheep, 

OTiaria, ae, f. ajloeh ofsJteep, 

Ovile, is, D. a sheep-cote, a sheep-fold. 

Opllio, onis, m. {qu, ovilio,} a shepherd, 

Ovo, are, n. to triumph with an ovation, to refoice, to exuU, 

Ovatio, 5niB, f. an ovation, an inferior kind of triumph, 
OYum, {mv, an egg,) 

Ovatus, a, \im,.formed like an egg, egg-shaped, 

Oviparas, a, um, (pario,) that lays eggs, oviparous, 

Pabiilum, (pasco, to feed.) 

Pabiilor, ari, dep. to provide fodder, to forage, to feed, 

Pabularis, e, serving for, or belonging to fodder, 

Pabulatio, onis, f. a foraging, forage, pasture. 

Pabulator, dris, m. one who fetches fodder, afi>ragtr„ 

PabulatSrius, a, um, that serves for fodder. 
P&ciscor, (paco, Sre, to make an agreement.) 


Paean, anis, m. a gacred aong^ or hymn. 

Paedagogus, i, m. the slate who conducted a hoy to and 

from school, a tutor, a pedant. 
Paedor, dris, m. Jilthy nastiness^ squalor. 
Paene, adv. nearly, almost, entirely. 
Paeniila, & Penula, ae, f. a woollen garment for covering 

the whole body, a mantle. 
Paetus, a, um, adj. with leering eyes. 
Pagas, i, m. a village, a district, a canton, 
Pala, ae, f. a spade, a shovel, the hezil of a ring. 
Palaestra, ae, f. a school for wrestling, wrestling. 
Palam, adv. & prep, openly, publicly, in presence of. 
Palatium, i, n. the Palatine hill, a palace. 
Palatum, i, n. & Palatus, i, m. the palate. 
Palea, ae, f. chaff, broken straw, the gills of a cock. 

Factio, onis, f. & Paetom, i, n. an agnemenl, a eontraet, a bargam, 
a way, a manner. 

Factor, oris, m. one who tntzkee a compact, a netfoiiator. 

FactuB, i, m. a brideproom.. 

Facta, ae, f. a bride, 

Dep&ciscor, & Depeciscor, to agree vpen, to bargain Jar. 

Comp^iscor, & CompSciicor, to agree with one amother, to mah a 

Gompactum, i, n. a thing agreed upon, a compact, an agiratmmt. 

Faeniilatiu, & PeniUStw, a, um, wearing a pemJa, 

Faetfiliu, a, um, dim. having leering egee. 
Fagus, (perhaps allied to paaco, to feed,) 

Paganus, a, um, of, or belonging to a village. 

Faganus, i, m. a countryman, a peasant, awg man not a soldier, 

Paganlcus, a, um, relating to villages, or country people, * 

Faganalia, ium, n. a village feast, a country feast.. 

Pagatim, adT. by, or in villages, or districts, 
Falaestra, (=fr«X«iW^a* a wrestling-school.) 

Palaestrlcus, a, um, of, or belonging to the palaestra, athletic 

Palaestrlcus, i, m. a teacher of the exercises of the palaestra. 

Palaestrica, ae, f. the art ofwrestUng. 

Falaestrlce, adv. according to the rules of the palaestra. 

Palaestrlta, ae, m. one who attends the palaestra, a wrestler. 

Fropalam, adv. openly, publicly, manifestly, 

Dispalesco, ere, incep. to become publicly hnoum, 

Palatlous, a, um, of, or belonging to the Palatine hill, imperioL 

Paleatus, a, um, having, or mixed with chaff, or short straw. 

Falear, aris, n. the skin which hangs down from the mcA of oxen, the 

Falearium, i, n. a chaff-loft, 


ndla, ae, £. an upper garment^ a mantle, a cloak, 
Palleo, ui, — , ere, n. to be pale, to grow pale* 
Palliuoit h n. any covering, a mantle, a cloak, 
Palma, ae, f. the palm ofUie hand, the hand, the paim'treef 

a token of victory, victory* 
Palmes, itis, m. a ehoot of a vine, a twig. 
Paior, atuB, ari, dep. to wander up and down^ to he dis" 

PidpSbra, ae, f. an eye4id, the eye-lid. 
Palpo, avi, atnm, Sre, a. & Palpor, atas, ari, dep. to stroke, 

to touch gently, to caress, to coax. 

Palla, (perhaps allied to pellis, a akin,') 

Palliila, ae, f. dim. a little mantle, or doek. 

Pallidas, a, um, pale, wan, tluU renders pale, fiidBd. 

FaUidAluB, a, um, eomewhai pale, palieh, 

Subpallldus, a, um, eomewhat pale. 

Pallor, oris, m. a pah eolomr, paleness, musHness, want of lustre, 

FaUeaoo, & Ezpallesco, £re, iacep. to jfrowpale, to turn pak, I0 be 
astonished at, 

Impallesco, ere, incep. io become pale at any thiauf, 

Yepallldus, very pale. 
Pallium, (allied to paHaJ) 

Pallidlum, i, n. dim. a mantle worn by phUosopkers, a eonsring fir 
the head, 

Palliatus, a, um, dressed in a mantle, guarded, fartified, 

Palliolatus, a, um, wearing, or wrapped in a mantU, 

Palliolatim, adv. with a mantis, 

Expalliatus, a, um, divested of a mantle, 
Palma, (ssirukmfibn, the palm of the hand,) 

Palmeus, a, um, of a handbreadth, of palm-trees, 

Palmaris, e, relating to palms, deserving preference, excellent, 

Palmarius, a, um, deserving the prize, exedlent, relating to victory, 

Palnietum, i, a. a place planted with palm, or date-trees, a palm- 

PahndsHS, a, am, fuU of, or abounding in palm-trees, 

Palmlfer, era, um, bearing, or producing palm-trees, 

Palmlger, era, um, carrying a palm br€mch, 

Palmlpes, ^dis, adj. broad-footed, a foot ai^d a palm high, 

Palmipedalis, e, of the length, or breadth of afoot and a palm. 

Balmus, i^ m. a palm, a handbreadth, 

Palmaris, e, & Palmeus, a, um, of a span, or handbreadth. 

Bipalmis, e, two spans broad, or long. 

Palmo, are, a. to mark ufith the palm of the hand, to bind a vine, to 
give to any thing the figure of a pahn-branch, 

Pamela, ae, f. dim. the palm of the hand, the hand, the broad part of 
an oar, a palm-tree, a date. 

Palltor, ari, freq. to wander about, 

Dispalor, to wander about, to straggle, 


Paludainentam> i, n. an upper garment^ a cloaks amiUUny 

Palambes, is, m. & f. a wild pigeon^ a wood-pigeon. 
Palus, udis, f. a marshy a bogf a morass, a fen. 
PalaSf i, m. a stake, a pale, 
PampYnus, i, m. a tendril of a vine, vine leaves, 
Pando, pandi, passum, & pansam, ere> a. to spread, to eS' 

tend, to dry, to open, 
Pango, panxi, panctam> & pegi, or peplgi, pactuin» ere, a. to 

fasten, to drive in, to sink in, to fix, to settle, 

Palpum, i, n. a eoasmg, a flattering, a eare$9mg. 

Palpatio, OaiSy f. a coaxing^ a earrenmg, n flattering, 

Palpator, 5ris, m. a flatterer, a eareteer. 

Falplto, &re, freq. to move one't sdf frequently, to tremble, to tkrobt 

to be eonvuhed, 
Palpltatio, dnis, f. &Palpltatiu, us, m. a frequent and gmekmoiumt 

a panting, a throbbing, 
Patadameotum, (Palada, an epithet of Minerva.) 

Paludatos, a, urn, wearing an upper garment, dothed in a mUUarg 

Palumbes, (allied to iriXum, a wood-pigeon,) 

Palamblnus, a, um, of, or relating to wood-pigeone, 


PalfldOfUS, a, um, marehg, fenng, hoggg, 

Palaster, & Paliutris, e, fenny, marshy, boggy, 

Palo, are, a. to eupport, or fence with etcJut, 

Palatio, dnis, t a driving in of etakee, or palee, 

Pamplneus, & Pamptnarius, a, um, of, or coneisting of tendrils, or 
vine leavee, adorned with vine leaves, 

Pampinarium, i, n. a shoot from the stock tfa vine, 

PampinCsus, a, um,JvU of vine leaves, 

Pamploo, are, a. to break off the tendrils and leaves, to yimisiA with 
tendrili and leaves, 

Pampinatio, dnisy f. a plucking off useless haves, or ehoois, a tapping 
of vines. 

Pampinator, oris, m. he that lops, or prunes ths vines, 
Pando. , 

Pandus, a, um, curved, arooked, bent. 

Passus, us, m. a step, apace, a footstep, apace (jas a measure.) 

Passim, adr. here and there, in different places, without distinctiom, 

Dispando, to spread abroad, to stretch out, 

Expando, to spread out, to stretch, or lay open, to explain, 

Praepando, to spread out before, or beforehand, to extend, to open, 

Bepando, to open again, to open, 
Pango, (pago, ere, to fasten,) 

Paglna, ae, f. a page of paper, a page of a book, 

Pagella, ae, f. & Paginiila, ae, f. dim. a smaUpage, a Kith Uof, 

PactUis, e. Joined, or fastened together. 

PANIS. 253 f AE. 

Paais, is, m* bread, a loaf, a piece of bread, 

Pannus, i, ra. apiece of cloth, a garment, a patch, 

Papae, inter, wonderful I strange I marvellous ! 

Papaver, eris, n. a poppy, 

Papilio, onis, m. a butterfly. 

Papula, ae, f. a pimple, a pustule^ 

Papyrus, i, f. the papyrus plant, a garment made from it, 

paper made from it. 
Par, paris, adj. equal in pomer, size, or nature. Jit, proper^ 

Compingo, egi, actum, ere, a. to put, or join together, to ikrutt, or 
drive in. 

Compactio, onis, f. a joining together^ any thing joined together, 

Gompactllis, e^ joined together, compact, dose together, 

Compages, is, i. a joining together, a joint, any thing joined, 

Compago, Inis, f. a joining together, 

impinge, to dash against, to drive to a place, 

Impactio, dais, f. a dashing together, a 'Concusnon, 

Oppango, to join, to fasten, to fix to. 

Repango, tofx, or fasten again, 

Bepagiilum, i, n, a bar, or bolt for fastening a doon 

Sappingo, to fasten under, to case below. 

Bepango, nxi, & pegi, actum, Sre, a. to fix in the ground. 

Propago, in is, i. that which is propagated, a set, a layer, a descen- 
dant, children, 

Propago, are, a. to propagate by layers^ to propagate, to enlarge, to 

Propagatio, onis, f. a propagating, a transplanting, an enlarging. 

Propagator, oris, m. a propagator, an extender of boundaries, 

Panarium, i, n. a bread-basket, a place to keep bread in. 

Panaritium, i, n. dim. a small bread-basket, 

Paniflcium, i, n. a making of bread, bread. 

Paniceus, a, um, made qf bread, 
Pannus, (fr^y^f. Dor. 'rei>9i, the woof of a web.") 

Panndsus, & Pannuceus, a, um, ragged, tatterep^ poor, wrinkled. 

PannlciilQS, i, m. dim. a small piece of cloth, a r<\g,-a tatter, 

Papaverens, a, um, of poppies, 

Papaveratus, a, um, made shining with poppies, made white. 

Papilla, ae, f. the nipple, or teat of the breast, the breast, a pimple 

Expapillo, are, a. to make bare as far as the breast. 
Papyrus, (=sira9rv^oi, the papyrus.) 

Fapyrius, a, um, of papyrus, of paper, 

Papyraceus, a, um, made of the papyrus, 

Papyrlfer, dra, um, that produces, or bears the papyrus* 

Par, aris, m. an opponent, an adversary g m, & f, a con^panion; ii» « 


PAKAsrrvs. 254 pabio. 

Ptrasitns, i, m. a gMtMij a parante^ m sponger. 
ParcDS, a, mn, adj. tparing^ Jrmgai, smali^ scamty. 
Pareo, ui, Itam, ere» n. to mpptar^ to waii icpoiiy to obey. 
Paries, etis, m. a wall. 

Pario, peperi, partom, & itrnn, ere, a. to bring Jorth^ to Imy 
(eggij) to produce^ to procmrey to geU 

Parilis, e, eqmal^ ofthewamefarm. 

Pariter, adv. eqmihf, in like mtamtur, d ike eame time. 

Compar, aris, adj. egmal^ ahiet well mateked. 

Compar, iris, c am equal, a eompauiom^ a anmrade. 

Impar, aria, adj. wmegual, nurea, difiremtj nmfiL, 

Dispar, arii, adj. mUike, ditsimilarj differemL 

IHspirlliB, e, tnNief different. 

DuparHltaa, atis, f. dunrnSStrnde^ difference. 

DiipariOter, adr. in m different manner, different, 

Disparo, are, a. to part, to eeparate^ to oppote. 

Soppar, aris, adj. almotl equal, equals agreeing, 
Faratftos, (:=grc^<T«f, eating (etufe.) 

ParasTta, ae, f. a female parasite. 

Parasiticus, a, om, of a paratiie, paraeitieaL 

Paratltor, ari, dep. to act the parasite, to /latter, orfluBmtqmi. 

ParasitStio, dnis, f. an acting tke parasite. 

Paraaitaster, tri, m. a despicable parasite. 
Parens, (contracted for pariens, from param, too fiffZe.) 

Praeparcus, a, nm, verg niggardhf, very stingg, 

Parce, adv. sparingly^ pennrionsly, moderatelg, sHghify. 

Perparce, adv. very sparingly, or niggardly. 

Parco, peperci, parsum, and sometimes parri, parcItidD, fre, a. to 
spare, to favour, to refrain, to leave off, to cease. 

Parsimonia, ae, f. frugality, parsimony, niggardliness, 

Parcitas, atis, f. sparingness, parsimoniousness. 

Comparco, & Comperco, to husband together, to strape ag». 

Imperco, to spare. 

Keperco, to spare, to he sparing of a thing. 
Fareo, (pario, to bring forth.) 

Appareo, to he visible, to appear, to he clear, to wAit upon. 

Apparitio, 5ni«, f. appearance, attendance, a domntie eaaUitk/lsent. 

Apparitor, oris, m. one who appears, a servant, an attendant. 

Compareo, to appear, to be present, to be extant, 

Parietlnus, a, nin, of, or belonging to the walls of a house. 

Parietlnae, arum, f. old ruinous walls. 

Partus, us, m. a bringing forth, birth, offspring. 

Parttira, ae, f. a bringing forth of young. 

Partiirio, Ivi, itum, Ire, desid. to desire to bring forth, to be in 

Parens, tis, c. a parent, an ancestor, a protector, a drfender. 

X*arentallB, e, of or belonging to parents. 

FARMA. 255 rA90. 

Parma, ae, f. a small round shield, a shield. 
Paro, SLvif atum, are, a. to prepare, to make ready, to pro-^ 
vide, to furnish, to procure. 

Parentalia, ium, n. ajuneralficut in honour ofparwU^ funeral oh- 

Parento, are, a. to perform funeral obtequies at the graves ofparenit 

and rdcUiona, 
AppSrio, to acquire, to gain, 
Apirio, & AdapSrio, ui, ertum, Ire, a. to cpen, to uncover, tp die* 

Aperte, ady. openly^ clearly ^ plainly, frankly, 
Inapertus, a, urn, not open, not exposed, 
Operio, & Cooperio,7o shut, to cover, to conceal. 
Operculum, & Cooperculum, i, n. a cover, a covering, a lid, 
Operimentum, i, n- that with which any thing is covered, a cover, a lid. 
Inopertus, a, urn, uncovered, bare, 
Parma, {=sxei^/Afi, a light shield, a buckler. ) 
Parmatas, a, um, armed with a round shield, 
Parmiila, ae, f dim. a small round shield, a small buckler, 
Parmularius, i, m. a gladiator ctrmed with the parma. 
Paro, (allied to parlo, to procure.) 
ParataSy a, um, prepared, ready, fitted, 
Parate, adv. with preparation, preparedly, carejkdly, 
Paratas, us, m. a preparing, a fitting out, a making ready, 
Imparatus, a, um, not prepared, or ready, unprepared, unfit, 
Parabllis, e, easy to be provided, 
Pararius, i, m. a negotiator, a factor, a broker, 
Parito, are, freq. to prepare, or make ready, to intend, 
Apparo, to prepare ones self for, to ma^ preparation for, to furnish. 
Apparatio, dnis, f. & Apparatus, us, m. a preparing, a mnAiny 

ready, provisions, 
Apparator, oris, m. one who prepares, a preparer. 
Apparate, adF. with good, or great preparation. 
Comparo, to set together, to unite, to compare, to prepare, to procure. 
Gomparatio, dois, f. a providing, a procuring, a comparison, a com' 

Comparate, adv. comparatively, by way of comparison. 
Comparabllis, e, that may be compared, comparable. 
ComparatlvttS, a, um, containing a comparison, comparative, 
ImpSro, to command, to give orders, to enjoin, to rule, to govern, 
^ Imp^rlto, are, freq. to command, to rule over, to govern, 
Imperator, dris, m. a commander, a leader, a general. 
Imperatrix, Icis, f. she who rules, or commands, a mistress^ 
Imperatdrius, a, um, of, or belonging to a general, 
ImpSratum, i, n. that which is enjoined, a command, au order. 
ImpSrium, i, o. a command, an order, authority, power. 
Imperialis, e, of, or belonging to government, or empire, imperial. 
Imperidsus, a, um, possessed of command, powerful, imperious, domi' 

Imperi5se, ady. imperiously, tyrannically. 
Praepfiro, to prepare beforehand, to provide, to make ready. 

rAB& 256 FARTim. 

Pars, lis, f. a pari, a portion^ a share, a party, 
Pltram, adr. too little^ not muchf not enough. 
Parrns, a, nm, adj. small, little, mean, weak. 

Fraepaaratio, dniif f. a preparing beforehand, a making ready. 
Beparo, to get, or acquire again, to repair, to recover, to restore, tm 

Beparatio, Onis, f. a repairing^ a rettoring, an obtaimng, 
Beparitor, drit, m. a repairer, a restorer, a renewer. 
BeparfibiliS) e, that mag he repaired, reparable, aeqnirahk. 
Irreparabllit, e, that cannot be restored, irreparable. 
Sep&ro, to separate, to divide, to part, 
Separatio, onis, f. a separating, separation, a dividing; 
Separftbllis, e, that mag he severed, separable. 
Separate, & Separatim, adr. separate/g, severallg, apart, 
iBquip&ro, (aequas,) to equal, to be equal to, to compare, 
^quiparatio, dnis, f. equality, comparison, 
JEquiparabllis, e, that mag be compared, comparable. 
Pari, (allied to paro, to prepare.) 

Particiila, ae, f. dim. a small part, or piece, a bit, a little. 

Particulatim, ady. bg parts, or pieces, 

Partim, ady. in part, partly, 

Partio, ire, a. & Partior, Tri, dep. to divide, to distribute, to digesK. 

Partltio, dnis, f. a parting, a dividing^ a distributing. 

Partite, adv. with proper division, distributivelg, 

Partlto, adv. distributively, divisiblg, 

Bipartio, to divide into two parts, 

Bipartlto, adv. in two parts, in two wags, 

Tripartltus, a, um, that is, or can be divided into three parts, 

Tripartlto, adv. in three parts, into three parts. 

QuadripartHus, a, um, divided into four parts, fourfold, 

Qaadripartlto, in four parts, fourfold, 

Quinquepartltua, a, um, divided into ^ve parts, 

Quinquepartlto, adv. in /ive parts, fivefold, 

Dispertio, to divide, to distribute, to dispense, 

Impertio, k Impertior, dep< to make partaker of, to eommunicaie, f» 
impart, to bestow, 

Ezpers, tie, adj. that takes no part in, deprived, or destitute of, un- 

Partteepg, Ipis, adj. (capio,) participating, partaking, 

Partloeps, Ipia, c. a sharer, a partaker, a companion, 

Partlclpo, are, a. to make partaker of, to commwuicate with, to divide^ 
to uhare. 

Partiolpiam, i, n. a participle, a partaking, 

Portio, 5ni8, f. a part, a portion, a share, proportion, 

Proportio, 5nM, f. proportion, sgmmetrg, analogg, 
P&rum, (ir«?(»f, liUle.) 

Parumper, adv. a little whxU, a short time. 

Perparum, adv. very little. 
Parvus, («-«M?^^, little.) 

Parve, adv. a little, 

ParvUas, &tis, f. liuleness, or smaOnoss of a thing^ 


Pasco, pavi, pastum, gre, a. to feed cattle^ tofeed^ to main" 

taitiy to support. 
Passer, eris, m, a sparrow^ 
Pateo, ui, — , ere, n. to stand open, to be open, to be free, 

to extend. 
Pater, tris, m. a father. 

ParTiilas, a, um, dim. mall, e«ry tmall, very young, very lUtle, 
Par^iilas, i, m. a little child, a little one, 
ParTiiluiii, adv. very little, 
Perpar?ut, a, um, very email, 
Pasco, (troAi, fr»0'»A;.) 

Paatio, onis, f. & Pastus, us, m. a feeding, a pasture, a place where 

cattle feed, 
Pascuus, a, um, eerving, or belonging to pasture, 
Pascuum, i, n. a pasture, a place where cattle are fed, food. 
Pastor, dris, m. one who pastures cattle^ a herdsman^ a shepherd, 
Pastoralis, e, Paatorias, & Pastorltius, a, am, of or belonging to u 

herdsman, or shepherd, pastoral, 
Pascito,' are, freq. to pasture, to graze, to eat, 
Depasco, Sc Depascor, sci, dep. to feed upon, to eat up, to waste, to 
' Impasco, to pasture, or feed cattle in a place. 
Impastus, a, um, unfedt hungry. 
Perpastus, a, um, full fed, fattened, 

Compasco, to feed together, to feed, to consume by feeding upon, 
Compascuus, a, um, of, or belonging to a feeding together, 
Compesco, ui, — , ere, a. to confine, to restrain^ to keep in, to re- 

Dispesco, ui, — , ^re, a. to port, to separate, or divide. 

Paaserciilus, i, m. dim. a little sparrow, a pretty sparrow, 
Pateo, (perhaps allied to paodo, to open.) 
Patenter, adv. openly, 
Patesco, Ire, iocep. to be open, to become visible, to stretch, to ex»- 

Bipatens, tis, adj. open on both sides. 
Pator, dris, m. an opening. 

Patiilus, a, um, open, standing open, extensive, spreading. 
Propatiilus, a, um, open io inspection, open, 
Propatiilum, i, n. on open uncovered place, 
Patefacio, eci, actum, ere, ^. to make open, to open, to disclose, te 

make known, 
Patefactio, dnii, f. an opening, a discovering, a making known, 
Patibiilas, a, um, spread, extended. 
Patibiilum, i, n. the transverse beam of a gallows, the gallows itself, 

a prop for tines, 
Patibulus, i, m. a person fastened to a gallows. 
PatibJilatus, a, um, fastened to a gallows, 
P&ter, (=wr«T«^, a father.) 

PatriuB, & Paternus, a, una, of, or belonging to a father, fdtherfy, 


Patera, ae, f. a Jlat vessel for making libations^ a bowl. 

Patina, ae, f. a pan, a dish, a plate, 

Patior, passus, pati, dep. to suffer, to endure, to undergo^ 
to comply with, to aUow. 

Patro, avi, atum, are, a. to act the father, to effect, to per- 
form, to accomplish. 

Patria, w, f. («c. terra,) one'i native country, a hirth-plaee, a nativr 

Patrimdniam, i, n. a paternal eetate, a patrimony, property. 
Patruus, i, m. a father » brother , a paternal uncle, 
Patruus, a, am, o/, or belonging to a paternal ttnde. 
PatruSIis, e, descended from a father** brother. 
PatruSlit, ii, m. a father's brother** eon, a cousin. 
Patrie, adv. like a father, fatherly, paternally. 
P^trlmus, a, nm, having the father alive. 
Patrltus, a, um, paternal, of a father. 

Patriuo, are, n. to resemble one's father, to act like one's father. 
Patrlcius, a, um, descended from the old Eoman senators, patrieiam, 

Patricius, i, m. a patridan, or Roman nobleman, viz. one descended 

from the old Roman senators. 
PatrOnus, i, m. a patron, a protector, a defender. 
PatrOna, ae, f. a patroness, a protectress, 

PatrOdnor, ari, dep. to act the part of a patron, to defend, to sup- 
Patr5clnium, \, n. protection, defence, patronage. 
PatSra, (pateo, to be open.) 

Patella, ae, f. dim. aflat vessel m which food was dressed, or served 

Patina, (v-aravfi, aflat dish.) 

Patinarius, a, um, of, or belonging to flat eKshes. 
Patinftrias, i, m. o glutton, a gormandiser, 
Pitior, (fl-c^iM, ir»rx»', to <«#'*• } 

Patiens, lis, adj. capable of enduring, bearing quietly, patient. 

Patienter, adv. patiently. 

Patientia, ae, f. a bearing, an enduring, a suffering, eubmission, pa- 

Impatiens, tis, adj. not able to bear, or endure, impatient, violent, 
Impatienter, adv. with impatience, impatiently, 
Impatlentia, ae, f. inability to hear, or suffer, impatienee. 
PatlblHs, e, that can be borne, endurable, possible. 
Impatlbllis, e, intolerable, insupportable, impossible. 
Perp^tior, pessus, £ti, dep. to suffer, to undergo with eonroge, to bear 

with, to endure, to suffer, 
Perpessio, Onis, f. & Perpesgus, us, m. an enduring, a suffering, 
PerpessltiuB, a, um, that has undergone, or can undergo much, 
P&tro, (pater, a father.) 

Patratio, Onis, f. an effecting, an accomplishing, 
Patritor, Oris, m. an tffeetor, an aeeompHsher, 
Expfttro, to Mng to an end, to accomplish. 

PAUCl. 259 PAVO. 

Paaci, ae, a, adj. little, fewy some. 

Paulas, a, um, adj. little, small, trifling. 

Pauper, eris, adypoor, needy, indigent. 

Paveo, ui, — , ere, n. & a. to be struck withfear^ to fear^ 

to dread, 
Payio, Ivi, itum, ire, a. to heat, to make level by heating. 
Pavo, onis, m. a peacock. 

Impetro, to accomplish, to effect, to obtain. 

Impetratio, onis, f. an obtaining, an effecting, 

ImpetrabUis, e, easy to be obtained, that easUg obtains. 

Impetratlvus, a, um, conformable to our wishes, unshed for, 

Impetrio, Ire, a. to bring to a favourable conclusion, to obtmin one's 

Perp^tro, to accomplish, to achieve, to perpetrate , 
Paad, (jraZ^ti, little,) 

Paocltas, atis, {.fewness, smaUness of number, 

Paacilli, ae, a, dim. very few, very little. 

Perpauci, & Perpauli, ae, a, very few. 

Paucildquium, i, n. (loquor,)/e«9iief« cf words, a speaking but Uttle. 

Paaxillat, & Pauxillilliu, a, um, dim. very little, little. 

Pauxillum, & Pauxillulum, i, n. a very little, a little. 

Paaxillum, & PaxilliUum, adv. very little, little. 
Panlus, (^irau^tf, little,) 

Paulo, & Paulum, adv. a little, little, somewhat. 

Paulisper, adv. a little while, a short time, 

Panlatim, dim. by little and little, by degrees, gradualfy. 

Pauiiilus, a,' um, dim. very little, a little, small. 

Pauliilum, i, n. a little, 

Fauliilum, adv. very little, little. 

Paupercillas, a, um, dim. poor, needy. 

Panperies, ei, f. h Paupertas, atis, f. poverty, want, nosdmess. 

Paup^ro, are, a. to make poor, to impoverish. 

Perpauper, very poor, 
P&veo, (pavio, to strike,) 

Favor, 5ria, m. dread, consternation, tUarm, anguish, 

Pavldus, a, unit full of anxiety, afraid, fearful, anxious, 

Pavlde, adv. with great fear, fearfully, anxiously. 

Impavidus, a, um, undaunted, fearless, intrq)id, 

Imp&vlde, adv. undauntedly, without fear, boldfy, 

Pavesoo, & Expavesco, ere, incep. to begin to be afraid, or alarmed. 

Expave^io, ere, a. to make afraid, to terrify, 

Pavito, are, freq. to tremble for fear, to be greatly afraid. 
Piivio, (ira/«, to strike,) 

Pavlmentum, i, n. a pavement, a floor. 

Pavlmento, are, a. to pave, to floor, to make a pavement. 

Pavlciila, ae, f. an instrument with which floors are mads smooth, a 

mallet, a beetle. 
Circump&vio, to beat round for the purpose of making level. 
FSvo, {rncts, a peacock. ) 

PAX. 260 FECU. 

Pax, pacis, f. an agreement, a contract^ peace, 

Pecco, avi, atum, are, n. to do wrongs to make a mistake^ 

to transgress, to sin, to err. 
Pecto, xui, & xi, xum, ere, a. to comb, to heckle, to card. 
Pectus, oris, n. the breast (of men and animals,) the heart, 

the soul, the understanding. 
Pecu, n. cattle, 

Pst5oIdu8, a. um, of peacocks, 
Pay5iiaceu8, a, um, liie a peacock, variegated. 
Pax, (allied to pacio, paciscor, & pango, to make an. ogreemtmL) 
Paco, are, a. to bring to a state of peace, to make peacsfid, to smbdme. 
Pacator, oris, m. one who causes peace, a padjieatar, a p e a ce m ak er, 
Pacatus, a, um, living in peace, quiet, peaceable, tranquil, 
Pacate, adv. m peace, peaceably, quietly. 
Impacatus, a, um, not peaceable, unquiet, 
Paclflcus, a, um, that makes, or concludes peace, padjie, 
Pacif Ico, are, a. to make, or conclude a peace, to appease, to soothe, 
Pacificatio, onis, f. a making peace, 
PaciAc&tor, dria, m. he who makes peace, a pacificator, 
Pacificatoriui, a, um, relating to peacemaking, padficaiory. 
PacaliB, e, of, or belonging to peace, pacific, 
Paclfer, Sra, um, bringing peace. 
Perpacatus, a, um, reduced to perfect peace, calm, 

PeccatuB, us, m. a fault, 

Peccatam, i, n. what is done wrqng, a fault, an offenee, a sin, 
Pecto, (flTixTiflj, s=:iri»at, to comb.) 

PexatuB, a, um, wearing a woolly, or new garment, 

Pexltas, atig, f. the shaggy part of any thing woven, ^ 

Peoten, Inis, m. a comb, a weaver's stay, a weavers reed, a rake, a 

Pettt&e&ltts, i, m. a small comb, a small scallop. 

Pectino, are, a. to comb, to card, to harrow. 

Pectinatim, adv. in the form of a comb. 

PectltuB, a, um, combed, carded, dressed, 

Depecto, to comb down, to comb. 

ImpexuB, a, um, uncombed, undressed. 

PropexuB, a, um, combed down, or forwards, hanging dawn. 

Bepeoto, to comb again, to comb. 

Pect6r&li8, e, of, or belonging to the breast. 

PectSralia, ium, n. a coat of mail, a breastplate. 

Pect5rd»uB, a, um, hamng a large, or high breast, high-breasted, 

Expeotdro, are, a. to drive from the breast, 

Peou&riuB, a, um, of, or belonging to cattle. 

Peoo&riuB, i, m. a breeder of cattle, a farmer. 
Pecuaria, ae, f. the trade of feeding and rearing cattle, 
Pecuaria, drum, n. herds of cattle. 


Pedo, pepedi, peditum, ere, n. to break wind. 
Pejor, us, adj. worsen more wicked^ more hurtful, 
Pelagus, i, n. the sea. 
Pellis, is, f. a skin, a hide. 
t Pello, — , — , are, to say. 

PecuIiuiD, i, n. properly in cattle, property, private property. 

Peculiaris, e, of, or pertaining to private property, one'e own, peeu- 

Peculiarlter, adv. at private property, etpecitdfy, particularly. 

PeculiOt are, a. to furnish with private property. 

Pedulidsufl, a, um, having a large property, 

Pecaior, & Depecuior, ari, dep. to rob, to plunder, to embezzle. 

Depeculatio, dnis, f. a robbing of the state. 

Peculator, & DepecGIator, dris, m. a robber, an embezzler, 

Peculatas, us, m. a robbery, theft, peculation, 

Pecunia, ae, f. property, wealth, riches, money. 

PecuniariuB, a, urn, of, or belonging to money, consisting of money 

Pecaniosus, a, WD,fitll of money, abounding in money, rich, 

Pecus, 5ri8, n. cattle (collectively.) sheep, smaU cattle. 

Pecor58U9, a, um, full of or abounding in cattle, 

PeouSy iidis, f. cattle (individually,) a head of cattle, a sheep, 

Pedltum, i, n, a breaking of wind, a fart*. 

Oppedo, to insult, to shew contempt for, 

Suppedo, to insult a little, 

Pejus, adv. worse, more wickedly. 

Pesslmus, a, um, sup. very bad, worst, very hurtfuL 

Pesalme, adv. very badly, very wickedly, 
Peligus, (s=iriXay«f, the sea.) 

Pelagius, a, um, of, or belonging to the sea, found in the sea, marine. 

Pellicilla, ae, f. dim. a small skin, or hide, 

Pellltus, a, um, clothed with skins, 

Pellio, dnis, m. one who prepares skins, a furrier. 

Pelliciilo, are, a. to cover with a skin. 
t Pello, (originally the same as pello, to strike,) 

Appello, to speak to, to address, to entreat, to appeal to, to name. 

Appellatio, duls, f. an address, an appeal, a naming, a calling by 

Appellator, 5ris, m. Ae who addresses, one who appeals. 
Compello, to address, to accost, to reprimand, to reprove, to natne, 
Compellatio, onis, f. an addressing, a reprimanding, a calling by 

Interpello, to interrupt by speaking, to disturb, to obstruct, to address. 
Interpellatio, Onis, f. a speaking between, an interruption by speaking, 
Interpellator, Oris, m. one who interrupts another in qfcakingy an 



Pello, pepuli, piilsum, ^re, a. to beaty to strike, to affect^ to 

impress^ to drive forth, to drive away, to expel, 
Pelta, ae, f. a small shield in the shape of a half moon. 
Pelvis, is, f. a basin, a bowL 

Pello, (iriXAr, iriXXAf, to be in motion.) 

PuIbub, us, in. an impelling^ a stamping, a beating^ an impulse, 
Pulso, & Pulto, are, freq. to strike often, to push forward, to pro- 
pelt to set in motion, 
Pulsatio, onis, f. a beating, or striking. 
Pulsator, 5ri8, m. one who beats, or strikes, 
Pultatio, onis, f. a knocking, a beating. 
Appello, iili, ulsum, ere, a. to drive to, to bring towards, to incline 

Appulsus, us, m. a dritnng to, a making for land, an operation, an 

Abspello, (aba,) to drive away, to remove. 
Circumpulso, are, freq. to beat, or strike round, to disturb, 
Compello, to drive together, to collect, to drive to a place, to impel, 
Compulso, are. freq. to beat, or strike, 

Depello, to drive or cast down, to drive away, to remove, to expel, 
Depuhum, i, n. a driving away, a removal. 
Depulsor, oris, m. one who drives away, removes, or expds, 
Depalsio, onis, f. a driving away, a removal, a warding ojff^ 
Depolsorius, a^ um, serving to drive away. 
Depulso, are, freq. to thrust, or push away, 
Dispello, to drive different ways, to scatter, to disperse, 
Expello, to drive out, to drive away, to remove, to expel, to hamish. 
Expulsio, onis, f. a thrusting out, a driving away, 
Expulsor, oris, m. one who drives out, an expdler, 
Expultriz, Icis, f. she who drives out, or away, 
Expalso, are, freq. to drive out, to subdue, to overcome, 
Impello, to strike at, to drive forward, to overthrow, to impel, to in^ 

Impulsio, onis, f. & Impulsus, us, m. a pushing, or striking against, 

an incitement, an instigation, a sudden passion, 
Impulsor, oris, m. an instigator, an inciter, 
Perpello, to push violently, to force, to impel, to prevail upon, 
Propello, to drive forth, to push forward, to drive away, to urge, 
Propulsus, us, m. a driving forth^ force, impulse, 
Propulso, are, freq. to drive back, to ward off, to repel, 
Propulsatio, onis, f. a driving back, a keeping off, a repelling, 
Propulsator, oris, m. one who drives back, or wards off, 
Repello, to drive back, to drive away, to reject, to repel, 
Bepulsus, us, m. a driving, or beating back, 
Repulsa, ae, f. a refusal, a denial, a rejection, a repulse, 
Bepulso, are, freq. to drive, or beat back, 
Pelta, (53=<riXri», a small light shield) 

Peltasta, Sc Peltastes, ae, m. one armed with the pelta. 
Pelt&tus, a, urn, armed with the pelta. 
Peltlger, era, urn, wearing the pelta. 


Pendeo, pependi, peasum, ere, n. to hang^ to hang down^ to 
be suspended^ to overhangs to be perplexed. 

Pbndo, pependi, pensum, ere, a. to let hang down^ to weigh, 
to weigh tOf to pay, to consider, to ponder. 

Pendeo, (pendo, to let hang down.) 

PensiUs, e, hanging on any thing, hanging down, tutpended^ penaUt* 

Pendulus, a, um, hanging down, hanging, pendulous . 

Gircampendeo, to hang around, 

Dependeo, to hang from, to hang down, to depend upon. 

Impendeo, to hang over, or near, to overhang, to impend, 

Superimpendeo, to hang over. 

Praependeo, to hang doion before, to hang before. 

Propendeo, to hang down, to preponderate, to lean towardt, 

Propensas, a, um, inclined to any thing, favourably disposed. 

Propense, adv. readily, with good will, willingly, favourably, 

Propensio, dnis, f. inclination, propensity. 

Superpendeo, to hang above, or over. 

Penis, is, m. a tail. 

Peniciilus, & Penlcillus, i, m. & Penicillum, i, n. a little tail, on in- 
strument for wiping dishes, Sfc. a brush, a sponge. 

Pensiira, ae, f. a weighing. 

Pensio, 6nis, f. a weighing, a paying, payment, a tribute, 

Pensiunciila, ae, f. dim. a small payment, a payment. 

Pensum, i, n. that which is weighed, a task for female slaves in spin- 
i'^ffi jfC' o» ojice, a duty, 

Pdnsim, adv. accurately, carefully. 

Penso, are, freq. to weigh, to weigh out, to consider, to compare, to 

Pensatio, Onis, f. a weighing, a pondering, reparation, compensation, 

Pensator, oris, m. a weigher. 

Gompenso, to weigh together, to balance, to restore, to repay, 

Gompensatio, dnis, f. a weighing together, a balancing, compensation, 

Penslto, are, freq. to weigh, to compare, to ponder, to meditate upon, 

Pensitatio, dnis, f. a paying, a payment, a compensation, reparation, 

Penaltator, oris, m. one who weighs nicely, 

Appendo, to hang, or fatten on, to weigh to. 

Appendix, leis, f. an appendage, or addition to any thing, tm ap- 

AppendicQla, ae, f. dim. a small addition, or appendage* 

Gompendium, i, n. an abbreviation, a shortening, a saving, advantage, 

Oompendidsus, a, nm, advantageous, profitable, short, compendious, 

Gompendiarius, a, um, advantageously short, brief. 

Gompendiario, ad?, by a short way, compendiously. 

Gompendlfacio, ere, a. to save, to spare. 

Dependo, to cause to hang down, to weigh, to pay, to bestow vpon. 

Dispendo, to spread, or stretch out, to distribute. 

Dispendium, i, n. cost, expense, loss, damage, 

Dispendiosus, a, um, hurtful, prejudicial. 

PENS8. 264 PER. 

t'enes, prep, with, at, in the power of. 

Penitus, a, una, inward, internal. 

Penna, ae, f. a feather, a wing, a flight. 

Penos, i, & us, f. & m. Penam, i, n. & Penus, oris, n. store 

of food, provisions. 
Peplum, i, n. & Peplus, i, m. a rich upper garment ofMi^ 

nerva at Athens. 
Per, prep, through, hy, on account of 

Dispeiiso, are, freq. to pay, or distribute money, to manage, to re- 

Dispensatio, onis, f. a distributing of money, management, regulation.. 

Dispensator, oris, m. one who keeps accounts, a cashier, a steward. 

Indispensatus, a, um, not properly distributed^ immoderate. 

Ezpeodo, to weigh, to lay out, to pay, to tax, to assess. 

Expenaa, ae, f. & Ezpensum, i, n. expenses, expenditure. 

Expeuso, are, freq. to expend oSt any one, to distribute, 

Impendo, to expend, or lay out upon, to employ upon. 

Impensa, ae, f. & Impendium, i, n. a laying out of money, cost, ex^ 
pense, interest of money. 

Impendidsus, a, um, causing great expense, 

Impendio, adv. very much, greatly. 

Impensiu, a, um, unweighed, great, violent, costly, detrimentaL 

Impense, adv. with expense, with cost, greatly, vehemently. 

Perpendo, to weigh exactly, to examine, to ponder, to consider. 

Perpendlciilum, i, n. a level, a plumb-line. 

Perpensatio, 6ni8, f. a strict weighing, a judging of, a considering, 

Rependo, to weigh again, to weigh in return, to pay back, to return, 

Bepenso, are. freq. t(fmake up for, to compensate. 

Suspendo, to hang up, to hang, to suspend, to interrupt, to leave wt- 

Sospensio, onis, f. a hanging up, a suspending, an arch, a vault. 

SuBpensura, ae, f. a hanging up, an arching, a vaulting, 

Suspensus, a, um, hung up, suspended, doubtful, in suspense. 

Suspendium, i, n. a hanging up, hanging (as a mode ojf execution.) 

Suspendidsus, a, um, that has hung himself. 

Pennatus, a, um, having feathers, or wings, winged, feathered, 

Penniger, era, um, having wings, or feathers, winged, feathered, 

Pennipes, Sdia, adj. having wings, or feathers on the feet. 

Pennilla, ae, f. dim. a small ftather, or wing, 

P'ennipdtens, tis, adj. powerful on the wing, 
Pgnus, (atsriwf, for a^ivdf, wealth, resources ) 

Penarius, a, um, of, or belonging to provisions. 

Peoaria, ae, f. a provision house, 

Pendria, ae, f. want. 

Fenlte, & Penltus, adv. inwardly, internally, deeply, acewat^y, «ti* 

Peuetralif, e, penetrating, inner, interior^ 

FE&A. 265 P£EPB8. 

Pera, ae, f. a bag, a wallet 

Perdix, icis, f. sometimes m. a partridge, 

t Perior, — , iri, dep. to get experience^ or knowledge. 

Perna, ae, f. the hip along with the foot (of men J the hind 

leg (of animals.) 
Pernix, icis, adj. struggling through, swift, nimble, active. 
Pero, onis, m. a kind of boot (for rustics, soldiers, S^c.J 
Perp^ram, adv. wrongly, amiss, falsely, inadvertently^, 
PerpeSy etis, adj. continuous, uninterrupted, entire. 

PenStrale, is, n. an interior part of a house, temple, j*c. an inner 
room, a private statue, 

Penetro, are, a. to put, or place into^ to pass through, to penetrate. 

Penetrabllis, e, that may be easily penetrated, penetrable, penetrating, 

Impenetrabilis, e, impenetrable, unconquerable, 

Penates, iam, m. the tutelar gods of a state, er family, a house^ a 

Penatlger, era, um, that carries the penates. 
Pera, (=«rnf«, a wallet,) 

Periila, ae, f. a little scrip, or wallet, 

Peratim, adv. like a wallet, 
t Perior. 

Perltus, a, um, well skilled, shUJid, expert, knowing. 

Perlte, adv. skilfully, expertly, 

Perltia, ae, f. skUl, knowledge, practical knowledge. 

Imperltus, a, um, ignorant of, unskilled in, stupid, siUy. 

Imperlte, adv. unskilfully, ignorantly, awkwardly, 

Imperltia, ae, f. ignorance, inexperience, awkwardneu. 

Periciilaii], i, n. an admonition, a trial, danger, hazard. 

PericiilosaB, a, um, full of danger, dangerous, causing danger, 

Periciilose, adv. with danger, dangerously, in a dangerous manner, 

PericUtor, ari, dep. to make trial of, to try, to endanger, to be in 

Periclitatio, 5nis, f. a making trial, experiment, 

Comp^rio, eri, ertum, Ire, a. to find by trial, to ascertain. 

Seperio, to find again, to discover, to find out, to invent, 

Repertor, oris, m. a discoverer, an inventor, a creator. 

ExpSrior, ertus, Iri, dep. to put to the proof, to exercise, to make 
use of, to engage. 

Ezperientia, ae, f. trial, proof, experiment, experience. 

Ezperlmentum, i, n. a proof, a trial, an experiment. 

Inexpertus, a, um, unaccustomed to, inexperienced in, untried. 

Opperior, to wait, to tarry, to wait for, to expect. 
Pema, (=;rf^ya, a ham.) 

Pernio, onis, m. a disease in the feet, a chUbldin, 

Supperno, are, a. to wound in the hip, to lame. 
Gompernis, e, having the knees, or heels bent inward, bow-legged, 
Perniz, (per, through, & nitor, to struggle,) 

Pernicltas, atis, f. swiftness, nimhleness, activity, 
Pernlciter, adv. swiftly, nimbly, activdy. 
P«rpe8, (peto, tg make for.) 

FBRSONA. 266 FB8. 

Penona, ae, f. a mash, a person, a character. 
Perttca, ae, f. a pole^ a perch (for measuring.) 
Pes, pedis, m. afoot, a foot (a measure.) 

Perpetim, adr. perpetually, continuaUy, mthout interruption. 

Perpetuus, a, um, uninterrupted, continuous^ entire^ perpetual, 

PerpetuUas, atis. f. uninterrupted cmttinuance^ connection, perpetuity, 

Ferpetuo, & PerpStuum, adv. uninterruptedly, perpetually, always. 

Iraperpetuos, a, um, not constant, or perpHval 

Perp^tuo, are, a. to continue uninterruptedly, to perpetuaie, 

Perpetuarius, a, um, perpetual, constant. 
Persdna, fpersdno, to sound through ) 

Personatus, a, um, wearing a matk, masked, counterfeited, pretended. 

Personallter, adv. personally, exactly. 

Perticalis, e, that serves fir poles, or perches. 

Perticatus, a, urn, that has, or carries a staff. 
Pes, (<rflt/f, *eios, the foot.) 

Pedes, itis, m. one who is on foot, a foot^soldier. 

Peditatus, us, id. foot -soldiers, infantry, 

Pedester, stris, stre, on foot, going on foot, on land, inproao, 

Pedo, are, a. to furnish with feet, to prop up. 

Pedatus, us, m. a drawing near to the enemy, an attack, 

Peduinen, !nis, n. & Pedamentum, i, n. a prop for sMfpe/r^ 
vines, plants, jfc. 

Imped o. are, a. to underset, or support with props. 

Impedatio, onis, f. a propping up. 

Pedatim, adv. foot hy foot, onejfoot after the nther. 

Pedetentim, adv. (tendo, ) ft}ot hy foot, step hy step, gradmalfy. 

Pedica, ae, f. a fetter, a snare, a gin, a springe, 

Pedlculus, i, m. a small foot, the stalk of fruits, a louse, 

Pediciilaris, e, of, or belonging to lice. 

Pedum, i, n. a shepherd's crook, or staff, 

Pediss^quus, a, um, that follows on foot. 

PediEs^qiiU9, \, m. (sequor,) a footman, a laquey, a pay, 

Pedissequa, ae, f. a waiting maid, a female attendant, 

Bipes, edts, adj. hnmng two feet, two footed. 

Tripes, edis. adj. hating three feet, three-footed, 

Quadrdpes, Sdis. adj. having four feet, four-footed, 

Quadrupedans. tis, adj. going en four feet, four-footed, galloping* 

Pedalis. e, & Pedaneus, a, um, containing afoot in measure, 

Bipedalis, e, measuring two feet, 

Tripedllis. e, measuring three feet. ^ 

Compe^lis, Gen, Compede, Abl, f. a fetter, or shackle for thefiel. 

CompSdio, Ire, a. to bind with shackles, to shackle, to fetter, 

Ezpedio, Ire, a. to set {the feet) free, to extricate, to disengage, to 

Expedltus,, a, nm,free, disengaged, ready, prompt. 

Expedite, adv. eaxily, without difficulty, promptly, readify. 

Expedltio, 6nis, f. an explaining, a narrating, a military expedition. 

Expedit, imp. tV i» profitable, it is serviceable, it is expedient, 

Impedio, to entangle (the feet,) to dUturb, to embarrass, to hindtr. 


Pessttlus, i, m. the har^ or holt of a door. 
Pestis, is, f. a plague^ a pestilence^ destruction^ ruin. 
Petaso, 6ni8, m. the fore -quarter of pork, 
Petasus, i, m. a travelling hat, the cupola of a building, 
Peto, ivi, itum, ere, a. to fall, to fall upon, to attack, to 
make for, to go, to demand, to ask. 

Impedltio, onis, f. an entangling^ a hindering, an impeding, 

Impedito, are, freq. to hinder much, 

Impedlmentum, i, n. that by which a pereon ie impeded, the baggage 
of am army, a hindrance, 

Praepgdio, to fetter thefeet^ to shackle, to hinder, to atop, 

Praepedimentum, i, n. a hindrance, 

Supp^dito, are, a. n. to supply, to furnish, to be at hand, to be suf" 

Suppedltatio, dnis, f. a supplying (with provisions.^ 

Pessum, adv. to the ground, to the bottom, to ruin, 

Pestllens, tis, adj. Pestlfer, & Pestlfenis, a, um, causing dettruetion, 
pestilential ^ unwholesome, deadly. 

Pestlfgre, adv. destructively, injuriously, 

Pestilentia, ae, f. the plague, or pestilence, an infection, contagion, 
Petaso, (jssz^tra^tiv, the fore quarter of pork.) 

Petasio, Qnis, m. a ham, or gammon of bacon. 

Petasunciilus, i, m. dim. a small ham, 
Petasas, (=rira^0f, a broad-brimmed hat.) 

Petasatus, a, um, having on, or wearing a traveling hat, 
Peto, (ff-trMfSSTiVrw, to fall,) 

Petltio, onis, f. an attack, a threat, a demanding, a desiring, a soU* 
citing for an office. 

Petltus, us, m. a desiring, a requesting, 

Petltor, dris, m. one who solicits for an office, a daimant, a suitor, 

Peiltrix, Icis, f. a female claimant, a female candidate, 

Petitum, \, n, a prayer, a desire, a request, 

Petitiirio, Ire, desid. to desire, to beg, to entreat much, 

Petesso, & Petisso, ^re, a. to strive after a thing, to aim at a thing. 

Petiilans, tis, adj. wanton, mischievous, insolent, impudent, 

Petalantia, ae, f. wantonness, insolence, impudence, 

Petalanter, adv. wantonly, impudently, insolently, 

Petulcas, a, um, that butts with the horns, 

App^to, to fall upon, to attack, to snatch at, to long after, to desire. 

Appetltio, onis, f. & Appetltus, us, m. an attack, an earnest long* 
ing after, appetite, 

Appetenter, adv. eagerly, with appetite, greedily. 

Appetentia, ae, f. an earnest desire after, fondness for, appetite. 

CompSto, to strive together, to solicit together, to compete, to coincide. 

Competitor, Oris, m. one who solicits the same office, a competitor, 
• Competltrix, Icis, f. a female competitor. 

Ezpito, to desire, or seek after, to long for, to demand, to meet with. 

Ezpetesso, £re, a. to have a desire for a thing, to desire, 

Imp^tOy to attack, to fall upon, to assail. 


Phalanx, gis, f. a phalanx ^ a close dense hody of men drawn 

up in battle array. 
PhalSrae, arum, f. a bright ornament for the forehead and 

breast of a horse. 
PherStra, ae, f. a ouiver. 
Pheselns, i, m, a Kidney-bean^ a light galley. 
Phoca, ae, f. a sea-calf a seal. 
Phoebas, i, m. Apollo, the sun. 
Pica, ae, f. a pie, a magpie. 
Picus, if m. a woodpecker, a griffin. 
Piger, gra, grum, adj. that does anything with reluctance, 

lazy, inactive, idle, dull. 
Piget, uit, & ttum est, ere, imp. to disgust, to grieve, to he 

irksome, to vex. 

ImpStif , Gen, Impute, All. m. force, violence, a violent effurt, 

ImpStuti ui, m. an attack, an assault, violence, violent inclination, 

Opp^to, to go towards, to encounter, to suffer. 

Praepes, Stis, ad}, flying swiftly, swift of flight, quick winged. 

Praepei, £tis, c. a winged creature, a bird. 

Rep^to, to demand hack again, to fetch back, to trace hack, to fall 
upon again, 

Repetllio, bnlB, f, a demanding hack, a repeating, a repetition. 

Repetltor, Oris, m. one who demands back, or again, 

Repetundae, &rum, f. («c. pecuniae,) money, or property to be re- 
stored, extortions. 

Supp^to, to occur to one's mind, to he at hand, to he a match for, to 

SuppStiae, arum, f. help, assistance, aid. 

SuppStior, ari, dep. to come to one's help, to aid, to assist. 
Phalanx, (^ ^aXuy^, a battle-array.) 

Fhalangltae, arum, m. the soldiers of a phalanx. 
PhalSrae, (^dXet^a, the cheek-pieces of horses and mtdes.y 

Phalerfitus, a, urn, adorned, or ornamented with phalerae. 
Pharfitra, (=^«^ir^«, a quiver.) 

Pharetratus, a, um, & Pharetrlger, ^ra, um, having a quiter^ carry* 
ing a quiver. 
Phoebus, (=:#0r/3of, Phoebus.) 

Phoebe, es, f. the moon, night, 

PhoebSius, & Phoebgus, a, um, of, or belonging to fA« sun, 

Pigrltia, ae, f. & Pigrlties, St, f. laziness, slowness, dulness. 

Pigror, ari, dep. to be slow, or reluctant to do a thing. 

PigreBco, Sre, incep. to become slow, or dull, 

Implger, gra, um, ready to work, diligent, active, quick. 

Pigre, adv. lazily, slowly, ' 

Implgre, adv. readily, actively, quickly. 


Pignas, $ris, & Sris, n. a pledge, a pawn, a stake, 
Pll&f ae, f. a ball fir placing with, any round thing. 
Pila, ae, f. a mortaVy a pillar, 

Pileus, i, m. & Pileutn, i, n. afolt hat, a cap^ freedom. 
Pilo, avi, atum, are, a. to deprive of, to rob, to plunder, 
Pilam, i, n. a pestle for a mortar ^ a dart, or javelin, 
PDas, i, m. a hair^ a trifle, 

Pingo, pinxi, pictam, Sre, a. to paint, to variegate, to em^ 


Pigo^ro, are, a. to pawn, to pledge, to take ae a pledge, 

PignSror, ari, dep. to take a pledge, to make a thing onee cmn, to 
hind, to auume as certain, 

Pignerator, dris, m. he that takes a pledge, a distrainer, 

OppignSro, are, a. to pawn, to pledge, to give as a pledge, 

Pilar! as, i, m. one who plays tricks with halls, ajuggUr, 

Pilaris, e, of, or pertaining to a hall. 

Piiaia, ae, f. dim. a little ball, a pill. 

PilicrSpus, a, am, making a noige with a hall, 

Praepilatas, a, urn, /umished in front with a hatt, 

Pilatim, adr. with pillars, 
Plleus, (irTkoi, felt,) 

Pileatas, a, urn, furnished with, or wearing a hat, 

Piledlas, i, m. & Pileolom, i, n. dim. a little hat, or cap. 

Impilia, ium, n. felt slippers. 
PUo, (^irtXUt, to press close.) 

Gompllo, are, a. to plunder, to pillage, to roh, to steal, 

Gompllatio, onis, f. a plundering, a robbing. 

Ezpllo, to plunder, to pillage, to roh, to empty. 

Expilatio, Snis, f. a plundering, a robbing, 

Ezpilator, dris, m. a plunderer, a robber, 

Oppllo, to stop, or shut up, 

SoppIlOy to steal, to steal from, to pUfer, to plunder, 

Pilanas, i, m. a soldier armed with the pilam, and occupying the third 
rank in an engagement. 

Pilatas, a, am, armed with the pilam. 

Primipllas, i, m. the chief centurion of the Triarii. 

Primipllaris, e, of, or hdonging to the first company of the Triarii. 

AntipiianoB, i, m. a soldier stationed before the Pilani. 
PUas. . 

Pildsnt, a, um,fiill of hairs, hairy, 

PUo, are, n. & a. to begin to have hair, to he haify, to deprive of hair ^ 
to pluck off the hair, 

DepIIis, e, without hair, 
DepUo, ftre, a. to pluck off the hair, 
Piotor, Orii, m. a painter. 

riNGUis. 270 PiMO. 

Pingais, e, ti^yfat^ fruitful^ richy thickf clo8e, stupid. 
Pinna, ae, f. a strong feather, afin^ a turret, a pinnacle. 
Pinso, ui, & i, pinsum, pistam, & pinsitam, ere, a. to pounds 

to crush, to bruise, to beaU 
Pinus, us, & i, f. the wildjir-tree, the pine, a ship, a torch. 
FipeT,^ns,ii. pepper. 
Pipio, are. n. to pipe, to chirp. 

Pictura, ae, f. painting, a painting, a picture. 
Picturatas, a, um, painted, variegated, embroidered, 
Pigmentum, i, n. a paint, a colour, an unguent, a wash. 
Pigmentarias, a, urn, of, or belonging to painia, colours, Sfc. 
Figmentarius, i, m. one who deals in paints, or unguents. 
Appingo, to paint one thing on another, to add by writing. 
Depingo, to describe in painting, to depict, to desert, 
Expingo, to decorate with colours, to describe accurately, to delineate. 
PiDguis, (jriatv, vUv9s,fat.) 

Pinguedo, & Pinguitudo, inis, t. fatness, a thickness of speech. 
PinguUer, ady. fatly, with fatness. 
Pingue, is, n.fat. 
Pinguesco, Sre, incep. to grow fat. 
PiDgaefacio, eci, actum, ere, a. to make fat, to fatten.. 
PraepiDguis, e, very fat, too thick, too strong. 
Subpinguis, e, somewhat fat, fattish. 

Pinnatas, a, \xm, feathered, fledged, winged. 
Pinnlger, era, urn, haring wings, feathered, fledged. 
Pinniila, ae, f. dim. a small feather, a smcdl wing. 
Bipennis, e, having two wings, having two edges, two-edged. 
Bipennis, is, f. a battle-axe, a chip-axe. 
Bipennifer, era, um, bearing a two-edged axe. 
Pinso, {tri^fu, ^rrUffu, to crush, to pound.') 

Pistor, 5ri8, m. a pounder, a grinder, a baker. 

Pistura, ae, f. a pounding of corn, a grinding. 

Pistdrius, a, um, of, or belonging to a baker. 

Pistrina, ae, f. a place where com is pounded and baked, a bakeltoMe. 

Pistrilla, ae, f. dim. a handmill. 

Pistrlnum, i, n. a place in which com is pounded, a po'tnding-mU. 

Pistrlnensis, e, of, or belonging to a mill, or bakehouse, 

Pistrix, Icis, f. she that pounds corn, a female baker; a whaU. 

Pistillum, i, n. a pestle to pound with. 
Pious, (itirvs, the pine, or Jir-tree.) 

Pineus, a, um, of pine. 

Pinetum, i, n. a wood, or grove of pine-trees. 

Pinaster, tri, m. a wild pine-tree. 

Pinifer, & Pinlger, era, um, bearing pines. 
Piper, (irifrt^i, pepper.) 

Piperatus, a, um, seasoned with pepper, peppered. 

Piperltis, idis, f. pepperwort, a herb having a flavour like pepper. 

Plpo, are, n. to pip, or chirp as chickens. 

piRATA. 271 pirs. 

Pirata, ae» m. a sea-robber ^ a pirate. 
Pirus, i, f. a pear-tree, 
Piscis, is, m. a fish. 
Pisam, i, n. pease. 

Pituita, ae, f. a clammy humour, phlegm^ rheum. 
Pius, a, una, adj. pious, religious, devout, patriotic, dutiful^ 
affectionate, hind. 

Pipllo, are, n. to pip, op chirp aa chickens. 
Pipiilum, i, n. a pipping, or chirping, 
Pipio, Ire, n. topip^ or chirp ag chickens. 
Plrata, (iru^aTfis, a pirate,) 

Piratlcus, a, um, of, or belonging to pirates, piratical, 
Piratica, ae, f. piracy, the practise of piracy, 

Piram, i, n. a pear. 

Pisciciilas, i, m. dim. a small fish, 

Piscosus, & PisculentuB, a, \im,fkdl of, or abouncUng in fish. 
Piscina, ae, f. ajish'pond, a pond, 
Piscioarius, a, um, of or belonging to fish-ponds, 
. Piscinarias, i, m. he that keeps, or is fond offish-ponds, 
Pisciniila, & Piscinella, ae, f. dim. a small fish-pond, 
Piscor, ari, dep. to fish, 

Expiscor, to fish out, to search out, to examine into, 
Piscator, Oris, m. a fisherman. 
Piscatrix, Icis, f. she thaU fishes, 

Piscatorius, a, um, of or belonging to fishers, or fishing. 
Piscatus, us, m. a fishing, the act of fishing, fish. 
Piscarius, a, um, of or belonging to fish, 
Piscaria, ae, f. a fishery, 

Pituitosus, a, um, fill of phlegm, phlegmatic. 
Pituitarius, a, um, of, or belonging to phlegm, 

Pie, adv. piously, religiously, patriotically, dutifidly, tenderly, 

Pietas, atis, f. piety, religiousness, dutiful conduct, loyalty, 

Impius, a, um, impious, wicked, undutiful, cruel, 

Impie, adv. impiously, irreligiously, wickedly, cruelly. 

Impietas, atis, f. impiety, ungodliness, irreUgiousness, undutifulness. 

Pio, are, a. to appease, to propitiate, to purify, to atone for. 

Piatrix, Icis, f. she that appeases the gods, 

Piatio, onis, f. an appeasing of the gods by an offering, an expiation, 

Piacillnm, i, n. an expiatory sacrifice, an offering, a wicked action 

that requires expiation, a crime, 
PiablUs, e, that may be expiated, 
Piacdlaris, e, that serves to expiate, expiatory. 
Plamen, inis, n. & Piamentum, i, d. a means of appeasing the gods, 

an expiation, an atonement. 
Expio, to expiate, to purge by sacrifice, to free from punishment, to 
atone for. 

riz. 272 PLAGA. 

Pix, picis, f. pitch. 

Placenta, ae, f. a cake. 

Placeo, ui, Itum, ere, n. to please, to be pleasing to, 

Placo, avi, atum, are, a. to appease^ to pac^y^ to make 

PlSga, aei f. a region^ a country^ a district, a hunter't 

Plaga, ae, f. a blow, a stroke, a wound, 

Expi&tio, 5nig, f. an expiation, a satisfaction, an atonemmt, 
Inexpiabllis, e, not to he atoned for, inexpiable, implacable, 
Impio, to pollute with sin, to render impious, to pMuie, 
Pix, (ssit/Wa, piteh,) 

Piceus, a, urn, full of pitch, black as pitch. 
Pioaria, ae, f. a place where pitch is made, 
Pioea, ae, f. a tree which produces pitch, the piteh'tree, 
Piceatas, a, am, besmeared with pitch, thievish. 
Picinui, a, um, hlach as pitch. 
Pico, &re, a. to bedaub with pitch, to pitch, 

Placltus, a, am, pleasing, pleasant, agreeable. 

Placltum, i, n. that which pleases a person, a do^ma, a maxim, am 

Placlto, are, freq. to please. 
Pladdu9, a, um, gentle, soft, peaceable, pleasant, 
Placlde, adr. softlg, gently, peaceablg. 
Placidltas, atis, f. gentleness, mildness, placidity, 
Im placid us, a, um, not gentle, fierce, wild. 

Placet, uit, & Itum est, €re, imp. it pleases, it is agreeable, mg opi- 
nion is. 

Complaceo, to pleate well, to please, 

Perplaceo, to please very much, 

Displlceo, ui, Itum, 6re, n. to displease. 

Displicentia, ae, f. dissatisfaction, displeasure. 
Placo, (placeo, to please.) 

Placatio, dnis, f. an appeasing, a pacifying, a propitiating. 

Placamen, Inis, n. & PLacamentam, i, n. a means of padfying^ or 

Placate, adv. mildly, gently, placably. 

Placabllis, e, easy to be appeased, or pacified, plaeaUe, 

Placabllltas, fitis, f. easiness to be appeased, placability. 

Implacabllis, e, not to be appeased, implacable, irreconctktMe, 

Implacibillter, adv. implacably, inexorably, 

Implacatus, a, am, not satisfied, that cannot be satisfied. 

Complaco, to render favourable, or u^ll inclined, 
Pl&ga, (perhaps from trXZyof, the side.) 

Plagiila, ae, f. a curtain, or hanging, a sheet of paper, 
PUlga, (swXnyJi, a blow, a stroke.) 

Plagdsus, a, um,/»// of blows, or wounds, inflicting blows. 

Plaglger, cSra, um, bearing, or receiving stripes. 


Plagium, i, n. man-stealing. 

Plango, xi, ctum, ^re, a. to beat (with a noise J to heat (in 

Planta, ae, f. a young twig, a slip, the sole of the foot. 
Planus, a, um, 2A]. plain, level, flat, even. 
Plaudo, si, sum, gre, a. & n. to strike, or heat a thing, to 

clap, to make a noise by clapping, to applaud. 


Plagiarius, i, m. a man'Stealer, a kidnapper, a Hterary thief ^ a phi* 

PlanctuB, us, m. & Plangor, oris, m. a heating, or striking (with 
noise,) a beating {in sorrow ,) a wailing, 

I>eplango, to beat down, to bewail, to lament. 

Plantarius, a, um, of, or belonging to a plant, or slip, 

Plantarium, i, n. a set, or slip with roots, a nurserg of plants, or 

Plantaris, e, of, or belonging to the sole of the foot, or to plants. 

Plantare, is, n. a plant, or slip, a nttrserg, 

Plantlger, era, um, that bears plants, that has young blossvms. 

Planto, are, a. to plant, or set. 

Plantatio, oais, f. a planting, a setting a plant, 

Deplanto, to root up, to break off by the root, to plant, to set. 

Explanto, to pull up a plant* 

Supplanto, to trip up one's heels, to cause to fall, to throw down. 

Plane, ad?, plainly, evenly, clearly, entirely, completely, 
. PIan!tas, atis, f. evenness of style, plainness, distinctness, 

Pianities, ei, f. & Planitia, ae, f. a plain, level ground, a flat sur- 

Planil5quu8, a, um, speaking plainly, or clearly. 

Plan! pes, Sdis, adj. a kind of actor, or pantomime, 

Complano, are, a. to make level, or plain, to level ufith the ground, <• 

Gomplanaiio, onis, f. a making level, a bank of earth, a mound. 

Ezplano, to spread, to make clear, to explain, to interpret, 

Ezplanatio, onis, f. a making even, an explanation, an exposition, 

Explanator, oris, m. an explainer, an interpreter. 

Ezplanabllis, e, that may be explained, char, plain. 

Explanate, adv. plainly, clearly, 

Inexplanatus, a, um, not made dear, unintelligible. 

Plausibllis, e, worthy of applause, receiving applause, applauding, 

Plausus, us, m. a clapping of two things together, a dapping of hands, 

Plausor, dris, m« one who claps his hands, an applauder. 
' Plauslto, are, freq. to clap (the wings.) 

Applaudo, to strike at, to clash, to applaud with the hands. 

Applausus, us, m. a dashing, a clapping of hands, applause. 

riiATAKUS. 274 PLEO. 

Plfttanos, i, f. the plane-tree. 
Platea, ae, f. a street. 

Plaastrum, i, n. a wagon^ a cart (for goods.) 
Plebs, plebis, f. the ignoble^ the common people, 
Plecto, xi, xum, ere, a. to plaits to braid, to twist, 
PlenuB, a, um, ^Ayfull of any things filled, plump^ corpu- 
lent, rich, 
t Pleo, —, — , ere, a. to fill. 

Applantor, dris, m. one who applauds toith the htmde. 
Gircumplaudo, to applaud with the hands on aU sides, 
Complddo, si, sum, ere, a. to dap together, 
DisplOdo, to spread asunder^ to make broad, to hurst asmnder, 
£zpl5do, to throw out with clapping of hands, to explode^ to throw 

EzplOsio, onis, f. a rejeciing^ an exploding, a disapproving, 
Supplodo, to applaud^ to stamp with the fe^, to destroj^, 
Suppldsio, onis, f. a stamping upon, 

PlaustruiD, (plaudo, to make a noixe.) 

Plostellum, i, n. dim. a little cart, or wagon, 

Plebs, (?rX«^«?, the mats of the people,) 

Plebeius, a, um, of the common people, plebeian, ignoble, low, mean. 
Plebeciila, ae, f. dim. the people (in alow or contemptnous sense,) 

the rabble. 
Plebic6Ia, ae, m. (colo,) one who courts the favour of the common 

Plebiscltum, i, n. a decree, or ordinance of the people, 

Plecto, (irXixw, to twine, to twist.) 
Plectllis, e, plaited, complicated. 
Amplector, zus, cti, dep. to surround, to encircle, to embraee, ts 

Amplexus, us, m. a surrounding, an encompassing^ an embracing, 
Amplexor, atus, ari, freq. to encircle, to embrace, to caress, 
Circumplector, xus, cti, dep. to encompass, to surround, 
Circumplexus, us, m. an encompassing, a surrounding, 
Complector. xus, cti, dep. to surround, to encompass, to comprehend, 

to embrace. 
Complexio, onis, f. an encompassing, a comprehending, a compass, 
Complezus, us, m. a circumference, a compass, an end>racing, 
Deplexus, a, um, embracing. 
Implecto, to fold together, to twist together, 

Implexus, us, m. an entwining, a ttoisting about, a joining togeHur, 
Perplex us, a, um, intangled, involved, intricate, perplexed, 
Perplexe, & Perplexim, adv. perplexedly, tntricately, confusedly. 

Plenus, (pleo, to fill.) 

Plene, adv. to the fuU, fully, completely, abundantly. 
Plenltas, atis, t fullness, copiousness. 
Plenitude, Inis, f. fullness, completeness, thickness. 
Semiplenus, a. um. half full, half perfect, half complete. 

t Pleo, (allied to irXiot, JulL) 

Gompleo, to fill up, to complete, to replenish, to make perfect. 


Plernsque, aque, umque, adj. most^ the mostf very many, 
Plico, avi, atum, & itum, are, a. tofoldy to lay together. 

Complementam, i, n. that whieh serves to Jill up, a compUmeHU 

Depleo, to empty, to pour off, 

Expleo, to Jill up, to complete, to aeeomplish, to satisfy. 

Ezpletio, oni«, f. a JUl'mg^ a satixjying. 

EzpIeblUs, e, that may hejilled, or satisfied, 

Ezplementum, i, n. that by which any thing isjilled, a eompUmsiU. 

Inezplebllis, e, that cannot be filled, insatiable, 

Impleo, to Jill up, to make quite full, to satisfy, to impregnat*, 

Adimpleo, to make quite full, toftdfiJ, to perform, 

Oppleo, to fill, 

Repleo, to Jill again, to replenish, to make full, to satiate, 

Suppleo» to fill up, to make up what is wanting, to supply, to add. 

Supplement urn, i, d. tliat by which any thing is supplied, a supply, 

a recruiting, 
Plerasque, ( frkn^vf, fall. ) 

Plerumque, adv. mostly, for the most part, commonly, 
PIIco, (frXcxo;, to tie, to enfold.) 

Plicatura, ae, f. a folding, or entwining together, 

Plicatilis, e, that may be folded, or drawn together. 

Plica, ae, f. a fold, a plait. 

Simplex, Icis, adj. (semel,) simple, pure, unmixed, natural, 

SimpUcltas, utis, f. simplicity, frankness, plainness, candour, integ" 

Simpllclter, ad?, simply, plainly, sincerely, candidly, 
Simplus, a, um, simple, single. 
Persimplex, very simple, very plain, 
Dupllco, uviy atum, are, a. (duoj to double, to encream, to bend 

Duplicatio, dnis, f. a doubling. 
Duplicate, adv. double, twice as much. 

Duplex, Triplex, Quadriiplex, Icis, a4j. twofold, threefold, fourfold. 
DuplicUer, adv. doubly. 

Triplico, Quadrupllco, to triple, to quadruple, 
TriplicHtio, Quadruplicatio, diii8» f. a tripling, a quadrupling, 
Qnadruplicato, adv. ybur times as much. 
Duplus, Triplus, QuadrQpIus, a, urn, two, three, four times as mmch, 

or double, triple, quadruple. 
Multipllco, (multus.) to multiply, to encrease, to enlarge. 
Multiplicltio, dnis, f. a multiplying, an encreasing, multiplieaiion, 
Mttltipticabilis, e, that can be multiplied, manifold. 
Multiplex, icis, adj. manifold, concealed, hidden, copious, sdntndant^ 

Multipliclter. adv. in manifold, or various ways, 
Replico, to fold back, to open, to unclose, to repeat. 
Beplicatio, on is, f. a folding back, a reply. 
SnppHco, to kneel down before one, to supplicate, or entreat humbly, 

to implore. 
Supplex, icis, adj. kneeling down, humble, suppliant, submissive. 


Ploro, avi, atum, are, n. & a. to cry^ to weep aloud, to 
weep at any things to bewail. 

SappIIdter, adv. on bended knees, humbly, 

SupplicStio, dnis, f. a kneeling down, a public thanksgimng, a public 

Suppllcium, i, n. a kneeling down, a religious humiliation, a sacrifice^ 

capital punishment, 
Applico, ui, !tum, & avi, atum, are, a. to add to, to aittich, io 

turn, or direct towards. 
Applicatio, onis, f. an adding io, a turning, or directing towards. 
Circumpllco, to fold round, 
Gomplico, to fold, or lag together, 

Explico, to unfold, to spread out, to disentangle, to explain. 
Explication onis, f. an unfolding, an unrolling, an explication, 
Ezplicatos, us, m. an unfolding, an explication, an exposition, 
Explicator, dris. m. one who unfolds, or explains, an interpreter, 
Explicatrix, Icis, f. she that explains, 
Explicabilis, e, that mag be explained. 
Explicate, adv. plainly, clearly, 
InexplicablliSt e, inextricable, intricate, inexplicable, 
Inexpllcitus, a, um, unexplained, inexplicable, 
Implico, to involve, to entangle, to confound, to unite closely. 
Implicatio, onis, f. an entwining, an entertwining, an entuugling. 
Impliclte, adv. intricately, 
Implidto. are, freq. to entwine, 
Impliciscor, sci, dep. to throw into disorder, 
Interpllco, to fold between, to interweave, 
Perplicatus, a, um, entangled, perplexed. 

Ploratus, as, m. a loud and sorrowful weeping, a wailing, 

Plorator, dris, m. one who weeps, a mourner, 

Piorabllis, e, lamentable, mournful, deplorable, 

Apploro, to bewail to a person, to bewail, 

Gompl5ro, to bewail any thing lost, to lament with tears, 

Gomploratio, onis, f. & Comploratns, us, m. a bewailing, a lament' 

Deploro, to lament, to deplore, to give vp as lost, 
Deploratio, onis, f. a lamentation, 
Deplorabundus, a, um, lamenting, 
Indeploratus, a, um, unwept, unlamented, 
Expldro, to examine, to investigate, to explore, to prove, 
Exploratus, a, um, certain, sure, 

Explorator, oris, m. an examiner, an investigator^ a spy, a scout, 
Exploratdrius, a, um, of, or belonging to investigation, 
Explorate, adv. unth certainty, certainly. 
Inexploratus, a, um, unexamined, untried, 
Inexplorato, adv. unthout examining. 

Imploro, to weep at, or over, to entreat for help, to implore, 
Imploratio, ^nis, f. a calling out for help, an imploring. 
Implorabllls, e, that is called upon for help. 

FLUIT. 277 PL«S. 

Plait) pkit, ere, imp. it rains, 
Pluma, ae, f. down, downy feathers, 
Plumbam, i, n. leaid^ any things made of lead. 
Plus, pluris, adj. more^ more than, several. 

Plait, (^^XuM, ^rkuw, to wcuhj to clean,) 
PliiTia, ae, f. ram, 

PluTius, a, um, of rain, eauting Tain^ rainy, 

PluTiosus, a, Xkm, JvU of rain^ rainy, 

Pluvialis, e, h PluTiatUis, e, of or hdonging to rain, 

ComplftTiam, i, n. an inner square court m which the Roman* used 

to tacrijice to the dii penates. 
Depluo, to rain down. 

Impluo, to rain upon, to cause to rain upon, 

ImpluTiatus, a, um, of the form of an impluvlum. 

Impliiyium, i, n. a court m the middle of a Roman house 4u which 
the rain fell, 

Perpluo, to rain through, or in, to let the rain through, 

Plamein, *, nm, consisting of down, like down, or soft feathers, 

Plamatllis, e, embroidered with figures resembling down, or soft 

Plumlger, era, um, bearing feathers, feathered. 

Plumlpea, edis, adj. having feathers on the feet, feather-footed. 

Plumdsas, a, uid,/u// of, or covered with down, or feathers, 

Plnmarius, a, am, embroidered with figures like feathers, 

Plumarius, i, m. an embroiderer, 

Plumiila, ae, f. dim. a little feather. 

DeplGmis, e, without feathers, 

Implumis, e, without feathers, unfledged, bald, 

Plamesco, Sre, incep. to* begin to have feathers^ to become fiedged, 

PlnmbeuB, a, um, of lead, leaden, blunt, obtuse, 

Plumbeam, i, n, a leaden vessel, 

Plumbosus, a, um, full of, or mixed unth lead. 

Plumbago, Inis, f. /ead ore, leadwort, 

Plumbarias, a um, of, or pertaining to lead. 

Plombarius, !, m. a worker in lead, a plumber. 

Plambo, & Implumbo, are, a. to solder, or Jasten with lead, to make 
any thing of lead. 

Plus, adv. more, 

Plaries, adv. ojien, frequently, severed times, 

PluTCiilas, a, nm, dim. a little more, sorhewhat more, 

Pliuciilum, i, n. somewhat more, a little more. 

Plusciilam, adv. a Uttle more, a little more than, 

Perplares, es, a, & ia, very many. 

Plnrlmus, a, um, sup. very fnuch, most, very many. 

Plarlmom, adv. very much, most of all, specially. 

PerplorlmuB, a, um, very much. 

Plurifariam, ady. on many sides, or ptafts, many ways. 

Pluralis, e, of or bdonging to several, pluraL 
2 A 


Plateasy i, m. & Plateam, i» n. a penthouse ofhoards^ 

breastwork^ or parapet^ a book-shelf. 
Podagra, ae, f. gout in thefeet^ podagra. 
Poena, ae, f. money paid as a satirfaction for murder, 

compensation^ revenge^ punishment. 
Poeta, ae, m. a poet. 
Pol, inter). 6y Pollux ! truly I 
Polenta, ae, f. pearl-barley. 
Polio, ivi, itum, Ire, a. tojlle^ to make smooth^ to polish. 

PlurSIlter, adv. tn the pharal. 

Complurei, es, a, & ia, manyy very moi^, a great many. 
Gompluries, ady. nuiny a time, frequently, ofUn, 
CompliueiUi, ae, a, dim. many, severalf not a few. 
Podagra, (jsstraUy^a, yout in the feet.) 
Podagrlcuf, a, um, having the gout, gouty. 
Podagrdsos, a, am, having the gout, gouty. 
Poena, {^sromt qwU-numey for blood epUt.) 
Poenalis, e, of, or belonging to punishment. 
Poenarius, tL, um, of, or belonging to punishment. 
P&nio, Ire, a. to punish, to revenge by punishment. 
PoDltio, dniB, f. a punishing, pumshment, revenge. 
Punltor, 5ri8, m. a punisher, a revenger. 
Impunis, e, unpunished, free. 

Impune, adv. without pumskment, fredy, without danger^ aecurdg. 
Impunltaa, atis, t freedom from punishment, want of restraint, im- 
Impunltas, a, um, unpunished, without punishment. 
Impuolte, adv. without punishment, freely. 
Poenlteo, ui, — , ere, n. to repent, to be sorry for, to regret. 
Foenltet, uit, ere, imp. it repents, it causes regret. 
Poenitentia, ae, f. repentance, penitence. 
Poeta, {^TMfirnt, a poet.^ 
Poetria, ae, f. a poetess. 
Poema, atis, n. a poem. 
Poeticus, a, um, of, or belonging to a poet, occurring in poetry, 

Poetlce, adv. poeticaUy. 

Poetica, ae, f. & Poetlce, es, f. the art of poetry, poetry. 
Poeais, is, f. the art of poetry, a poem. 
Polenta, (perhaps from traXn, the finest meal.) 

Polentarius, a, um, of, or belonging to pearl-barley. 

Polltio, onis, f. & Politura, ae, f. a polishing, a smoothing, a pre- 

Polltor, 5ris, m. one who polishes, or smoothes, a refiner, 
PoHtus, a, um, r^ned, polished, weil prqtared, adorned. 
Polite, adv. elegantly, neatly, beautifully. 
Impolltus, a, um, unpoKshed, rough, rude. 


PoliUa, ae, f. the state^ the government^ or constitution of 

a state. 
Pollen, inis, n. & PoUis, Ifnis, m. & f. very fine fiouvy meal 

PoUeo, ui, — , ere, n. to be able^ to be strongs to prevail. 
Polus, i, m. the end of an axhy a pole, the north pole, the 

Pompa, ae, f. a solemn public procession^ a retinue, pomp, 

Pomam, i, n. an orchard-fruit, an apple, ^c. 
Pondas, eris, n. a weight, weight, authority, influence. 

Impolite, adr. without ornament, roughly. 

ImpoGtia, ae, f. want of ornament, homeliness, 

Depdlio, to polish, to smooth, 

Expolio, to polish, to smooth, to adorn, to embellish. 

Expotltio, onis, f. a polishing, an adorning, an emb^ishing, 

Perpdlio, to polish roughly, tojile, to perfect, to finish, 

Perpolltio, onis, f. a polishing, a refining, an embellishing. 

PerpoUte, adv. with polish, ornament, S^e, 

Rep51io, to polish again, 

Interp6li8, e, newly dressed, Jurbished up. 

Interpdlo, are, a. to give a new appearance to, tojurbish, to corrupt. 

Interpolatio, onis, f. an alteration here and there. 
Politia, (j:=nro>jru», civil polity.) 

PontlcuB, a, urn, of, or belonging to the state, or government. 

Politico, 88, f. the art of civil government. 
Pollen, (perhaps from v'liXfi, the finest medL) 

Pollinarius, a, um, of, or belonging to very fine fiour, or meal. 
Polleo, (po, & valeo, to be strong.) 

PoUenter, adr. nUghtify. 

Pollentia, ae, f. power, might. 

PoUex, ids, m. the thumb, the great toe, 

PoUlcaris, e, of the breadth, or thickness of a thumb. 

Praepolleo, to be very powerjul, or strong, to have great infiuence. 

Pdmas, i, f. afrmt-tree, an appU-tree. 

Pomosas, a, Xim,fidl of fruit, abounding in fruit, 

Pometam, i, n. a place planted with fruit-trees, a fruit garden. 

Pomarins, a, um, of, or belonging to fruit, or fruit-trees. 

Pomarius, i, m. a dealer infi-uit, a fruiterer. 

Pomarium, i, n. a fruit garden, afiuitery, 

Pomifer, era, um, bearing, or bringing fruit. 
Pondus, (pendo, to weigh.) 

Pondo, n. ind. in weight, pounds, or pound. 

Ponderdsus, a, um, of great weight, heavy, weighty. 

PonduBciilum, i, n. dim. a small weight, a small burden, 

PoodSro, are, a. to weigh, to ponder, to consider, to reflect upon., 

Ponderatio, dnis, f. a weighing. 

Praepondero, to be of greater weight, to outweigh, to preponderate. 

PONO. 280 poso. 

Ponoy p^ni, positom, ^re, a. to place^ to lay^ to serve up^ 
to put qffl to spend, 

Pono, (perhaps for potino, from po — , & sino* to let aloneS) 

Posltio, dnis, f. & Posltos, ub, m. a placing, a tettimff, a position, a 

PoBltOra, ae, f. a posture, a positions 
Posltor, dris, m. a builder, on erector^ a founder. 
Pone, adv. & prep, after, behind, 
Appdno, to set, or place to, to add to, to appoint to a place, to 

serve up, 
Apposltas, a, um,^, suitable, convenient, neat, contiguous. 
Apposite, 9A1. fitly, suitably, conveniently. 
Perapposltus, a, um, very suitable, very proper. 
Apposltio, onis, f. & Apposttas, us, m. a laying, an addkitg, an 

Antepdno, to set, or place before, to prefer. 
Circumpono, to tet, or place round. 

Compdpo, to lay together, to set in order, to arrange, tojoin^ to com- 
pose, to adjust, 
CompOBitttS, a, um, arranged, composed, adjusted, adapted. 
Composite, adv. in good order, in an orderly manner. 
IncomposltUB, a, um, not well put together, disorderly, 
Incomposlte, adv. without order, disorderly, 
Compositio, onia, t & Compositura, ae, f. a putting, or joining 

together, an agreement. 
Compositor, Sris, m. one who sets, or places together, a preparer. 
FraecompoDO, to precompese, to bring into order beforehand, 
Depdno, to lay aside, to lay down, to put off, to deposit, 
Deposltum, i, n. a deposit^ an agreement. 
Dispdno, to place here and there, to distribute, to set in order, to 

Dispositio, 5nis, f. Disposltus, us, m. & Disposltura, ae, t a settvsg 

in order, disposition, arrangement. 
DispoBitor, 5ris, m. one who disposes, or arranges. 
Disposlte, adv. m order, orderly, 
IndisposUus, a^ um, without order, 

PraedisposUuB, a, um, placed beforehand at Afferent times, 
ExpOno, to set forth, to put out, to exhibit, to publish, to expose.. 
Expositio, dnis, f. un exposing, an application, an exhibiting, 
ExposItltiuB) a, um, exposed, cast out, 

Impdno, to place in, or into, to place upon, to impose, to en/otn. « 
Imposltus, a, um, placed in, or into, set over, laid nny where, 
Imposltio, onis, f. & Impositus, us, m. a laying upon, an impoiiny, 
ImpoBltltius, & Imposklvus, a, um, imposed, attributed, 
Interpdno, to place between, to oppose, to apply, to propose. 
Interposltio, dnis, f. & Interposltus^ us, m. a putting between, an 

insertion of words, a parenthesis, 
OppOno, to set, or place against, to oppose, to pledge, to stake, 
Opposltio, Onis, f. & OpposltuSy us, m. a setting up against, an 

^ostpdno, to set, or pktae behind, to esteeem less. 


Pons, tis, m. a bridge. 
Pontus, i, m. the deep^ the sea, 
' Popa, ae> m. a sacrificer. 
Popina, ae, f. a place where cooked meat, S^c^ was sold, a 

cook^s shop. 
Poples, Itisy m. the hough, the knee. 
Popiilus, i, f. a poplar-tree> 
Populus, i, m. the people fin opposition to the magistrates, 

senate, ^c.,) a people, the inhabitants of a state, to urn, 

Sfc.y a crowd, a multitude. 

Praepono, to put, or place before, to eet over at chief, to prefer, 

PraeposUio, dnis, f. a setting before, a preferring, 

Praepoftltns, i, m. a chief, a commander, a president. 

Propono, to set up publicly, to propose, to promise, to intend, 

Proposltio, 5ni8, f. a setting forth, a proposition, a subject, an idea, 

Proposltam, i, n. a design, a purpose, a resolution, a sulyect, 

Bepono, to lay back, to reserve, to lay aside, to replace, 

Beposltus, & Repostas, a, um, remote, distant, 

Bepostor, oris, m. a restorer, 

BeposltSrium, i, n. a stand for dishes at table, a store-house. 

Sepdno, to lay aside, to reserve, to send away, to remove, to choose, 

Seposltus, a, nm, remote, distant, select, excellent, 

Sappdoo, to put, or place under, to subjoin, to postpone, to substitute, 

to counterfeit, 
Sappo8!tu8, a, um, placed under, substituted, counterfeited, 
Suppositio, Onis, f. a placing under, a putting one thing in place of 

another, a substituting. 
Sapposltriz, Icis, f. she that substitutes, or attributes falsely. 
Supposltltios, a, um, put instead of another, substituted, 
Superpono, to place over, or upon, to place before, 
Superimpono, to phice, or put upon, 
Transpdno, to remove from one place to another, to transpose, to 

Transpositlvns, a, um, that transports, or transfers. 
Pons, (perhaps from pono, to set up,) 
PonticJllus, i, m. dim. a little bridge. 
Pontlfez, ids, m. a pontiff, a high priest, 
Pontificialis, e, Pontificalis, e, & Pontiflcias, a, am, of, or be- 

longing to the pontifex, or pontifices, pontifical, 
Pontificatus, us, m. the office and dignity of the pontifex, or ponti' 

fiees, the pontificate. 
Ponto, onis, m. a kind of Gallic ship, a transport ship. 
Popina, (frifrw, frifrrof, to cook,) 

Popinalis, e, of, or belonging to a cook's shop, or victualling house, 
Popino, 6ms, m. a frequenter of victualling houses, a glutton, 
Pdpilleus, POpulnus, & Populneus, a, urn, of, or belonging to the 

Popullfer, fira, um, bearing poplars, 
Populetum, i, n. a place planted with poplars, 

FOBcns. 282 pobtq. 

Porcas, i, ra. a hogj a young pig, 

Porrlgo, mis, f. a cutaneous disease on the head^ mange^ 

Porro, adv. at a distance^ farther ^ hereafter^ moreover. 

Porram, i, n. & Pornis, i, m. a leekf a scallion. 

Porta, ae, f. a gate, an approach, an outlet. 

Porto, avi, atum, are, a. to hear^ to carry, to bring. 

Popellus, i, m. dim. the eammon people^ the populace, 

PopiilariB, e, of 9 or hdonging to the people^ of the same people, indi- 
genout, favotarable to the people, popular, beloved hy the people, 
Hke the people, 

Popularis, is, m. a fellow countryman, a partner, an accomplice. 

Popalaritas, atis, f. a being of the same country, a courting popu- 

Popularlter, adv. after the manner of the people, vulgarly, popularfyy 
agreeably to the people. 

Popfilo, are, a. & Popillor, ari, dep. to lay waste, to plunder, tp 

Populatio, 5nis, f. a laying waste, a plundering, a depopulating. 

Populatus, us, m. a laying waste, a destroying^ a depopulating. 

Populabllis, e, that may be laid waste, or destroyed. 

Populabundus, a, am, destroying, or laying waste a people, or cokii- 

Depopiilor, to ravage, to lay waste, to plunder, 

Depopalatio, onis, f. a plundering, a robbing, a pittaging, 

Populator, & Depopulator, dris, m. a plunderer, a robber, a pilla- 

Populatrix, Icis, f. she that lays waste, or pillages. 

Populiscltum, i, n. a decree of the people. 

Perpopiitor, to plunder thoroughly, to lay waste, to depopulate. 
Porcus, (from the old Attic gro^xos, o, pig.) 

Porciilu8, & Porcellus, i, m. dim. a little hog, a young pig, 

Porciila, ae, f. a little pig. 

Porclnus, & Porcarius, a, um, of, or belonging to swine, 

Porclna, ae, f. («c. caro,) pork. 

Porcinarius, i, m. a dealer in swine. 
Porta, (allied to ^o^os, a passage,) 

Portdla, ae, f. dim. a small door, or gate, 

PortlcuB, US, f. a covered walk, a colonnade, a portico, a gallery. 

Portictila, ae, f. dim. a small gallery, or covered way, 
Porto, (perhaps from ^i^roi, a load.) 

Portatio, oais, f. a carrying^ a conveying, 

Portlto, are, freq. to carry, to bear, 

Portitor, oris, m. a carrier, a porter, a ferryman, a receiver of 

Port5rium, i, n. a tax, toll, tribute, custom, freight, 

Apporto, to carry to, to convey to, to bring with one. 

Asporto, (abs,) to carry avfay, to carry off, 

Asportatio, dnis, f. a carrying, or conveying away, 

Gomporto, to carry, or bring together. 

Comportatio, onis, f. a carrying, or bringing together. 


Portns, us, m. a harbour^ a port, a haven. 

Posco, poposci, — y §re, a. to ashfor^ to demand, to desire^ 

to know. 
Post, adv. & prep, afterwards^ <rfter, since. 

Deporto, to carry down, to carry away^ to briny with one. 

I>eportatio, onis, f. a carrying away^ a sending away, a haniMhing. 

Cxporto, to carry, or convey out, to remove merchandi$ef to export, 

Exportatio, onis, f. a carrying out, exportation, banishment 

Importo, to carry, or convey in, or into, to cause, to occasion, 

Importatltius, a, nm, imported (Jrom abroad.^ 

Perporto, to carry to a place, to carry over to, 

Praeporto, to carry before, 

Beporto, to bring, or carry b€ui, to report, to carry off, , 

Shipporto, to carry, or bring to, 

Transporto, to convey from one place to another, to transport, to 

Transportatio, onis, f. a carrying from one place to another, 
Portus, (from porto, to carry,) 

Portudsus, a, nm, Jull of harbours, well fumisfied with harbours. 

ImportaosuS) a, um, withoiU a harbour, 

OpportuDus, a, am, suitable. Jit, commodious, useful, 

Opportunltas, atis, f. fitness, or convenience, opportunity, advantage. 

Opportune, tidv, fitly, seasonably, opportunely, 

PeropportQnus, a, um, very convenient, very seasonable, 

PeropporttiDe, adv. very conveniently, very opportunely. 

Inopportunas, a, um, inconvenient, unseasonable, 

ImportUDUs, a, um, unseasonable, unsuitable, troublesome, inconve- 

Importune, adv. unseasonably, unsuitably, importunely, 

Importunltas, atis, f. unfitness, inconvenience, insolence, rudeness. 

Apposco, to ask in addition, to demand, 

Deposco, to demand, to require, to urge to a thing, 

Exposco, to desire, or demand a thing of any one. 

Beposco, to demand again, or back, to ask for, to require. 
Post, (perhaps iot ponst, from pone, behind.) 

Posterus, a, um, that follows, or corj^es after. 

Posterior, us, comp. second in order, next, posterior^ later. 

Postremus, & Postilmus, a, um, sup. last in order, hindmost, worst, 

Postremo, & Postremum, adv. lastly, at last, for the last time. 

Poster!, orum, m. those that come after, posterity, 

Posteritas, atis, f. future time, futurity, posterity, 

Posterias, adv. afterwards, at a later time, 

Praepost^rus, a, um, placing the first last, perverted, preposterous, 

Praepostere, adv. in a reversed order, invertedly. 

Posticus, a, um, thc(t is behind, 

Postica, ae, f. (jsc, janua,) a back-gate, 

Postlcum, i, n. («c. ostium,) a back- door, 
Posticiilum, i, n. dim. a small back building. 

P08TI8. 284 POTO. 

Postis, is, m. a door-post^ a door. 

Pottulo, avi, atum, are» a, to demand^ to insitt upon^ to 

with to have, to attempt. 
PotiS) e, adj. able, strong, capable^ possible. 
Poto, ari, atom, are, n. & a. to drink^ to drink hard^ to 


Poitea, Posthao, Postmddo, & PottmSdnm, adv. o/lraardr, w 
future, hereafter. 

Potthino, adT. afterwardM, hereupon. 

Poitqoam, & Potte&qaam, adv. after, after that^ unee. 

Pottldea, k Pottilla, adv. afterwards, in future, 

PostilSna, ae, f. the crupper of a saddle, 
Postiilo, (posco, to ash for.) 

PottQlatio, 0n!t, f. a demanding, a requeeting, a eomplahu. 

Pottulfituf, as, m. a suit-at-law, 

Pottolfitor, Oris, m. one who demands, a plaintiff. 

Poitulatam, i, n. a demand, a petition, 

Pottalfttltias, a, nm, demanded, requested, 

Depostiilo, to demand, to require earnestly. 

Expoitiilo, to demand, to complain, to quarrel, to dispute. 

Ezpottulatio, Onia, f. a demanding, a claim, a complavKt. 

Potias, adv. rather, more, 

Fotitslme, & PotiBalmam, adv. chiefly, espeeitdly, most of all. 

Potio, Ire, a. & Potior, Itus, Iri, dep. to become master of, to obtahit 
to possess, to occupy. 

Compos, fitis, a4j. master of, partaking of, possessing. 

ImpoB, 5ti8, adj. not master of, not having power over. 
F6to, {tom, vriftt, to drink.) 

Potus, a, um, emptied by drinking^ drunken, intoxicated. 

Potio, dnis, f. & POtus, us, m. a drinking, a draught, revdlmg. 

Potor, & Potfitor, Oris, m, one who drinks, a drinker, a drunkard. 

Potrix, Icis, f. she that drinks, or tipples, 

Potiunciila, ae, f. dim. a small drink, a potion. 

Potatio, Onis, f. a drinking. i 

Potorius, a, um, of, or belonging to drinking, 

Potdrium, i, n. a drinking vessel, a goblet, a cup. 

Potlto, are, freq. to drink frequently, to drink. 

PotiLlentus, a, um, that may be drunk, drinkable, drunken. 

Pootllum, i, n. a drinking vessel, a cup, a goblet, a potion, 

PociUum, i, n. a small drinking vessel, a little cup, 

AdpOto, to drink with, to get drunk. 

BepOtia, drum, n. a carousing after a banquet, a feast on the day 
after the wedding, 

CircumpOtatio, dnis, f. a drinking round in order, or by turns. 

Gompotor, dris, m. a pot'companion, 

CompOtrix, Icis, f. a female pot'Companion. 

Compotatio, Onis, f. a drinking together, a drilling company. 

Epdto, to drink out, or up, to consume in drinking, 

Perpdto, to continue drinking, to drink up, 

Perpotatio, onis, f. a continued drinking. 


Prae, prep, before, in comparison with, by reason of, 

PraebeO) ui, itum, ere, a. to hold forth, to show, to exhibit, 

to hold out, to give, to furnish. 

Praeco, onis, m. a crier, a herald. 

Praeda, ae, f. booty, plunder, spoil (taken in war.) 

Praedium, i, n. an estate (in the country, or in town.) 

Praegnans, tis, adj. pregnant, big with young. 

Praelium, i, n. a fight, a battle, an engagement. 

Praemium, i, n. xi reward, a recompense, profit. 

Praes, praedis, m. a surety. 

Praesertim, adv. especially, particularly. 

Praestigiae, arum, i. juggler^ s tricks, delusions. 

Praeter, adv. & prep, besides, except, near, along. 


Praeconias, a, um, of, or belonging to a crier. 

Praeconium, i, n. the office of a crier, apubliahingj a celebrating. 
Praeda, (praes, a surety.) 

Praedo, onis, m. one who makes booty, a plunderer, a robber. 

Praedo, are, a. & Praedor, ari, dep. to make booty, to plunder, to 

Praedatio, onis, f. a taking booty, a plundering, a robbing. 

Praedator, oris, m. one who makes booty, a robber, a plunderer. 

Praedatrix, Icis, f. she that makes booty. 

Praedatdrius, a, um, making booty, robbing, predatory, 

Praedabundus, a, um, making booty, plundering. 

Depraedor, to plunder, to ravage^ 
Praedium, (praes, a surety.) 

PraediSlum, i, n. dim. a small estate. 

Praediator, oris, m. one who purchases a forfeited estate, one who 
has invested his money in ianded property. 

Praediatorius, a, um, of, or belonging to an estate, or Me pledging 
of an estate. 

Praegnatio, onis, f. a fructifying, pregnancy. 
Praelium. ^ 

Praeliaris, e, of, or belonging to a battle, 

Praelior, ari, dep. to engage in battle, to fight. 

Praeliator, Oris, m. a combatant, a warrior. 
Praemium, (perhaps from praebeo, to give.) 

Praemior, ari, dep. to stipulate for a reward. 

Praestigiator, Sris, m. a juggler, an impostor, 

Praestigiatrix, Icis, f. a female juggler. 

Praestigiosus, a, \xm,full of sleights, or delusions. 
Praeter, (prae, before, & the suffix ter.) 

Praeterea, adr. besides, moreover, hereafter. 

Praeterquam, ady. besides, except, except that, 


Praetor^ oris, m. a leader^ a commander^ a chiefs a Prae- 

Prandiam,!, n. a breakfhst^ a luncheon. 

Pratom, i, n. a meadow, meadouh-grate. 

Pravos, a, nm, adi. crooked, deformed, depraved, wicked. 

(f Prez,) Dai, Pred, f. prayer, a prayer, an entreatyy a 

Praetor, (for praeiior, from praeeo, to go hefinrej) 

PraetOra, ae, f. the office and dignity of Praetor ^ the Praelonkip, 

PraetOrins, a, um, of, or hdomgimg to a general, or commoMdet ; oj^ 
or belonging to the Praetor. 

Praetdrinm, i, n. the generdCa tent, a council of war, 

Praet(Jriann8, a, nm, of, or belonging to a body-guard, 

PraetdritiiiB, a, am, of, or belonging to, or proceeding from the 

Propraetor, dris, m. a proprtutor, a vice-praetor, 

Prandeo, si, smn, ere, n. & a. to eat in the forenoon, to breaifeutt 
to eat. 

Pranias, a, nm, having eaten in the forenoon, having eaten, 

ImpransuB, a, am, tJiat hat not taken food, fatting, 

Pransor, drii, m. one who eatt in the forenoon, 

Compransor, Oris, m. a feasting companion, a partner in a feast, 

Praosorius, a, um, of, or belonging to eating in the forenoon, 

Pranslto, are, freq. to eat before noon, to eat, 

Pratiilum, i, n. dim. a small meadow, 

Pr&tensis, e, of or belonging to a meadow, 

PrSre, adv. crookedly, wrongly, amitt, 

Pravltas, fills, f. crookednett, deformity, irregularity, perversenesa. 

Deprfivo, are, a. to make crooked, to dittort, to pervert, to destroj/, 
to spoil, 

Depravatio, dnis, f. a perverting, a distorting, a misrepresentation. 

Deprfivate, adv. perversely, wrongly, 

Indepravatus, a, um, uncorrupted, 
(t Prex,) Dat, Preci. 

Pr^cor, atas, ari, dep. to pray, to beseech, to beg, to entreat, 

Precatio, dnis, f. a praying, a prayer, 

Precatus, us, m. a prayer, a request, 

Precator, dris, m. one who prays, a mediator, an intercessor. 

Precfirius, a, um, obtained by entreaty. 

Precarium, i, n. what is obtained by entreaty, 

Precario, adr. by praying, by entreaty, 

ApprSoor, to pray to, to call upon by prayer, 

'GomprScor, to implore, to pray, to beseech, 

Compreoatio, Onis, f. a praying for, or imploring of help. 

Depr^oor, to pray for a thing, to intercede, to pray against, to de- 
precate, ' 


Prehendo, or Prendo, di, sam, ^re, a. to take hold ofy to 

seizey to catchf to take. 
Premo, pressi, pressum, ere> a. to pressy to coffer^ topursue^ 

to harass, to press down, to press together, 

Deprecatio, oni8» f. prater, an entreaty, an intereestofy prayer, a 

Deprecator, oris, m. one who eniretxtefor another, an mterceteor. 
Deprecat^nndus, a, um, praying, entreating, 
Imprecor, to pray for a thing, whether good, or bad. 
Imprecatio, onis, f. a praying for any thing good, or had, 

Prehensio, onis, f. a laying hold of a eeizing, a windlast, 
Prehenso, & Prenso, are, freq. to lay hold of to seize, to entreat, 

to solicit. 
Prensatio, onis, f. a laying hold of, an entreating for anything, 
Apprehendo, to lay hold of to eeize, to take, to take away. 
Comprehendo, to fasten together, to encompass, to indude, ft> seize, 

to arrest, to perceive. 
Comprehensio, onis, f. a Joining together, a seizing, an arresting, 

a conception. 
Comprehensibilis, e, tfutt may be encompassed, vUeUigible, percep- 
Incomprebensibilis, e, not tangible, incomprehensible, 
Deprehendo, to seize, to find out, to detect, to perceive, to discover. 
Deprehensio, onis, f. a seizing, a surprising, a discovery, 
Reprehendo, to catch hold of behind, to rejute, to blame, to censure, 
Reprehensio, onis, f. a repressing, a refuting, blame, reproach, 
Reptehensor, Oris, m. a blamer, an improver, an alterer, 
Reprehenso, are, freq. to draw, or keq> back, to reprove, to blame. 
Irreprehensus, a, um, without blame, unblameable, 

Pressura, ae, f. & Prestus, us, m. pressure, a pressing, 
Pressos, a, um, brief concise, obscure, dose, exact. 
Presse, adv. shortly, closely, briefly, concisely. 

Pressorius, a, um, serving, or pertaining to pressing, 

Presso, are, freq. to press hard, to press. 

Prelum, i, n, an instrument for pressing grapes, olives, ffc. a press, 

Apprimo, to press to anythu^. 

Comprlmo, to press together, to condense, to hold back, to conceal, 

Compressio, dnis, f. a pressing together, an embracing, an abridging. 

Compressus, us, m. a pressing together, o» embracing. 

Gompresse, adr. by pressing together, briefly, succinctly. 

DeprXmo, to press down, to weigh down, to depress, to let down, to 

I>epresaio, onis, f. a pressing down, a deafening. 

Ezprlmo, to press, or squeeze out, to make to appear, to pourtray, to ^ 

SSzpresse, ad^* with correct expression, aptly, clearly, plainly. 

Imprimo, to press into, or upon, to impress, to press against, 

Impressio, 5nis, f. an impression, an assault, emphasis in speaking. 

Interprimo, to squeeze, to crush, to suppress. 


Pretium, i, n. worthy price, money, a reward. 
Prior, us, Vidj, former, previous, sooner. 
Princeps, tpis, adj. the first, the first in rank, the most dis- 

Perprimo, to preu very hard, to urge on, to press through. 

Opprlmo, to press down, to oppress, to overpower, to surprise. 

Oppressio, 5ni«, f. a pressing down, force, violence, a crushing. 

Oppressiunciila, ae, f. dim. a little pressing, a pressing gentljf. 

Oppressor, 5ris, m. a crusher, a destroyer. 

Reprimo, to press hack, to repress, to restrain, to check. 

Repressor, 5ris, m. a restrainer, a repressor. 

Supprimo, to press down, to sink, to keep back, to restrain. 

Suppressio, dnis, f. a pressing down, a keeping back, 
PrStiam, (perhaps from pre8,=rprae8, a buyer.) 

Pretidsos, a, um, of great value, costly, expensive. 

Pretidse, adr. <it great expense, expensively. 

ManuprStium, i, n. wages for work, hire, pay. 
Prior, (from the obsolete pris, old.) 

Primus, a, um, tup. Jirst, fjremost, chief. 

PriuB, adv. sooner, before, rather, formerly. 

Priusqaam, adv. sooner than, before that, before. 

Prldera, adv. long ago, long since, before, formerly. 

Pristlnus, a, um, ancient, old, former. 

Prisctts, a, um, old, ancient, former, old fashioned. 

Prisce, adv. after the old manner, as of old. 

Primo, & Primum, Sidv. firstly, at first, for the first lime. 

Primillus, a, um, dim. the very first. , 

PrimiLlum, adv. first, firstly. 

Primae, arum, f. precedence. 

Primanus, a, um, of the first class, or legion. 

Primanus, i, m. a soldier of the first legion. 

Primitiae, arum, f. the first fruits, the firstlings. 

Primitlvus, a, um, first of its kind. 

Primltus, adv. at first. 

Primoris, e, the first, the foremost. 

Primores, um, m. the nobles, the chief men. 

Primatas, us, m. the first place, pre-eminence, primacy. 

Primarius, a, um, ^r«^, principal, excellent, primary, 

ApprtmuB, a, um, by far the first. 

Apprlme, adv. especially, very, particularly, 

ComprlmiSy adv. especially, particularly. 

Imprimis, adv. principally, chiefly, especially. 

Primaevus, a, um, (aevum,) in his first years, young, youthfitl. 

Primig^aius, a, um, (gigno,) original, first of all, first in its kind. 

Primipara, ae, f. she that has young for the first time. 

PrimigSnus, a, um, original, first of all. 

Primogenltus, a, um, first -bom. 
Princeps, (primus, jSr«f, and capio, to take.) 

Princeps, Ipis, c. a chief, or leading man, an author, a promoter ; PI. 
a class of soldiers who formed the second line in battle. 


Privignas, i, m. a step-son. 

Primus, a, om, adj. single^ each, private, peculiar. 
Pro, prep, before, in front of for, according to. 
Probrum, \, n. a shameful action, disgrace, insult. 
Probus, a, urn, adj. good, proper, morally good, honest, 

Priooipatos, us, m. thefirgt, or principal place, pr€»eminenee, the 
(ffice of a commander in chief, sovereignty. 

Principalis, e, the first, original, chief belonging to the prince, 

Principaliter, adr. principally, imperial^, in the manner of a prince, 

Prindpium, i, n. « beginning, a commencement; PI. the elements, or 
first principles. 

Principlalis, e, original, 

Principio, adv. at the beginning, at first. 
Priyignus, {tor privigenus, who has a family of his own, from privus, 
& gigno, to beget.) 

Privigna, ae, f. a step-daughter. 

Privigni, or am, m. step-children, 
Privns, (perhaps from prae, before.) 

PriTO, are, a. to deprive, to bereave, to free from, to ddiver. 

Privatio, onis, f. a taking away, a depriving of any thing, a ddiver^ 

Privatua, a, urn, private, not holding a public office, ones own, pe- 

Privatus, i, m. a privcUe person, one not holding a public office. 

Privatum, i, n. the house, or expenses of a private person, 

Privatim, adv. as a private individual, privately, particularly, espe- 

Privilegium, i, n. (lex,) a law or statute against an individual per- 
son, an ordinance in favour of one or more, a privilege. 

Pro, & Proh. interj. Ohf ah! alas I 

Probrosus, a, um, causing reproach, or shame, ignominioas, dis- 

Probrose, adv. with reproach, in a disgraceful manner. 

Opprobrium, i, n. reproach, disgrace, infamy, a taunt. 

Exprobro, are, a. to reproach, to upbraid. 

Exprobratio, dnis, f. a reproaching, an upbraiding, 

Exprobrator, oris, m. one who reproaches, or upbraids, 

Exprobratrix, IciSi f. s?ie that upbraids, or rqnroaches, upbraiding, 

Opprfibro, to reproach, to taunt, to upbraid. 

Probe, adv. wdl, properly, excellently, very well, 

'Probltas, alls, f. the goodness of a thing, probity, honesty. 

Imprdbus, a, um, not good, bad, excessive, shameless, impudent, 

Improbltas, atis, f. bad quality, wickedness, impiety, impudence. 

Imprdhe, adv. wrongly, impiously, wickedly, impudently, 

Improbiilus, a, um, dim. somewhat impious, or wicked. 



Procella, ae, f. a violent stormy a tempeft. 

Procer, eris, m. one of the nobles ; PI. the nobles. 

Procerus, a» um, adj. long, tall, lofty n 

Proco, — , — , are, a. & Procsor, — , ari, dep. to asky to de- 

Procul, adv. at a distance^from a distance, far off, 

Prodigiam, i, n. a prodigy^ a portent^ any thing strange^ 
or unnatural^ a monster. 

Prologus, i, m. the prologue of a play^ the reciter of the 

Promulgo, avi, atum, are, a. to make publicly known, to 
publish^ to promulgate. 

Pr6bo, are, a. to eUeem tu good, to approve of, to prove, to demon- 

Probatio, onis, f. an approving, a proving, a trying. 
Probator, oris, m. one who approven of any thing, an approver. 
ProbatlTUS, a, um, relating to proof. 
ProbablUs, e, probable, likely, credible, plausible, 
Probabintas, atis, f. likelihood, probability, credibiKty, 
Probablliter, adv. credibly, probably, well, 
ImprobabUiB, e, improbable, unlikely, exceptionable, 
Appr5bo, to approve of, to aseent to, to prove, to demonttrate, 
Approbatio, oois, f. approbation, acquieecence, a proof, 
Approbator, Orit, m. one who approves of a thing, an approver. 
Compr5bo, to approve, to confirm, to prove. 
Comprob&tio, onit, f. an approval, approbation, 
Comprobator, Oris, m. an approver. 
Imprdbo, to prove a thing to be bad, to r^eet, to blame, 
Improbatio, onis, f. disapprobation, blame, 
Beprftbo, to disapprove, to reprobate, 
Procella, (procello, to throw down.) 

Procellosus, a, urn, full of storms^ stormy, raising storms. 

Procere, adv. in length. 
Proeerltas, atis, f . length, height, taUness. 
Improcerus, a, tun, not high, or tall. 

Pr5cu8, i, m. a suiter, a wooer. 

Procaz, acts, adj. very covetous, extravagant in demand, petulant, 

Prooacltas, atis, f. boldness in making demands, petulence, pertnm- 
Procaciter, adv. pertly^ petulently. 

BeciprficuB, a, um, returning by the same way, reciprocal, alternate. 
Reciprdco, are, a. to bring baA by the same way, to fetch back, to 

repeat backward, 
Reoiprocatio, onis, f. a returning by the same way. 
Prodlgium, (prodico, to tell beforehand.') 

Prodigiosus, a, um, unnatural, strange, monstrous, prodigious. 
Prodigiose, adv. in a strange, or unnatural manner, 
Prodigialis, e, unnatural, prodigious, monstrous. 
?rodigialIter, adv. unnaturally, monstrously, prodigiously. 


Pronns, a, um, adj. inclined forwards, bending forwards, 
inclining downwards, sloping, prone to, easy. 

Prooemiam, i, n. an introduction, a preface, a proem, 

Prope, ady. near, close to, hard by, almost, 

Properas, a, um, adj. speedy, quick, 

Propino, avi, atam, are, a. to drink before, to drink to any 
one, to give to drink, 


Promolgatio, dois, f. a prachnming in pmbKe, 
Pronns, (^v-^fivtis, bent forward,) 

Pronitas, atis, f. pronenesa, inelination, 
Prooemium, (=Tfo«ifu«9, an introduction,) 

Prooemior, ari, dep. to nuxke an introduction, or preface. 
Prdpe, (pro, brfore, with the saffiz pe.) 

Propior, us, comp. nearer, more favourable, more nntable, 

Propius, adv. nearer, more closely, 

Prozlmus, a, am, sup. neareet, next, very near, latent. 

ProiimuB, i, m. a neighbomr, a relation. 

Proximo, adT. next, last, almost, very closely, 

Proximnm, i, n. tke neighbourhood, the vidnity, 

Proximltas, atis, f. nearness, nearness gf relationship, r&emblanee. 

Proximo, are, a. to approach, to draw, or come near to, to approxi" 

Propinquus, a, um, near, neighbouring, nearly resembling, similar, 

Propinque, adv. near, not far off, 

Propinqultas, atis, f. nearness, relationship, 

Perpropinquus, a, um, very near, 

Propioquo, & Appropinquo, are, n. & a. to draw near, to approach, 

Appropinquatio, onis, f. an approaching, 

Propltius, a, um, hind, favourable, inclined, propitious. 

Propitio, are, a. to appetue, to render favourable, to propitiate. 

Propitiatio, onis, f, an appeasing, an atoning, a prt^pitiating, 

Propemddum, k Propemddo, adv. nearly, ahnost. 

PropSdiem, adv. withht a few days, shortly, very soon, 

Prop^re, & PropSrlter, adv. in haste, speedily, quiehly, 

Praeprop^rus, a, um, too hasty, precipitate, sudden. 

Praepropere, & Praeproperanter, adv. very hastily, very swiftly, 

ImpropSrus, a, um, slow, tedious, not quich. 

ImproperfttUB, a, um, not hasty, or quick, slow, 

PropSro, fire, a. kn. to do quickly, to hasten, to aecderate, 

Properatio, onis, f. & Prop^rantia, ae, f. a hastening, haste, quick- 
Properanter, & Properato, adv. hastily, speedily, quickly, 

Appr5p^ro, to hiuten to, to accelerate, 
Depr5pSro, to hasten, to make speedily. 
Perprop&e, adv. very hastily, very quickly, 
Propino, (r=«r^0iri»«, to drink before.) 

Propinatio, onis, f . a drinking before, or to a person. 


Proprius, a, um, adj. proper ^ peculiar^ one^s own, lastingy 

Propter, prep, near^ on account of^ owing to, 
Prora, ae, f. the fore-part of a ship^ the prow, 
Prorsus, tidY.forwardsy directly, certainly, entirely. 
Prosper, & Prosperus, a, um, adj. prosperous^ fortunate^ 

Protelo, avi, atom, are, a. to drive away, to defer ^ to bring 

Prudens, tis. adj. seeing beforehand, knowing, prudent^ 

Pruina, ae, f. hoarfrost, rime, snow. 
Pnina, ae, f. a burning coal. 
Prunus, i, f. a plum-tree. 
Prurio, Ivi, itum, ire, n. to itch, to he desirous of. 


Proprie, adr. jvroper/jf, pteuUarfy, earreeUjf^ partieuJarfy, fer erne's 


PropriiStas, Stis, f . peetJiarity im reqtett of property, 9«An^f JTc 

Improprios, a, am, improper, unfit. 

Improprie, adv. improperly, unfitly. 
Propter, (for propeter, from prope, near,} 

Propt^rea, adv. therefore, far tku retuom. 
Prora, (^s**^^ the prow.) 

Proreta, ae, m. & Proreas, i, m. A« who eU» w the prow to guide m 
ehip, a boatswain. 
Prorttts, (for pro-vernu, from pro, & Terto, te turn.) 

Prorsnm, adr. forward, wholfy^ entirely. 

Proaa, ae, f. («c. prorsa oratio,) proee, not veree. 
Prosper, (pro, & spero, to hope.) 

Prosp^re, adr. fortunately, prosperously, to ones wish. 

Proeperitas, atis, f. yood fortune, prosperity. 

Prosp&ro, are, a. to prosper, to make jfbrtunate, to Hess. 

Improsper, Is Improsperas, a, um, unfortunate, uuaueeessfid. 

Improsp^re, adr. unprosperoudy, mtfortunatdy. 

Perprosper, very fortunate. 
Prildens, (for prosidtns, from proTideo, to foresee.) 

Pradentia, ae, f. a foreseeing, prudence^ forenght, knowUdye. 

Imprildens, tis, adj. not foreseeing^ improvident, ignorant. 

Imprudeutia, ae, f. ineonsiderateness, imprudenest ignoranee» 

Pradenter, adv. eamtiously, prudently^ wisdy, skUJuUy. 

Improdenter, adr. inconsiderately, imprudendy^ ignoramtly. 

PruinasuB, a, am,yif// of hoar-frosty frosty. 
Prunus, (sar^^Mf, a plum-tree.) 

Prunum, i, n. apluw^ 

^mrlgo, Iniiy t k Prorltna^ as, m. a» ildUi^ 

P8ALL0. 293 PUDEO. 

Psallo, i, — , ere, n. to play on a stringed instrument^ to 

sing to the lyre, or harp. 
Ptisana, ae, f. peeled barley^ a decoction of barley. 
Pubes, is, f. puberty y the youth* 

Pubffcus, a, tim, adj. relating to the state^ general, common. 
Pudeo, ai, Itutn, ere, n. to be ashamed. 

Psallo, (=>^aXA.«, to play on a stringed imtrument^ 
Psalterium, i, n. a stringed inatmmentt a paaUery. 
Psaltes, ae, m. one who plmf» on a stringed instrument. 
Psaltria, ae, f. she who plays on a stringed insirwnent. 
Fuber, & Pubes, ^rit, adj. arrived at the age of puberty, grown up, 

Pabertas, atis, f. the age of manhood, puberty. 
Impubes, is, & Inipuber, eris, adj. not arrived at puberty, beardless. 
Pubeo, ui, — , ere, n. to be at the age of puberty. 
PubenB, tie, m. a youth at the age of puberty, a youth. 
PabesGO, Sre, incep. to begin to have a beard, to grow up. 
Impubesco, to grow up, 
Publicns, (for po/)tfZtciM, from populus, the people,) 

Pnbllce, adv. in the name of the state, ai the expense of the etate, 

Pnblicum, i, n. the property of the state, the public revenue, the 

Pablicanus, a, urn, of or belonging to the pubUc revenue. 
Pablicanus, i, m. a farmer of the public revenue, a publican. 
Publidtus, adT. in the name, or at the expense of the state, publicly. 
Publico, are, a. to impart to the community, to publish, to make the 

property of the state, to confiscate. 
Pttblicatio, Snia, f. an imparting to the community, a publishing, a 

Pudet, uit, k itum est, ere, imp. it ashames. 
Piidens, lis, adj. shamefaced, bashful, modesL 
Pudenter, ady. bashfiilly, modest^, shamrfaeedly» 
Pndlbundua, a, um, shamefaced, ashamed, shameful. 
Pudor, dria, m. shame, reverence, respect, decency, modesty. 
Pudlcus, a, um, shamefaced, modest, bashJuL 
Pndlce, adv. shamefacedly, modestly, bcuhfully. 
Pndicltia, ae, f. modesty, chastity. 

Impndlcus, a, um, shameless, impudent, immodest, unchaste. 
Impudicltia, ae, f. shamelessness, immodesty, unehastity. 
Impiidens, tis, adj. without shame, shameless, impudent, 
Impudenter, adv. shamelessly, impudently. 
Impudentia, ae, f. shamelessness, impudence. 
Subimpiidens, tie, a4j. somewhat shamdess, 
Depiidet, imp. t^ causes great shame, it is past shame. 
Dispiidet, imp. it causes shame. 
Snbpi&det, it causes some shame. 
Propildium, i, n. a shame/id action, a vile fellow, a rascal, 


Puer, eri, m. a child ^ a hoy ; PL children. 
Pugnus, i, m. the fist. 

Bepudidsus, a, um, that ought to he r^eeied, scandalous. 

Repiidium, i| n. o rejecting, a breaking off a marriage contract. 

Bepudio, are, a. to thrust back, to reject, to remove, to divorce. 

Repudiatio, onis, f. a rejecting, a refusing, a casting off. 
Puer, (from the Laconian xii^, for iratf, a child,") 

Pu^ra, ae, f. a girl. 

PuerilluB, & Puellus, i, m. dim. a little boy. 

Puella, & Puelliila, ae, f. dim. a girl, a female child, a young 

Puerltia, & Puertia, ae, f. childhood, youth. 

PuerlUs, e, of, or belonging to a child, childish, puertie. 

Poerlllter, adv. childishly, foolishly, sillily, 

Puellarig, e, proper to girls, girlish. 

Puellarlter, adv. like a girl, in the manner of a girl. 

Puerasco, Sre,*incep. to attain the age of boyhood. 

Bepuerasco, to grow a boy c^ain, to act like a boy. 

Puerp^ra, ae, f. (pario,) a womcm m childbed. 

Puerp^rium, i, n. childbirth, childbed, a new-bom child. 

PumlHo, & Pumilo, dnis, m. a dwarf, a pigmy. 

PumlluSy i, m. a dwarf, a pigmy, 

Pugneus, a, um, of the fist. 

Pugillus, i, m. dim. a little fist, a fist, a handful. 

Pugillar, aris, n. a tablet. 

Pugillares, ium, m. a tablet. 

Pugillaris, e, that can be held in the fist, that fills the hand. 

Pugil, !lis, m. one who fights with the caestus, a boxer, a pugiUst. 

Pugilatio, onis, f. & Pugilatas, us, m. the exercise of boxers, pugil- 

Pugilice, adv. after the manner of a boxer, like a boxer, 

Pugna, ae, f. a fight, a battle, an engagement. 

Pugnax, acis, adj. fond of fighting, contentious, warlike, obstinate. 

Expugnaz, acis, adj. conquering, overcoming. 

Perpugnax, acis, adj. very pugnacious. 

Pugnacltas, atis, f. desire, or inclination to fight, quarreUomeness, 

Pugnaclter, adv. contentiously, impetuously, vehemently. 

Pugnaciiium, i, n. a fortified place, a fort, a fortress, 

PugDO, are, d. to fight, to contend, to engage in battle. 

Pugnator, oris, m. a fighter, a combatant. 

Pugnatorius, a, urn, <^, or belonging to fighting. 

Appugno, to fight against, to storm, 

Depagno, to fight, to contend, 

Expugno, to carry by assault, to take by storm, to conquer, to obtain 
by force. 

Expagnatio, dnis, f. a carrying by assauUi a taking by force, 

Expugoator, oris, m. one who takes by assault, or force, a conqueror, 

Expugnabllis, e, that may be taken by force, or subdued. 

Inexpugnabiiis, e, not to be taken by assault, impregnable. 

Impugno, to fight against, to attaek, to oppose. 


Palcher, chra, chram, adj. variegated, beautiful^ excellent, 

Pulex, icis, m. ajiea. 

Poll us, a, urn, adj. young. 

PuUus, a> um, adj. dirty ^ black, blackish. 

Palmo, onis, m. the lungs. 

Pulpa, ae, f. the solid fiesh of animals, the pith of trees. 

Pulpltum, i, n. a scaffold, or stage of boards. 

Pals, pultis, f. a kind of thick pap made of flour, pulse. 

Impugnatio, onis, f. an attacking, a ttormmg, 

Oppugno, to fight against, to attack^ to assail, to besiege. 

Oppugnatio, onis, f. an attacking, an assaxdting, a besieging. 

Oppugnator, oris, id. a besieger, an attacker, 

Propugno, tojight before^ to fight in defence of, to defend. 

Propugnatio, onis, f. a fighting for, a defending. 

Propagnator, orii, m. a defender, a champion. 

Propugnaciilam, i, n. a protection, a defence, a bulwark, 

Bepugno, to fight agdinst, to resist, to be inconsistent. 

RepugDantia, ae, f. a fighting against, contrariety, ineompatibUitg, 

RepugnaDter, adv. with repvgnance, 
Palcher, {v'oXvxt^t *»Xux^9tn, many coloured,) 

Palchre, adv. beautifulty, excellently, well, 

Pulchrittido, mis, f. beauty, excellence. 

Pulcbresco, ere, incep. to grow, or become beautiful. 

Perpulcher, chra, um, very beautiful, 

Policosus, a, um, full offieas, 
Pullas, (puellus, a little boy,) 

PttUus, i, a young animal, a colt, a foal, a young fbwL 

PuUaius, a, um, young, 

Pulliilus, i, m. dim. a young animal, a little boy, a chick, ffc. 

PullIouB, a, um, of young animals. 

PuIlUies, ei, f. a young brood, 

PuUarius, a, um, of, or belonging to young antnuds. 

Pullariua, i, m. one who fed sacred chickens, 

PuUastra, ae, f. a young hen, a pullet. 

Pullo, are, n. to bud, to sprout, to germinate. 

Pullatio, onis, f. a hatching of chickens, 

Pulliilo, are, n. to put forth buds, to sprout, to germinate. 

Polliilasco, ere, incep. to sprout, to bud, to germinaie. 

Repulliilo, & RepuUesco, to put forth buds again, to sprout again, 
PullttS, (ircXAif, dark- coloured, dusky,) 

PuUlgo, inis, f. a dusky colour, blackness, 

PullatUB, a, um, clothed in black, mean, low. 
Pulmo, (jrXiuftMv, for ^rnvfjutv, the lungs,) 

Palmoueus, a, um, of, or belonging to the lungs, 

Pulmonarius, a, um, diseased iu the lungs. 
Pulpa, (^TcX^it, a sort of farinaceous food.) 

Pulpamentnm, i, n. the fleshy parts of animals, a delicate dish, a 
dainty bit, 

Pulpo, are, n. to cry like a vulture. 


Polvlnar, aris, n. a cushion, a pillow^ a bed, 

Puhis, eris, m. seldom f. dust, powder. 

Pamex, icis, m. & f. pumice-stone, any soft brittle stone. 

FvLUgo, pupiigi, panctnm, ere, a. to sting, to prick, to gi^nd, 

to mortify. 
Puppis, is, f. the stern of a ship, a ship. 
Papus, i, m. a boy, a child, a puppet. 

Puis, (flraXTtff, porridge.') 

Palmentam, i, n. what was eaten wUh pals, aefieeh, htAUr, ffc. 

Palmentaria, e, that serves /or pvlmentum. 

Pnlmentarium, i, n. tmy thing eaten with pule, as flesh, butter, Sfe, 

Polylnus, i, m. a cushion, apittow, a heap of anything, a sandbank. 

PulYillns, & Pulvlniilas, i, m. dim. a small atshion, or pillow. 

PuUlnatas, a« am, bolstered, jkmished with a cushion, or pillow. 

PuWinarium, i, n. a cushion, or pillow, (as of a deity in a temple,) 
a dockyard, a port. 

Pulvisciilas, i, m. dim. verif small dust, fine powder, 

PalTSreuB, a, mn, connMting of dust, raiting the dust, full of dust. 

Pulverulentus, a, um,y«// of dust, dusty, 

Pulyero, are, a. to cover with dust, to reduce to dust, to pulverise, 

Pulveratio, dnis, f. a covering with dust, a pulverising. 

Pumiceus, a, nm, of pumice stone, 

PumicosuB, a, urn, like pumice-stone, porous. 

Pamioo, are, a. to make smooth with the pumicC'Stone, to polish, 

Bepumicatio, onis, f. a making smooth, a polishing, 

PoDctio, onis, f. Punctura, ae, f. & PuDctus, us, m. a pricking, a 
stinging, a puncture, a sting. 

PuDctiancula, ae, f. dim. a sKght stinging, or pricking. 

PuDCtum, i, n. a small hole, a point, a <po^, a moment, a uote, a 

Punctim, adT. by piercing, with the point of a weapon, 

Pugio, dnis, m. a short sword, a dagger, a poniard, 

Pugianciilus, i, m. a small dagger, or poignard, 

CompuDgo, compunxi, compunctum, ^re, a. to prick, to wound, to 
mark with points. 

Dispango, to prick, or mark here and there, to divide, to dutrUnUe. 

Ezpungo, to strike out, to expunge, to discharge, to requite, 

Interpungo, to put a point between words, to distinguish by points, 

Interpunctio, onis, f. a distinguishing of words by pmnts* 

Interpunctum, i, n. a distinguishing of words by points, 

Repungo, reptiptigi, k repanxi, repunctam, ^re, a. to etimg again^ 
to vex in return, 

Pupa, ae, f. a girl, a doll, a puppet. 

Pupilla, ae, f. dim. a little girl, an orphan-girl; thepupUofthe eye. 

puRGo. 297 PUS. 

Purgo, avi, atum, are, a. to make clean, to cleanse, to pU' 

rXfy, to justify, to make expiation for. 
Purpura, ae, f. the purple-fish, purple, a purple garment, 
Parus, a, um, adj. free from impurities, pure, unmixed, 

upright, spotless. 
Pus, puris, n. white and clammy matter (from a sore J 

Fapiila, ae, f . a girl^ the apple of the eye. 

Fupillus, i, m. dim. a boy, an orphoM-boy, a ward, a pupiL 

PupilluB, i, m. a little boy, a puppet, 

Fupillaris, e, of, or belonging to a pupil, or ward. 
Fargo, (for purum-ago, from pur us, pure, & ago, to do.) 

Furgatio, onis, f. a cleansing^ an expiation, an apology, 

Furgamentum, i, d. that of which any thing is cleansed, diri,JUth, 

Furgamen, Inis, d. that of which any thing is cleansed, dirt, an atons" 

Furgabilis, e, that may be cleansed. 

Furgito, are, freq. to purify ^ to justify, to excuse. 

Circumpurgo, to purify round about, 

Compurgo, to purify completely. 

Depurgo, to purify, to purge, to cleanse. 

Cxpurgo, to cleanse, to purify, to vindicate, to justify, 

Sxpurgatio, oois, f. a cleansing, a vindication, an apology, 

Interpurgo, to cleanse here and there. 

Ferpurgo, to purify completely, to set in a clear light, to settle. 

Kepurgo, to cleanse again, to cleanse, to make dear again. 
Furpiira, (=:9ro^<pv^a, the purple-fish.) 

Furpiireus, a, um, of purple, purple- coloured, red, clothed in purple. 

Furpurarius, a, um, of, or concerned with purple. 

Furpiiro, are, a. & n. to tinge with purple, to clothe with purple^ to 
be of a purple colour. 

Furpuratus, i, m. a courtier clothed in purple, one of the highest of-, 
ficers of an eastern prince. 

Furpurasco, ere, incep. to become of a purple colour. 

Furpurissum, i, d. a kind of dark purple colour, rouge. 

Furpurissatus, a, um, painted with purpurissum, dyed red. 

Fure, & Puriter, adv. purely, cleanly, unspottedly, clearly, 

Foritas, atis, f. purity^ cleanness, 

Impurus, a, um, impure, unclean, foul, base, impious, uncked, 

Impuritas, atis, f. impurity, baseness, vileness. 

ImpGre, adv. impurely, filthily, basely. 

Impure, are, a. to render impure, to defile. 

Impuratus, a, um, defiled, base, infamous, wicked. 

Impuritia, ae, f. impurity, baseness, vileness, 

Purificus, a, am, purifying, cleansing. 

Purif ico, are, a. to purify, to cleanse, to make dean. 

Pnrificatio, onis, f. a purifying. 
Fas, (<ri/tff, the first milk after birth.) 

Purulentus, a, um,full of matter, purulent. 


Pasos, i» m. a hoy. 

Puteo, ui, — , ere, n. to ttink^ to befoul^ to be musty, 
Pttteas, i, m. a dug well^ a cistern^ a pit, 
Poto, avi, atum, are, a. to cUatue^ to prune, to arrange^ 
to reckon^ to vtUue, to judge, to think. 

Panilente, aAw, mnik pms, or matter, 
PnstiUa, k Posi&la, ae, f. a pustule, a blister, a pimple. 
Postiildsiis, & Pasalosofl, a, um, fidi of blisters, or pustules. 
Pnstolitos, a, iiin, hammg hHsters, or blains. 

Sappuro, are, n. & a. to fester, to suppurate, to cause to suppurate. 
Snppuratio, dnia, f. an impostkume, an abscess, 
Sappurata, dram, n, matter. 

Suppuratoriiis, a, am, of, or heUmgimg to an impostkume, or abscess. 
PQtot, (poor, a boy.) 
Pusa, ae, f. a little i^L 
Posio, dnis, m. a UtOo boy. 

Pusillos, a, um, rauiZZ, little (in size,) mean, poor, 
Perpiisillos, a, um, very smaU, very little, 
Puteo, (flrt^M, to make to roU) 

Patldaa, a, um, stinking, ^ul, disgusting, unpleasant. 

Ptttlde, adv. stuMnglg, disgustinglg, affectedly. 

PotidiiluB, a, um, dim. somewhat stinking, unpleasant, affetted, 

Putidiasc&lus, a, om, sameiohat more stinking, somewhat more dis" 

Putor, 5ris, m. a stench, afoul smell, 
Puteico, & Putisco, Sre, incep. to rot, to putrify. 

Exputesco, to rot, to putrify. 

Ptttealis, e, & Pateanus, a, am, of, or belonging to a well. 

Putearius, i, m. a digger, or sinker of a well, 

Puteal, alls, n. the cover of a well; a place in the Jorum at Rome, 

Puticiili, drum, m. & Puticillae, arum, f. mouths of wells, a name 
given to the entrances to the catacombs on the EsquUine hill, in 
which slaves and poor people were buried, 
Piito, (allied to putua, clean.') 

Putatio, onis, f. a pruning of trees, a counting, a reckoning. 

Putator, Oris, m. a lopper, or pruner cf trees. 

Putatorius, a, um, of, or belonging to pruning of trees. 

Putamen, Inis, n. that which is cut off, a nut-shdl, the shdl of any 

Praepiitium, i, n. Me prepuce, the foreskin, 

Amputo, to cut round, to cut off, to lop, to curtail, to dismiss. 

Amputatio, onis, f. a cutting, or lopping off, wood cut off. 

Gompdto, to calculate, to reflect on, to reckon, to compute. 

Computatio, onis, f. a reckoning, a computation, a calculation. 

Computator, oris, m. a calculator, a reckoner. 

Computabllis, e, that may be reckoned together. 

Depiito, to cut off, to prune, to reflect on, to consider, 

Dispiito, to cast up, to calculate, to dispute, to argue, to discuss. 

Disputatio, onis, f. a calculating, a dictation, a debate. 

Disputatiunciila, ae, f. dim. a short debate, a short discussion. 


Puter, & Putris, e, adj. rotten, putrid, stinking, friable, 

Patas, a, urn, adj. pure, clean, bright, simple. 
Pyra, ae, f. ajuneral pile, a pyre. 
Pyramist Idis, f. a pyramid. 
Pyropus, i, m. a metallic mia^ture (three parts of copper 

and one of gold,) gold, bronze. 
Pyxis, Idis, f. a box. 

fiuaero, sivi, situm, ere, a. to seek, to seek in vain, to miss, 
to acquire, to earn, to ask, to enquire. 

Bisputator, drU, m. a disputant, a defender of an (pinion. 
Bisputatriz, Icis, f. a female diepvtant. 
Bispntabllis, e, that may he dieputed, disputable. 
ExpQto, to prune, to consider, to investigate, to examine. 
Iwpilto, to prune, to reckon, to compute, to ascribe, to impute, 
Imputator, oris, m. one who reckons up, 
Interputo, to prune here and there, 
Oppiito. to prune. 

Perpiito, to explain, to narrate, to tell. 
Reputo, to reckon, to enumerate, to meditate, to reflect upon. 
Bepatatio, odIb, £. a reckoning, (\ considering, a reflecting upon. 
Semiputatus, a, urn, half-pruned. 
Sappiito, to prune, to count up, to reckon together, 
Sopputatio, onis, f. a reckoning, a counting. 
Putet, (poteo, to he rotten. ) 

Putreo, ui, — , ere« sl. to be rotten, to be putrid. 
Putrldas, a, um, rotten, putrid, friable, loose. 

Patror, oris, m. & Putredo, lois, f. rottenness, putridness, corrup- 
Putresoo, ^re, incep. to gro» putrid, or rotten, to putrify, to become 

Computresoo, to putrify, to rot, 

Patrefacio» eoi» actum, ere, a. to cause to rot, to make rotten, to make 
Pyra» [ssssrv^ a funeral pyre.) 

Pjralis, Idis, f. a small winged anmo/ said to live imjire. 
Pyr&mis, (=:^u^et/i4s, a pyramid.) 

Pyramldatus, a, urn, in the form of a pyramid, pyramidical. 
Pyxis, (vt4i(,a box of boxwood.) 

Pyxidatus, a, um, made like a box, boxunse, 
Pyxidlciila, ae, f. dim. a little box, 


Quaerlto, are, fieq. to seek for, to search for, to look for. 


Quaeso, def. to ask, to beseech, I pray. 
Quails, e, adj. of what sort, such as. 
Qualam, i, n. & Qualus, i, m. a wicker basket* 

Quaestio, dnis, f. a seeking, oh aaking, a question, a judicial exami-^ 
nation, a trial, a subject of dispute. 

Qaaestionciila, ae, f. dim. a little, or trifling question. 

Quaesltirt, us, m. a seeking, a searching, an examining into. 

Quaesltum, i, n. a question, a demand. 

Quaesltor, dris, m. one who seeks after any thing, one who examines 
in a court of justice, an enquirer. 

Quaestus, ns, m. a gaining, gain, profit, advantage, a profession, 

QuaeBtictllus, i, m. dim. little profit, or gain. 

Quaestuarius, a, um, carrying on a trade by which money is gained. . 

Quaestuosas, a, um, gainful, profitable, advantageous, desirous of 

Quaestudse, adr. advantageously, with gain, or profit. 

Quaestor, oris, m. a seeker, an examiner, a Quaestor, 

Quaestorius, a, nm, of, or belonging to the Quaestor, Quaestorialt 

Quaestdrius, i, m. one who has been Quaestor. 

QuaestCira, ae, f. the office of Quaestor, the Quaestorship. 

Qaaestorium, i, n. the Quaestors tent in a camp, the Quaestors ren- 
cknce in a province. 

Acquiro, to gain, or add to any thing, to acquire, to get wealth. 

Anquiro, to seek after, to investigate, to accuse, to imp^ch, 

Conqulro, to seek together, to search for, to go in quest of. 

Conqulsltio, dnis, f. a seeking after, a search for. 

Conqulsltor, dris, m. one who searches after, a recruiting officer, a 

Conqulslte, adv. with much pains, very carefully. 

Disquiro, to search here and there, to examine. 

Disquisltio, Qnh, f. a searching, an examination. 

Exquiro, to enquire of a person, to search into, to examine, to seek 

Exquisite, adv. exactly, carefully, nicely. 
Inquiro, to search for, to examine, to institute an enquiry. 
Inquisltio, dnis, f. a searching for, an examination, a legal investigation. 
Inquisitor, dris, m. a searcher, an investigiUor, an examiner, 
Perqulro, to search diligently for, to enquire after, to examine, 
Perqulsltor, 5ri8, m. one who searches diligently after a thing. 
Perquisite, adv. after due enquiry, strictly. 
Requiro, to seek again, to search after, to miss, to desire, to < 
Bequisltum, i, n. a question, need, necessity, 
Bequirito, are, freq. to ask after a thing. 

Qualltas, atis, f. the quality of a thing. 
Qualiscunque, ecunque, of what sort soever, whatsoever. 
Qualislibet, whatsoever, any without distinction, 
Quallter, adv. after what manner, how, just as, so as, 
Qualitercunque, adv. in what manner soever, howsoever* 
Qualum, (xaXtfv, a small staff.^ 


Qaando, adv. when, since^ at any time, 
Qaantus, a, urn, adj. How greats as great as, how much. 
Qaatio, (quassi,) quassum, Sre, a. to shake, to agitate, to 
harass, to strike, to shatter. 

QuasiUiu, i, m. & Qaasillum, i, n. dim. a gmall hagket, a wool basket. 

Qoanddcanque, adv. at what tune soever, whmeoever, some time or 

Quandoque, adv. ai whatever time, whenever, sometime or other, some^ 

Aliquando, adv. some time or other, in time to come, formerfy, at 

Ecquando, if ever, if at am^ time, 

Namqixando, ady. whether at any time, ifai any time. 

Quaodoqaldem, conj. since. 

Qoantltas, atis, f. quantity, extent, greatness, a quantity. 

Qaantiilas, a, am, dim. how great, how small, how trifling, as much as, 

Quantiilttm, adv. how little. 

Quantillus, a, um, dim. how great, how small, how nua^, how few. 

Quantillam, adv. how little. 

Qoanto, adv. by how much, by as much as. 

Qnantop^re, adv. how much, how greatly. 

Qoantum, adv. as much as, as far as. 

QoantuscuDqae, adj. how great soever, how mneh soever, 

Quantumciioqae, adv. how much soever, 

QnantalascoDque, adj. how great soever, how small soever. 

Quantnaquantas, adj. how great soever, as much as possible. 

Quantusvis, &vis, umvis, how great soever, however great. 

QuantusUbit, &llbet, umUbet, how great soever, how much soever, 

Atiquantos, a, um, some, not few, not little, somewhat. 

Aliqoanto, Aliquantam, Aliquantiilam, & Aliquantillum, adv. Sams' 
what, a very little. 

Aliqaantieper, adv. for a little while, for some time. 

Qvanas, us, m. a shaking. 

Qnasso, are, freq. to shake, or toss frequently, to shake, to disturb, te 

Quatsatio, onis, f. a shaking, a disturbing, a deranging. 

Quaaaabllis, e, that can be shaken. 

Conquasao, to shake, to weaken, to give a shock to, to dash to pieces. 

Conqnassatio, onis, f. a shaking, a debilitating, a weakening. 

Quatefacio, ^re, a. to make to shake, to cause to waver, or tatter, 

Conciitio, uasi, nsaum, JSre, a. to shake, to examine, to cause to trem* 
, ble, to disquiet, to excite, to stir up, 

Concussus, us, m. a shaking. 

Inooncussus, a, am, unshaken, constant, unchanged. 

Deciitio, to shake off, to strike off, to shake down, to strike down. 

Disciitio, to strike asunder, to dash to pieces, to disperse, to ^dispel, 
to vanish, y 



QuatQory adj. ind. four. 

Diseonio, onis, f. a thakimff, an examinaiiam, 

Ditoaudrius, a, urn, distolmrngf d U e ut k mt, 

Indiscussus, a, am, mot dUcmased. 

Indiscaulbllts, e. that cannot be diaeuMMtd^ 

Ezditio, to shake out, to •trike out^ to overthrow, to ihake, to examine. 

Exoasse, ndw. violently, foteUtlg. 

Excosiorias, a, um, that teroes for ehakinff oat. 

Inciitio, to strike mpon, to eaaoe to tremble, to inJUet, to inspire with. 

Incotsus, us, m. a striUnff, or dashing upon any thing. 

lotercassus, os, m. a ^rUdng between. 

PercJItio, to strike, or pierce through, to kUl, to strike^ to deceive. 

Percassio, onis, f. & Percassus, as, m. a striking, a beating. 

Percassor. dris, in. oneanAo strii^, or Mkoots at a person, a murderer. 

Disperciitio, to beat to pieces. 

Imperonasiu, a, um, not struck. 

Praeciitio, to skake, or swing before. 

Beperciitio, to strike back, to cause to rAound, to push, or drive 

Repercussio, doit, f. & Repereussus, us, m. a beating back, a revere 

berating, a reflecting, 
Sueciitio, to toss «9», to shake, to Jog, tojoH. 

Succussio, onis, f. & Succussuft, us, m. a tossing, a shaking, a Jolting. 
Qo&tuor, (TUrn^St or riTrm^, four.) 
Quater, adv. four times. 
Qoartas, a, um, the fourth. 

Quarto, & Quartum, adY. the fourth time, fmrtMg. 
Quaterni, ae, a, four to each, every fouTy four. 
Quadrlmns, a, um, fiur years* old. 

Quartanns, si, um, of, or belonging to the fourth doss, legion, jfe. 
Quartaoi, dramt m. the soldiers ofthejburth legion* 
Quarlarius, i, m. the fourth part of any measure, a quart. 
Qnadragiota, adj. ind.^<^. 
Quad rage ni, ae, a, forty to each, forty, 
Quadrageslmus, a, um, the fortieth, 

Quadragenarius, a, um, containing forty, of the number firiy. 
Quadragies, adv. Jbrty tinus. 
Quadra, ae, f. k Quadrum, i, a. a thing wUcA hasjbur eonurs, a 

square, a dining table. 
Quadro, are, a. & n. to aiaAe square, to arrange properly, to he square, 

to suit, to Jit. 
Quadrantal, alis, n. a measure, also called am amphora, eomtaming 

eight cougii. 
Quadrantalis, e, containing the fourth part of a measure. 
Quadraus, tis, m. the Jourlh part of am s», ^reeoumees, a fbmrth part 
Quadraotarius, a, um, of, or belonging to a fourth part, or o quarter. 
Dodrans, tis, m. (de, & quadraus,} throe fourths ofamoM, urns ounces, 

three fourths. 
Dodrantalis, e, of three quarters, or nine oumees. 
Quadriiariam, adv. in four parts, in /bur ways. 
Quadrlous, a, um,/otir, every four. 

QUB. 303 QUI. 

Que, conj. and^ both — and^ as well^-as aUo» 

Qaep, ivi, Uum, ire, irr. / can, I am able. 

Qaercus, us, f. an oak, any thing made of oak. 

Queror, questus, Sri, dep. to complain^ to complain ofi to 

Qui, quae, quod, pron. toho^ which. 


.Neqaeo, nvt to be abU, I etttmot^ I am not ahio. 

Querceua, Quefnai, & Queraeut, a, nm, of oak, mAm. 

Qaercetum, i| Ji. a place planted with oake^ a/breet of oaks. 

Qaesttis, us, mv it Qaerela, m, f . a eomploininff^ a complaint, a la^ 

Queriilus, a, iitti,/ti// of eompknntej quendoue, plaintive, warbling, 

Qaerimdoia, ae, f. a complaint, a la m entation, 

QQerHHiiidu»,.a,.ani, conyioMM^. 

Querltor, art, £req. to complain biiterlif, 

ConqaSror, to complain of to bewail, to grieme at, 

CoDquestio, dnii, f. & Conqueitat,' m, m. a complaiinng, a com- 

Deqn^ror, to complain of 

Interqa^ror, to interpose a complainL 

Praequdror, to complain of before. 

Qolcnnque, quaecuDque, quodcunque, wkoeoever, whatsoever, any 

Qaacunque, adv. wherever, wheresoever, 

Qoidam, qaaedam, quoddam, & quiddam, a certain one, one, some, 

Qoittbet, quaellbet, quodllbet, k quidllbet, tvhosoever, any one, whom 
you please. 

Quivis, quaevis, quodvie, & qaidvis, any one yon phase, whoever, 

Qais, quae, quod, k quid, who f which f what f any one, 

Qaisoam, quaenam, quodnam, & quidoam, who 9 which f what f 

Quispiaro, quaepiam, quodpiaro* & quidpiam, any one, some one. 

Quisquam, quaequam, quidquam, & quiequam, any one, any, 

Neqiiidquam, adv. in vain, to no purpose. 

Nequaquam, adv. by no means^ in no wise. 

Quisque, quaeque, quodque, & quidqua, whosoever he be, every one. 

Qnitquis, * — , quidquid, & qulcquid, whoever, whosoevor, every one 

wAo, attjf one. 
AHquis, aQqua, allquod, k allquid, any one, some one, some, 
Aliquispiain, qu&piam, quodpiam, & quidpiam, somebotfy. 
Aliquisquam, qu&quam, qnodquam, & quidquam, some one, any one, 

Equis, ecqua, & ecquae, ecquod & ecqnid, is there any one 9 
Quod, conj. that, wherefore, because ^ althovyh, hence* 
Qua, adv. becavse, why, wherefore, that. 


Quies, etis, f. restt quiet^ a peaceful life, sleep. 
Quinque, adj. ind.Jive. 

Quoniam, coDj. now that, tinee, beeav»e, 

Quidem, conj. indeed^ truly ^ at leaat, certainly, even, 

Equldem, coDJ. indeed, certainfy, 

Quio, coDJ. tkat not, indeed^ truly, rather, 

QainStiam, & Qainlmo, adv. yea eten, nay farther, hut nay. 

Quippe, conj. certainly^ eurely, since, because, 

Quanquam, & Quamtis; conj. though, aUhouyh, however, very much. 

Quum, adv. how^ how much, then, as, very much, 

Quamllbet, adv. as you will\ at pleasure, how much soever. 

Quamdio, adv. as long as, how long. 

Aliqaamdiu, adv. for some time, for a whUe. 

Aliqoo, adv. some whither, to some place. 

Aliqua, adv. hy some means or other. 

Quo, adv. where, whither, m order that. 

Qoonam, adv. to what place, whither,^ to what end. 

Quocunqoe, & Quoquo, adv. whithersoever, to whatever plaee. 

Quopiam, k Qnoquam, adv. any whither, to any place, 

Qaovif, adv. whithersoever, 

Quousque, .adv. how long, how far. 

Quapropter, adv. why, wherefore, far which reason. 

Qudque, conj. also, even. 

Quomddo, adv. m what manner, how, hy what means. 

Quom5d5cunque, adv. howsoever, in what manner soever, 

Quodammddo, adv. in a manner, in a certain manner. 

Quondam, adv. at a certain time, formerly, heretofore. 

Quoad, & Quoadusque, adv. as long as, asfaar as, untU, eta to. 

Qui, adv. how, by what means, whereby, 

Gujat, atis, adj. of what country, ntition, ffc. 

Quiesco, evi, etum, fre, n. to rest, to be at rest, to be gmet, to sleep. 

Quietus, a, um, quiet, at rest, calm, peaceable. 

Qufete, adv. quietly, calmly, peaceably. 

Inquietus, a, iim, without rest, restleso. 

Inquies, etis, f. unquietness, disquiet. 

Inquies, etis, adj. restless, unquiet, 

Inquieto, are, a. to disquiet, to disturb. 

Inquietatio, onis, f. a disquieting, disturbance, agitation. 

Inqnietudo, Inis, f. disquietude. 

Aoquiesctf, to rest in, to repose, to repose one's seifin, to be quiet. 

Conquiesco, to rest, to repose, to sleep, to be at ease, to ddight in, 

Interquiesoo, to rest during a certain time, to re9t, 

Requiesco, to rest, to take rest, to repose, 

Requies, Stit, f. rest, quiet, repose, recreation. 

Requietus, a, um, having retted, 

Irrequietas, a, um, restless, unquiet, 
Quioque, (crivrt, fve.) 

Quinquies, adv. Jhe times. 

Quintus, a, um, the fifth. 


Qnisqalliae, aram, f. any thing body rvfuie^ mbbishf off"-* 

Quot, adj. ind. how many^ every, each. 
Quam, ady. & oonj. when^ whenever^ eince^ ieeing that, aU 


Rabot ^re, n. to rage, to he mad. 
Rabiila, ae, m. a hawler^ a pettifogger^ an attorney. 
Racemus, i, m. a stalk of grapee^ a cluster of grapes, a 

Qointaniu, a, um, of, or behnging to the ffth cioMS, Ugwn, jfc. tho 

fifth tn order, 
Qttintani, drum, m. tha aoldiert of the ffth legion. 
QaintUit, \e, m. the fifth month from March, Julg. 
Qulni. ae, tk,five to each, five by five* 
Qaiaarius, a, urn, contiating of, or containing five. 
QuiDquaginta, ind. fifty. 
Qoinquageni« ae, ^ fifty to each t fifty, 
Qainquagenarius, a, urn, connieting of, or containing fifty, 
Quinqoaggtlmui, a, um, the fiftieth. 
Qiiinqui^iei, adT. fifty timee. 

Qaotcunque, & Qnotquot, adj. ind. haw many eaever, 
Quotllbet, adj. ind. ae many ae you please. 
Quotas, a, um, what in number f how miany f 
Quotiimus, a, um, of what number, how many. 
Quotuscunque, adj. how many soever, 
Qaotusquisque, adj. how many, how few. 
Quoteoi, ae, a, how many (dietributively,) 
Quoties, adv. how often, how many timee, as often as. 
Qttotiescunque, adv. how often soever, as often 9oever as. 
Aliquot, adj. ind. eome, aeveraL 
AUqudtiea, adj. some timet, several timee. 


JEUbiet, ei, f. madneee, phreney, rage^fltry. 
Babldus, & Rabidsui, a» um, raging, mad,furiou». 
Bablde, k Babiose, adv. ragingfy, madly, furiously, 
Babiotdlui, a, um, dim. maddieh, somewhat raving, , 

Bacemun, (*(ii^ *e*^«f» o grapeJ) 

BacSmGsttS, a, iim,fuU of dusters, or grapes, in the form of grapes, 
Baeemlriut, a, um, of, or belonging to a cluster of grapes. 
Bacemifer, ^ra, um, that bears clusters, or bunches of grapes, 
Bacemor, Sri, dep. to glean after the vintage, to collect what lias been 

Bacematus, a, um, having clusters, or grapes. 


Radius, i, m. a rodf or stt^f a radius^ a spoke of a wheely 

a weaver's shuttle. ' 

Radix, icis, f. a root^ an origin^ a source^ a radish. 
Rado, 81, sum, ere, a. to scrape^ to scratchy to shave. 
Rainex, Icis, m. the vessels of the lungs, a rupture. 
Ramus, i, m. a branch, a bough. 


Sadidsus, a, urn, Jidl of rayt, radiant, retpUndent, shming. 

Radio, are, a. & n. to furnish with Mpoke», to irradiaU, to HHmminate, 

to $hine, 
Radiatio, dnis, f. a beaming, a easting forth beanu, a shining, 
Irr&dio, a. & n. to shine forth, to irradiate. 
Praeradio, to htam, or glitter forth, to beam forth before, 
RadidluSf i, m. dim. a little rod, a small ray. 
Radix, ((oiil, a branch, a rod, allied to ramus, a branch.') 
Radicdla, ae, f. dim. a little root, a small radish, a herb. 
Radicosus, a, um,/«// of roots, having many roots, 
Radlcltus, & Eradlcltus, adv. by the roots, from the ground, entirely, 
Radlcor, ari, dep. to take root, to radicate, 
Radlcesco, ^re, incep. to take root. 

Eradico, are, a. to pbtek «p by the roots, to root out, to destroy enm 

Rafilis, e, thctt is made smooth, smooth, that may be smoothed, 

Rasura, ae, f. a scraping, a shaving, 

Ramentum, i, n. & Ramenta, ae, f. a small piece scraped of, a sha- 

ting, a scraping. 
Rallum, i, n. an instrument for removing the earth from the plough, 
RadAla, ae, f. an instrument for scraping, a scraper, 
Raslto, are, freq. to shave off, to smooth. 

Abrado, to scrape out, to scratch out, to remove out ofone*8 power, 
Circumrado, to scrape, or pare round. 
Circumrasio, onis, f. a scraping, or paring round. 
Corrado, to scrape, or rake together, to collect together. 
Derado, to shave, or scrape off, to make smooth. 
Erado, to scrape, or scratch out, to blot out, to obliterate. 
Interrado, to shave, or polish here and there, to prune here and there, 
Interrasilis, e, shaved, or pruned here and there, polished, 
Praerado, to scratch, or rub before, to shave brfore. 
Praeterrado, to scrape in passing. 
Subrado, to scratch, or scrape below, or from below. 
Saperrasus, a, um, scraped oter. 
Ramex, (ramus, a branch.) 

Ramlcosos, a, um, afflicted with, or having a ruptvre. 
Ramus, (allied to radix, a root.) 

Rameus, a, um, of a bough, or branch. 
Ramale, is, n. brushwood, coppice. 
* Ramdsus, a, um, having many branches, or boughs. 
Ramiilus, & Ramuscfilus, i, m. dim. a small branch, a small bough, 
or twig. 

RANA. 307 RAPIO.. 

Rana» ae, f. afrog^ a frog-fish. 
Ranceo, — , — , ere, n. to be rancid^ or stinking* 
Rapa, ae, f. & um, i, n. a rape, a turnip, 
RaphSnus, i, m. a radish, a cabbage, 
Rapio, pui, ptum, Sre, a. to rob, to plunder, to steal, to 
carry off, to snatch, to seize, 

Ramiildsaa, a, \UD,full of little boughs, or twigs. 

RaniLla, ae, f. a little frog, a tadpole. 

Banunciilas, i, m. dim. a little frog, a tadpole, a herb. 

Bancldus, a, um, rancid, stinking, loathsome. 

Banclde, adv. rancidly, stinkingiy, nauseoiuslg. 

Sabrancidus, a, am, somewhat rancid, or stinking, 

Raocidiilus, a, um, dim. somewhat rancid, or stinking, natueous, 
Hapa, (*^a«*vf, the turnip.) 

Rapdlum, i, n. a little rape, or turnip. 

Rapliia» ae, f. a bed of rapes, afield of turnips, 

Raplcius, a, um, of or belonging to rapes, or turnips, 

Bapacia, orum, n. the leaves of rapes, or turnips, 
Raphanus, (='^«^av0f, a cabbage.) 

Raphaninus, a, um, ofradiahes, 

Baphanltis, Idis, f. a kind of plant, (so named from its resemblance 
to a radish.) 
Bapio, (a^trw, i^xiMt, a^xa^ai, to seize.) 

B&pax, acis, adj. rapacious, greedy of plunder, that seizes greedily, 

Bapacltas, atis, f. rapacity, greediness of plunder, 

Bapaclda, ae, m. a robber. 

Baplna, ae, f. rapine, robbery, pillage, plunder, 

Baptor, Oris, m. one who seizes by force, a robber, a plunderer. 

Baptio, dnis, f. & Baptus, us, m. a robbing, a plundering, a carry- 
ing off, 

Baptum, 1, n. a thing taken by force, prey, plunder, 

Baptim, adv. by robbery, rapaciously, quickly, hastily, 

Bapldus, a, um, that moves quickly, swift, rapid, vwleni, hot. 

Baplde, adv. rapidly, swiftly, hastily, violently, 

Praerapldus, a, um, very rapid, very swift, very ardent, 

Bapldltas, atis, f. rapidity, velocity, swiftness. 

Bapto, are, freq. to rob, to plunder, to drag away, 

Abrlpio, ui, eptum, ^re, a. to carry off with violence, to snatch away. 

Arrlpio, to drag rapidly to ones self, to catch hold of, to get. 

Corrlpio, to take hold of to seize, to reprove, to abridge, 

Correptio, onis, f. a seizing, a shortening, a reprwf, 

Correptor, oris, m. one who seizes, a reprover, 

Correpte, adv. shortly, briefly. 

Derlpio, to pull down, to snatch off, to tear out. 

Dirlpio, to tear m pieces, to drag different ways, to plunder, 

Direptio, Onis, f. & Direptus, us, m. a tearing asunder, a plunder- 

Direptor, oris, m» a plunderer^ a robber. 

RARU8. 308 BEGO. 

Rams, a, nm, adj. not close together^ thin, rare^ uncom- 

RastcuiD, i, n. a rake, a mattock, a harrow. 
Ratis, is, f. afloat, a raft, a bark, a ship. 
RaucoB, a, um, adj. hoarse, rough in sound. 
Ravus, a, um, adj. grai/, dark-coloured, hoarse. 
Recens, tis, sAy fresh, recent, new, raw. 
Redimio, Ivi, itum, ire, a. to surround, to encircle. 
RegOy xi, ctum, ^re, a. to direct, to regulate, to rule, to 


ErYpio, to snatch, or pull out, to snatch away, to deprive of, to rescue. 

Ereptio, dnis, f . a violent taking away, a robbing, 

Ereptor, dris, m. a robber, a plunderer, 

Praerlpio, to snatch away before atiother, to take away quickly. 

Prorlpio, to snatch forth, to hurry away, to run away. 

Surrlpio. to take away secretly, to take away, to steal. 

Surreptitius, a, um, secret, clandestine, stolen. 

Bfire, & Raro, adr. thinly, not often, rardy, seldom. 

Perrarus, a, um, very rare. 

Perraro, adv. very seldom. 

Rarltas, itis, f. & Rarltudo, mis, f. a not being dose together^ host- 
ness, thinness, rareness. 

Baresco, £re, iocep. to grow loose, to part a^nder, to grow thin. 

Raref &oio, Soi, actomi ire, a. to make loose, to cause to part asnnder. 

Baripllas, a, um, (pilas.) having thin hair, or few hairs. 
Baatrum, (rado, to scrape.) 

Raatellus, i, m. a small rake, or harrow, a mattock, 

Ratiarias, a, um, of or belonging to a raft. 

Ratiariutt i, m. one who manages a raft, a barge-man. 

Ratiariae, arum, f. rafts, floats. 
Raucus, (for ravicus, from ravus, hoarse,) 

Subraucua, a, um, somewhat hoarse. 

Raucltaa, atis, f. hoarseness. 

RaocisdnuB, a, um, that sounds hoarsefy. 

Ranoio, Ire, n. to be hoarse. , 

Irraucesoo, &re, incep. to become hoarse. 


RSvii, is, f. hoarseness. 

Ravio, Ire, n. to speak one's sdf hoarse. 

RavlduB, a, um, grey, or dark- coloured. 

Recenter, & Recens, tidv. freshly, latdy, newly. 

Redimlciilnm, i, n. a band, a chaplet, aflUet. 
RSgo, (fl^iyw, to stretch out.) 

Rectus, a, am, a^j. straight, simple, natural, proper, correct. 

Rectam, i, n. rectitude, honesty, integrity. 

Recta, adr. (sc. via,) straightway, directly, fitly, straightly. 

BEGO. 309 REOO. 

Recte, adv. directly^ atraightly, properly, welL 

Rectio, dnis, f. a govermng^ a ruling. 

Rector, oris, m. one who rules, or govenu, a governor, a ruler, 

Rectrix, Icis, f. she who governs, a governess^ a directress, 

Begio. onis, f. a Itne, a direction, a limit, a country, a district, 

Regionatim, adv. by districts. 

Regimen, inis, m. that by which one directs, rule, government. 

Rex, egis, m. a governor, a king, a sovereign, 

Reglna, ae, f. a queen, a mistress, a princess, 

Regius, a, urn, & Regalis, e, of, or belonging to a king, like a king, 

Regie, & Regallter, adv. royally^ in a kingly manner. 
Regificus, a, um, kingly, royal, magnificent, 
Regif ice, adv. royally^ in a kingly manner, 
Regia, ae, f. (sc, domus,) the residence of a king, the court, the 

Regiilui, i, in. dim. a prince royal, a petty king, a prince, 
Regdla, ae, f. any straight piece of wood, a ruler, a rule, 
Regularis, e, regular, that may be formed into regular shapes. 
Regnum, i, n. royal dignity, sovereignty ^ a kingdom, 
RegDO, are, n. to be a king, to have royal power, to rule, to domineer, 
Regnator, oris, m. a king, a governor, a ruler. 
Regnatriz, Icis, f. a queen, having supreme power. 
Interrex, egis, m. a regent, one who held the royal office between the 

death of one king and the election of another. 
Interregnum, i, n 4he space between the death of one king and the 

election of another. 
Arrlgo, exi, ectum, ere, a. to erect, to arouse, to excite. 
Arrectarius, a, um, in an erect position, perpendicular. 
Corrigo, to make straight, to improve, to amend. 
Correctio, onls, f. a correction, amendment, improvement. 
Corrector, oris, m. a corrector, an improver, 
Incorrectus, a, um, unimproved, 
Recorrigo, to improve again, to improve, 
Dirlgo, to set a thing in a straight linct to direct, to regulate, 
Directio, onis, f. a making straight, a directing, an aiming, 
Directtira, ae, f. a making straight, or even. 
Directum, i, n. a straight line, straightness, 
Directe, & Directo, adv. in a straight line, directly, straightway. 
Indirectus, a, um, indirect, 

Erlgo, to erect, or set upright, to lift upj to encourage, to incite. 
Erectio, onis, f . a lifting up, an erection. 
Erectus, a, um« erect, elevated, high, 
Suberigo, to raise, to erect. 
Porrlgo, (porro,) to stretch, or spread out, to extend, to lengthen, to 

present, to hold out. 
Forrectio, onis, f. a stretching out, an extending, 
Apporrectus, a, um, extended by, or near. 
Sarrlgo, to raise up, to elevate, to erect, 
Pergo, perrexi, perrectum, ere, n. {for perrlgo,) to go on, to come, 

to continue, to proceed. 
Ezpergiscor, experrectus, isci, dep. to auxike, to arouse one's self. 


Religio, onis, f. religion, a religious scruple^ a religious 

Remalcnm, i, n. a cable, or towing rope. 
Remus, i, m. an oar. 

Ren, renis, m. a kidney ; PI. the kidneys, the reins. 
Reor,/atus, reri, dep. to think, to judge, to suppose, 

Inexperrectus, a, urn, not awaked, 

Surgo, Burrexi, surrectum, Sre, a. & n. to raise, or lift up, to rise, 

to arisct to spring up. 
Aasurgo, to rise vp at^ to rise up, to ascend, to appear. 
Circumsurgo, to rise round about, 

Consurgo, to rise together, to rise, to prepare, to undertake, 
Conrarrectio, 5nis, f. a standing up, 
Desurgo, to rise from any thing. 
Exsurgo, to rise up, to rise, to he lofty, to review. 
Insurgo, to rise upon, or to, to mount, to raise one's self. 
Resurgo, to rise again, to spring up again, to reappear. 
Rellgio, (religo, ere, to draw back.) 

Religiosus, a, um, sacred, holy, scrupulous, conscientious, religious. 
Religidse, adv. religiously, conscientiously, scruptdously. 
Irreligidsus, a, am, irreligious, impious, profane, 
Irreligiose, adv. irreligiously, impiously, 
Remus, {i^trfiest an oar.^ 

Remex, Igis, m. (ago,) a rower, # 

Remlgo, are, n. to row, 

Remigatio, 5ni8, f. a rotnng unth oars, 

Remlgium, i, n. the oars of a galley, a rowing, a rower, 

Adremlgo, to row to. 

Eremlgo, to row out, to namgate, 

Subremlgo, to row under, to row, 

Biremis, Triremis, Quadriremis, Quinqaeremis, e, having two, three, 
four, five benches of oars,' 

Biremis, Trirgmis, Quadriremis, Qainqueremis, is, f. a ship with 
two, three, fiur. Jive benches of oars, 
Reor, (res, a matter, a thing.) 

Ratus, a, nm, fixed, unchangeable, valid, sure, 

Irrltus, a, um, invalid, vain, without effect, or force. 

Ratio, onis, f. a reckoning, an account, respect, a design, reason, 

Ratidnalis, e, of, or belonging to accounts, endued with reason. 

RationaUter, adv. reasonably, agreeably to reason. 

Rationabllis; e, reasonable, rational, endued with reason. 

Rationarium, i, n. a book of accounts, a register, 

Irrationalis, e, & Irrationabllis, e, destitute of reason, irrational 

Ratioclnor, ari, dep. to reckon, to calculate, to reason. 

Ratiocinatio, onis, f. a reckoning, a calculating^ a reasoning. 

Ratiocioator, oris, m, a reckoner, an accountant. 

RatiocinatTvus, a, um, argumentative, 

Ratiocinium,- i, n. a reckoning, a computing, 

RatiuDcQla, ae, f. dim. a small reckoning, a reckoning, a slight rea- 


Repenfi, tis, adj. sudden^ unesfpected^ haity, 

Repo, psi, ptum, ere, n. to creepy to crawL 

Res, rei, f. a things or mattery an action^ a fact, a bunness, 

property^ advantage* 
Resina, ae, f. reain* 
Restis, is, f. a rope^ a cord, a halter. 
Rete, is, n. a net, a snare^ a trap, ajtshing-net. 
Retro, adv. on the bax:k side, behind, backwards, again. 

Bjfpens, (perhaps from '(ivt/^ to incline towartb,) 

Bepente, & Derepente, adv. auddenfy, «n a sudden, 

Repentlnus, a, um, sudden. 

Repentlne, k Repentino, adv. suddenlp, &n a sudden. 
Repo, (l^fTAT, to creep ) 

Repto, are, freq. to creep, to go edong slowfy, to O'awl, 

Reptatio, onis, f. & Reptatos, us, m. a creeping, a crawling, 

Reptabundus, a, um, creeping^ crawling, 

Adrepo, to creep to^ or towartis, to sneak into, 

CorrepOy to creep together with, to creep to a place, 

Berepo, to creep down, to steal away, 

Erepo, to creep out, to creep up to, 

Erepto, are, freq. to creep, or crawl out, 

Irrepo, to creep, or steal into, to insinuate one*s §df, 

Irrepto, are, freq. to creep, or steal into. 

Obrepo, to creep ok imperceptibly, to steal on by degrees, 

Obrepto, are, freq. to creep on impereeptibfy, to sUal on unoMMres, 

Perrepo, to creep throtigh, or upon, to creep to a place, 

Perrepto, are, freq. to creep through, to creep to^ to creep round, 

Prorepo, to creep forth, to creep to a place, 

Subrepo, to creep under to a place. 
Res, (allied to 'fifioy that which is said, from *^i», to say,) 

Reapse, adr. (re, ipsa,) injuct, in reality, indeed, 

Respublica, ae, f. a commonwealth, a state, a repubUe, 

Quamobrem, adv. why, whesefbre, 

Quare, adv. whereby^ why, where/ore, 
Reslna, C^riffi, resin.) 

Resinaceus, a, urn, like, or resembling resin, 

Resinatus, a, um, besmeared with resin, soft, mixed with resin, 

ResinOsug, a, uin,/ii2/ of resin, resinous, 

Restlciila, ae, f. dim. a small rope, a cord. 

Restio, onis, m. one who makes, or sells ropes, 

Retiuiilam, i, n. dim. a little net, a reticle, a bread-bag, 

RetieQlatus, a, um, made like a net, 

Retiarius, i, m. a kind of fighter with a net to cast over the head of 
his adversary. 

Irretio, Ire, a. to catch, or entangle in a net, to ensnare, 

Obretio, to catch in a net, to entangle, 
Retrp, (re, and the prominal suffix, ter,) 

RetrorsuB, a, um, turned backwards. 


Reus, i, m. & Rea* ae, f. a person accused^ or impeached^ 

a defendant. 
Rbeda, ae* f. a four-wheeled travelling chariot. 
Rhetor, oris, m. an orator, a teacher of rhetoric. 
Rica, ae, f. a veil worn by the Roman ladies. 
Rideo, si, sum, ere, n.& su to laugh, to laugh at, to deridsy 

to ridicule. 

Retronus, k Retronum, adT. haekwardt, back. 
Reiu, (res, a thing, e matter,^ 

Reatni, m, m. cAe state of a penom aeeuaed, guUt, a charge. 

RhedariuB, a, um, of, or hdorngmg to a imeUmg duariot, 

Rhedariu, i, m. a coachman, a coachmaker, 

Epirhedium, i, n. a thong bg which the hone wasjastened to a eV' 
Rhetor, (*^«<^ a public epeaher,) 

RheiSriscoB, i, m. dim. a paltry orator, 

Rhetdricos, a, urn, of, ori rdatmg to rhetoric, rhetorical, 

RhetdrlcQB, i, m. a rhetorician^ an orator. 

Rbetorica, ae, f . & Rhet5rlce, es, f. rhetoric, oratory, 

Rhet5rice, adv. rhetorically, oratorieally, 

Rbetftrica, dnun, d. thepreapts of rhetoric, 

RIsio, dnis, t, & Rbas, ua, m, a laughing, laughter, 

Rlsor, drift, in. a laugher, a derider, a modter. 

Ridibandus, a, am, laughing, 

Ridiciilo8, a, nm, worthy to be laughed at, ridiculous, laughable. 

Ridiciile, adv. m a laughable manner, ridiculously, simply, bg woy 
of droll, 

Ridicillam, i, n. a jest, a joke, a ban mot, 

Ridiciildsas, a, um, laughable, worthy ofbeSmg laughed at, 

Ridicalarius, a, am, laughable, ridiculous, 

Perridicillas, a, am, very ridiculous. 

Perridiciile, adv. very ridiculously, 

Arrldeo, to laugh at any thing, to smiie on any one. 

Arrlsio, dnis, f. a smiting at any thing, 

Arrlsor, oris, m. one who smiles on any one, 

CorrTdeo, to laugh at the same Hme, to laugh. 

Derideo, to laugh at one, to deride^ to scoff at. 

PerlsuB, U8, m. derision, mockery, scorn. 

Derbor, oris, m. one who laughs at any one, a scoffer, a buffoon, 

Deridlciilns, a, um, that may be laughed at with scorn, ridiculous. 

Deridlciilum, i, n. a laughing-stock. 

Irrldeo, to laugh at, to laugh, to scoff at, to ridicule. 

Irrlsio, dnis, f. & Irrisus, us, m. a deriding, a mocking, dsritiw, 

Irrlsor, oris, m. a scoffer, a derider, a jester, 

Irridicfile, adv. without wit, 

Irridk'iiliin), i, n. a laughing-stock, 

Subrldeo, to laugh gentfy, to smile. 

BIGEO. 313 S1VD8. 

Rigeo, ui, — , ere, n. to he atiffy to he inflexible, 

Rigo, avi, atom, are, a. to water, to wet, to convey water 

to a place. 
Rima, ae, f. a chink, a cleft, a fissure, 
Ringor, rictus, gi, dep. to open the mouth wide, to $hew the 

teeth, to fret. 
Ripa, ae, f. the bank of a river, 
Riscus, i, m. a coffer, a chest, 
Ritas, us, m. a religious rite, a manner, a custom, 
Riyas, i, m. a small stream of water, a brook. 

Sabridlciile, adv. somewhat Uatghahlf. 
Blgeo, C^i^tw, to grow cold.) 

Bigor, oris, m. sHffneu^ inflexihUityt rudeness, 

Bigidus, a, um, stiff, erects upright, inflexible, 

Bigide, ady. stiffly, inflexibly, rigorously, 

Rigesco, gre, incep. to grow stiff, to stiffen, 

Dirlgeo, to grow stiff, or numb, 

Obrigesco, ui, £re, incep, to become stiff, or benumbed, 

Praerigesco, ui, Sre, incep. to stiffen brfore, 

Praerigldus, a, um, very stiff. 

BIgaas, & Irriguus, a, um, watered, that waters, watering, 

Circumrlguus, a, um, watered round about, 

Subrlguus, a, um, tliat is watered by a brook, or fountain, 

Irrigo, to draw water, to water^ to irrigate, to moisten, 

Irrigatio, dnis, f. a watering by a stream, irrigation. 
Rima, (perhaps allied to ringor, to open the mouth.) 

Rimula, ae, f. dim. a small chink, or cleft, 

Bimdsus, a, um,full of chinks, or clefts, leaky. 

Rimor, ari, dep. to make chinks, to crack, to search into, to explore. 

Rictus, us, m. the aperture of the mouth, the open mouth, the mouth, 
the jaws. 

Subringor, to fret a little, to be somewhat indignant. 

Ripiila, ae, f. a little bank. 

Riparius, a, um, of, or belonging to the bank of a river, 

Rite, adv. in due form, according to custom, according to ceremony. 

RituSlis, e,' of, or belonging to customs, or ceremonies. 
RiTus, (perhaps from '^«a>, to flow.) 

RiTulus, i, m. dim. o little brook, a rivulet, 

RiTalis, e, of, or belonging to a brook, having a brook in common 
with another, 

Rivalis, is, m. one that vies with another, a competitor, a rival. 

Rivalltas, atis, f. rioalship, rivalry, 

Corriyalis, is, m. a fellow-rival. 

Corrlvo, are, a. to draw together into one stream, to draw off into 
several streams, 


BiXA. 314 moGo. 

Rizm ae» £ a qmarrelf m dUpmie^ a debmie. 

Robor, oris, b. a very hmrd kind of wood, parHemUarljf 

oakf any iking wuide cfoak^ kardnettj ghrengtk, 
Rodo, SI, sam, ere, a. to gnam^ to eat away^ to eonname. 
RogOy an, atmn, are» a. to askj to enqmire, to reqmut^ to 


Corrhratio, dais* 1 a eamnmg «f water to nm tagetk^, a dnemmg 

DerlTO, ire, a. to draw off watery to fan away^ to hrimg apOB. 
Derivido, dnis, t. a drmmmg cffcfwaitr, or taniui^ tfiU emne. 
Erf TO, a. to draw off (water) by tremeket, 

Rizdsas, a, am, qmarrdsoau, apt tojfpht, 
Rixor, iri, dep. to quarrd, to brawlj to tB^mte, to eomtemd. 
Sixitor, dris, m. a qmarrdUr^ a dUpmfer, a wramgUr, 

Bobustnt, & Bobosteus, a, vm, made cfoak, or any other very hard 

wood, Mtromg, pawerfvl, robust. 
Bob5reui, a, nm, made ofoai, or any other very hard wood, 
Bobomeiu, a, urn, of oak. 

Bob5ro, & Corrob5ro, are, a. to make etromy, to ttrengtkem. 
Bodo, (perhapc from rado, to scrape.) 
Bono, Snis, f. a gnawing. 
Abrddo, to gnaw, or bite off. 
Arrddo, to gnaw, or nOfhle at any thing. 
Arrosor, 5ris, m. one who gnaws at any thtng, a nSbibler. 
Circumrddo, to gnaw round about. 
Corrddo, to gnaw away, to corrode. 
Derodo, to gnaw, to nibble. 
Er5do, to gnaw off, or out, to gnaw away. 
Erdsio, oois, f. a gnawing off, or away. 
Obrodo, to gnaw at anything. 
Perrddo, to gnaw, or bite through, 
Praerodo, to gnaw before, to gnaw, or bite off. 

Rogatio, 5nis, f. & Bogatus, us, m. a question, a request, a prayer, 

the proposing of a law to the people. 
Bogationciila, ae, f. dim. a little question, a trifling bUL 
Bogator, Oris, m. an asker, a demander, the proposer of alow to the 

RogUo, fire, freq. to ask, to desire, to beg, to invite, • 
Rogitatio, onis, f. a question, a proposed law, a bilL 
Abrdgo, to abolish by the authority of the people, to abrogate, to de^ 

Abrogatio, onis, f, an abrogation, or disannulling of a law, aboHtios. 
Arrdgo, to ask of any one, to ascribe, to arrogate, to add to, to a^- 

Arrdgantia, ae, f. presumption, arrogance, haughtiness, 
ArrOganter, adv. proudly, arrogantly, uncivilly, 
Sabarrcganter, ady. somewhat proudly, or arrogantly. 
Corrftgo, to bring together by entreaty, to take together. 

BOGUS. 315 B08TBUM. 

Rogns, i, m. a funeral pile* 

Ros, roris, m. dew, any liquid that drops, any fluid. 
Rosa, ae, f. a roaCf a rose bush. 

Rostrum, i, n. a hiU, a beaky the beak of a ship ; PI. the 
orator's pulpit. 

Der6go, to take away from, or alter a law, to take away, to dtmt- 

Derogatio, onis, f. ait alteration made in a law by withdrawing a 

Berogito, are, freq. to aak inttantly, to aek after a iking. 
£r5go, to take otU of, to tell, or give out, to entreat, to beg, to get 

by begging, 
'Erogatio, onis, f. a laying out, expense, expenditure, 
Erogito, are, fireq. to atk, to demand. 

Irrdgo, to ask (of the people) against one, to impose, to inflict. 
Irrogatio, 5niB, f. an adjudicating, or imposing a penalty. 
Interr5go, to ask a question, to examine, to infbrm against. 
Interrogatio, onis, f. a question, an interrogation, an investigation. 
InterrogitiunciUa, ae, f. dim. a short, or little question, a short or- 

Obrdgo, to make a motion to the people against, to annul. 
Obrogatio, onis, f. a motion to disannul, or alter a law. 
Perrogo, to ask dU over, or around, to ask after, 
Praer5go, to ask before, to make a motion before. 
PraerogatlTUS, a, nm, that is asked before others. 
Praerogatlva, ae, f. the tribe, or century that voted first, an election^ 

a prognostic, a preference. 
Prordgo, to put off, to prolong, to defer, to protract, 
Prorogatio, dnu, f. a deferring, a putting off, a prolonging. 
ProrogatlTUB, a, um, relating to, or suffering delay. 
Sorrdgo, to put in place of another, tq substitute. 

Bogalis, e, of, or belonging to a funeral. 
Bos, (perhaps from l^^at, dew. ) 
Rorulentus, a, um, full of dew, bedewed. 
Boscldus, & Roridus, a, um,full of dew, dewy, bedewed. 
Borifer, ^ra, um, thai brings dew. 
Borarii, drum, m. a kind of light-armed soldiers, who generally made 

the first attack, and then retired. 
Roresco, Sre, incep. to dissolve into dew, to drop like dew. 
B5ro, are, a. & n. to cause dew to fall, to drop dew, to be bedewed. 
Boratio, dnis, f. afalUng of dew, a tKsease of vines. 
Irroro, to moisten with dew, to bedew, to drop upon, 
Bfisa, (allied to \(SU^, the rose.") 
Bosons, a, um, of roses, rose-coloured, rosy, 
Bosaceag, a, am, of, or belonging to roses. 
Boaaceum, i, n. (jc. oleum,) the oU of roses, 
Bosarins, a, um, consisting of roses. 
Bosariom, & Rosetum, i, n. a place planted with roses, a rose gar^ 

Rostrum, (rodo, to gnaw.) 


Rota, ae, f. the wheel of a carriage^ a cireuity a circle. 

Ruber, bra, bram, adj. red. 

Rnbus, i, m. sometimes f. a bramble^ or blackberry bush^ a 

Ructas, us, m. the act ofbelching, a belch, 
Rudis, is, f. a ladle^ a kind of foil. 

Rostellam, i, n. dim. a little mout, a tman biU. 

Rostrfitofl, a, am, beaked, hoping a beak. 

Botiila, ae, f. dim. a Uule wheel. 

Bdto, are, a. & n. to turn round like a whed, to whirl, io turn i» « 

Rotatio, ODis, f. & Rotatas, us, m. o hcmtN^ round in a eirde, a 
whirling about. 

Rotator, dris, m. one who tume anything round in a circU. 

Rotnndof, a, am, spherical, round, circular, poliehed. 

Rotande, adT. roundly, compactly expressed. 

Rotunditai, atis, f. a circular shape, roundness, rotundity, 

Rotando, are, a. to make round, to collect, or gather together. 

Rotandatio, onis, f. a making round, a rounding. 

Corrotando, to make round, to bring together, 

Robellos, a, um, dim. somewhat red, redeHsh, 

Riibeo, ai, — ere, n. to be red, to grow red, to blush, 

Rubesco, ^re, incep. to grow re4t to redden, to blush. 

Rubor, Oris, m. redness, a blush, modesty, bashjulness. 

Robeug, & Rublcundos, a, nm, re<2, ruddy, 

Rubicondiilas, a, um, dim. somewhat red, or rudtfy, 

Rubefacio, eci, actum, ^re, a. to make red, to redden. 

Erubesco, to grow red, to redden, to blush, to be ashamed, 

Irrubesco, to become red. 

SubHibeo, to be somewhat red, to be reddish. 

Rubrica, ae, f. red earth, any red colour dug from the earth, 

RubrlcosuB, a, nm,fun, or consisting of red earth, red. 

Rubrico, are, a. to colour, or paint red. 

Rublgo, Inis, £. rust of metal, any thing like rust, mildew. 

RubiglnSsus, a, am, rusted, rusty, 
Riibus, (allied to ruber, red,) 

Rubetum, i, n. a place where many brambles grow, 

Rubeta, ae, f. a venomous kind of frog found among bramblee, 
RuctoB, (from the old yerb, rugo, to belch.) 

Ruotudsus, a, van, full of belching, that belches uuich, 

Rueto, are, n. & a. & Ractor, ari, dep. to bdch, to beicb forth, 

Ructatrix, Icis, f. she that belches, belching. 

Eructo, to belch out, to vomit forth^ to cast otU, 

Irructo, to bdch into. 

Rudiarius, i, m. one who is discharged from the task of a gladiator, 

RudlciUa, ae, C a ladle fin- stirring Uquors when boiling. 


Rndis, e, adj. rough, uncultivated, raw, ignorant 

Rndo, Ivi, itam, ere, n. & a. to raise a loud cry, to roar, 

to bellow. 
Rudns, ^ris, n. emaU broken atones, rubbish, 
Rufas, a, urn, adj. red, reddish. 
Ruga, ae, f. a wrinkle, a fold. 
Ramen, Inis, n. & Ruma, ae, f. the throat, the gullet. 
Rumis, is, & Ruma, ae, f. the breast at which young are 

suckled, a pap, a teat. 
Rumor, oris, m. the noise made by people when they aS' 

semble, a murmuring, a rumour, a report. 


Badlmentani, i, n. Ihe first proof, or etsay in anything, the first 6e- 
gkming, ignorance, nuxperience, 

Erudio, Ire, a. to free from ignorance, to vnttruet. 

Erudltiu, a, um, learned, skilled, able. 

Erudite, adv. leamedlg, in a learned numner, akUfidly. 

Eradltriz, Ids, f. ehe that inetructe. 

Erudltio, dnis, f. instrvction, teaching, learning, erudition, 

Emditiilus, a, um, somewhat learned, imperfeetlg learned. 

Inerudltus, a, urn, unleamed, ignorant, awkward, 

Inenidlte, adv. unleamedUg, ignoremtig, awkwardly. 

Pererudltus, a, urn, very teamed, 

Radens, tie, m. or f. a great rope, a ship*s cable, a rope, 

Rnd^ro, avi, atam, are, a* to eoter with rubbish, 

Roderatio, Onis, f. a laying with rubbish, a pavement, 

Buftilas, a, nm, dim. somewhat red, reddish. 

Rufesco, ere, incep. to grow red, or reddish, 

Bufo, are, a. to nuUke red, to colour, 

Subruf UB, a, um, somewhat red, reddish. 

BugosuB, a, um,fidl of wrinkles, wrinkled. 

Bugo, are, m & a. to wrinkle, to fall into wrinkles. 

Corrugo, are, a. to wrinkle, to make wrinkled. 

Erugo, to clear from wrinkles, to mc^ smooth, 

Erugatio, dnis, f. a clearing fiom wrinkles, 

Irrugo, to wrinkle, to contract into wrinkles, 

RuminaliB, e, & Ruminus, a, urn, chewing again, ruminating. 

Bamlno, are, a. & Bumlnor, ari, dep. to chew again, to chew over 
again, to ruminate, to reconsider, 

Buminatio, dnis, f. a chewing again, a ruminaiing, a reconsidering. 
BumiB, & Buma. 

Irrumo, are, a. to give suck, to cheat, or impose upon, 

Irramatio, 5nis, f. a suckUng, a cheating, or imposing upon. 

Irromator, oris, m. a deceiver, a cheat. 

RUMPO. 318 KUO. 

Rninpo, ropi, raptom, ere, a. to breaks to hreak im puces, 
to tear in pieces^ to destroyf to imterrmpL 

Rondna, ae» f . a plane. 

Roncoy avi, atum, are» a. to weedy to weed out, to mow. 

Rao, if Itoniy Sre, n. & a. to full down^ to tumble down^ to 
perithf to rushforthy to Arow down, 

B«iiiiicGla% i, m. dim. a digit rmosr, or rgoart. 

Boptor, ori% m. a breaheTf a violator, 

Abmmpo, to break off, to tear off, to remd^ to viialafe. 

Abrnptm , a, am, pree^ritoms^ «f«9»» ttmhbom, rmJUxM e. 

Abrnptum, i, d. a preeipUom* em mum c e, am eiyu, 

Abnipte, adr. abruptfy, tmddadjf, tSreetfy. 

Abruptio, oois, f. a breaking off, or awt^, am, mmexpeeted eeporatiom. 

Cormmpo, to rend in pieee$, to destroy, to eedmee, to bribe, 

CorraptiOy onis, L a eompHmg, a wideadmg. 

Corraptor, oriB, m. a destrogerg a mudeader, a eorrmpter, 

Corruptrix, Icis, t, she that destroys, or corrupts. 

Cormpteia, ae, f. that which eorrmpts^ a a m imptim g, a eedmcimy. 

Corrnptns, a, nm, corrupted, destroyed, rwmed. 

Comipte, adv. cornqtUy, imeorreetJy, improperly, 

Praecorrnmpo, to corrupt, or bribe beforehand, 

Deruptos, a, um, steep, precipitous, 

locormptiu, a, urn, uncorrvpted, ttmtaimted^ umbribed, pvre. 

Incorrupte, adv. incorruptly, pur^, justly, 

Dirumpo, & Diirumpo, to break in pieces, to burst, to break eff, 

Oirnptio, Onis, f. a tearing to pieces, 

Erumpo, to cause any thing to break fortk, to break forth, to break 

Eniptio, Onii, f. a breaking out, an eruption, a sally, 

Irrumpo, to burst, or rush into, to force one*s way into, 

Irruptio, flnis, f. a rushing, or breaking in, an trruptiom, 

Interrumpo, to tear asunder, to break away, to interrupt, 

iDtermpte, adr. interruptedly, 

lotrorumpo, to break into, to enter by force, 

Perrumpo, to break through, to break to pieces, to penetrate, 

Praerumpo, to tear off before, to break off, 

PraeruptUB, a, urn, sieqff, abrupt, rugged, hasty, rash. 

Praerupte, adr. abruptly, steeply^ ruggedly. 

Prorumpoy to thrust forth, to break to pieces, to rush forth, 
Bunclna, {*fuxa¥ii, a plane,) 

Runcino, are, a. to plane, to smooth with a plane, 

DeninclDo, to plane, to deceive, to cheat, 

RuncStio, 6mB, f. a weeding, a pulling out of weeds, 
RuBcator, Oris, m. a weeder, 
Erunco, to weed out, 
Ruo, (tf^fVA;, to, rush violently on,) 
RuTna, ae, f. a fall, a downfall, ruin, 
RuinOsuB, a, um, rea<fy to fall, ruinous, fallen, 
^ruo; ui, atum, Sre, a. to tear asunder, to overthrow, to dstBolith, 


Ropes, is, f. a rock^ a precipitous rock. 

Ras, raris, n. the country ^Jieldef an estate^ a farm. 

Ruscam, i, n. butchers-broom, 

Russus, a, urn, adj. red. 

Rata, ae, f. rue^ a kind of bitter herb, 

Rutllas, a, urn, adj. red^ of a deep red, 

Eruo, to dig up, to root out, to pull out, to hring forth. 

Obrno, to cover over, to hidg in the earth, to conceal, to overpower. 

Inobriitu>, a, urn, not covered, not overwhelmed. 

Saperobrno, to cover over, 

Proruo, to east forward, to throw down, to overthrow, 

Subruo, to pull down from below, to undermine, to overthrow, 

Corruo, ui, — , Sre, to heap together, to throw down together, to tink, 
to go to ruin. 

Imxo, to ruth in, or into, to enter hyfitrce, to run againtt. 

Ruploa, ae, f. a rock, or rockg place, 

Bupex, Ids, m. a clownish person, a clown^ a boor. 

RupicSpra, ae, f. a wild goat, a chamois. 

Riiralis, e, of, or belonging to the countrg, rural, rustic, 

RQro, are, n. & Ruror, ari, dep. to live in the cottntry, 

Raric51a, ae, m. f. & n. one who cultivates the fields, or lives in the 

Rurig^na, ae, m. one bom in the country, a rustic, 

RuBtlcus, & Busticanus, a, urn, of, or pertaining to the country, 
rural, clownish, rustic. 

RuBtice, adv. rustically, clownishly, boorishly. 

Rastlcitas, atis, f. the manners of the country, rusticity, clownishness, 

Ruatlcor, Sri, dep. to dwell in the country^ to practise husbandry, 

Rusticatio, dnis, f. a living in the country, agriculture, 

Riuticfitim, adv. rustically, clownishly. 

Rustlciilus, a, um, dim. somewhat rustic, living in the country, c/oimi- 

BuBtlcus, & Rustlciilus, i, m. a country-man, a clown, a peasant. 

Subrnstlcus, a, um, somewhat rustic, or rude. 

BttscariuB, a, um, of, or belonging to the shrub butehers'broom. 


RuBBeus, a, um, red, reddish* 

RuBsatus, a, um, dyed red, clothed in red. 
BQta, (=:'^urn, rue.) 

ButatUB, a, um, furnished with rue. 

Bntiila, ae, f. dim. small rue, a little bit of rue. 

Butllesco, Sre, irncep. to grow red, or reddish, 

BuUio, are, a. & n. to make red, or reddish^ to be red, to shine Kke 

SubrutlluB, a, um, reddish, somewhat red. 



Sabbata, orum, n. the Jeunsh Sabbath, 
Sabiilo, onis, m. & Sabiilam, i, n. coarse sand^ gravel. 
Saburra, ae, f. sand for bedlastf ballast. 
Saccasy i, m. a sack, a bag, 

Sacer, era, crum, adj. sacred^ dedicated to the gods f ac- 
cursedy impious, 

Sabb&ta, (=^ei^fietret, the Sabbath.) 

Sabbataritts, a, um, of, or belonging to the Sabbath. 

Sabbatarias, i, m. one that keeps the Sabbath, a Je». 

Sabtileta, drum, n. eantfy places, 

Sabulosus, a, am, fidl ofsand^ sandy, 
Saburra, (allied to sabulo, sand,) 

Saburro, are, a. to load with sand, or ballast. 

Saburralis, e, consisting of sand. 
Saccos, (=^eix»cs9 a sack, a bag.) 

Saccarias, a, um, of, or belonging to, or covered with sacks. 

Sacco, are, a. to strain through a bag, 

Sacciperium, i, n. (pera,) apocket, a scrip, that into which one puts 
a purse. 

SacctUus, i, m. dim. a little sack, a bag, a purse, 
S&cer, (from the root sac, whence sauciot and allied to Slyusf sacred,) 

Sacrum, i, n. anything sacred, a holy rite, a sacrifice. 

Sacra, 5rum, n. holy rites, divine service, sacrifices. 

Sacrifer, ^ra, um, that carries sacred things, 

Sacrlc51a, ae, m. (colo,) a sacrificer, a sacrificing priest, or prieateu. 

Sacrosanctus, a, um, inviolable, protected by a penalty. 

Sacellum, & Sacrarium, i, n. a place where divine worship is eeU- 
brated, a chapel, a temple. 

SScro, are, a. to consecrate to a deity, to dedicate, to make sacred. 

Sacramentum, i, n. a process, or lawsuit, a bet, an oath, 

GonsScro, to make sacred, to dedicate, to deify, to sanctify. 

Gonsecratio, onis, f. a dedicating, a consecration, a making sacred. 

Desacro, to consecrate, to dedicate. 

KxBeoror, ari, dep. to make unhallowed, to wish evil to one, to exe- 
crate, to curse, to imprecate. 

Exsecratio, onis, f. an imprecation, an execration, a curse. 

Exsecrabilis, e, execrable, detestable, 

Obsecro, are, a. to beseech, to implore, to supplicate. 

Obsecratio, onis, f. a beseeching, an imploring, a public prayer. 

Exobs^cro, to pray, to supplicate, to entreat. 

Resecro, to recall one's prayer, to pray again, to free from a curse. 

Sacrif icus, a, um, sacrificing, offering, of, or belonging to sactifixmg' 

Sacrif Ictllus, 1, m. dim. the sacrificing priest^ a priest. 

Sacrif Icalig, e, of, or belonging to sacrifices. 

Sacrifice, to sacrifice, to offer. 

Sacrificatio, finis, f. a sacrificing, an offering. 

SAErS. 321 8AOU9. 

Saepe, adv. ojteny frequently, 

Saevus, a, urn, adj. cruel, ^erce^ savage^ terrible. 

Sagina, ae, f. a fattening, nouruhmenty food, fodder. 

Sagitta, ae, f. an arrow, a constellation, 

Sagum, i, n. a thick woollen mantle, a military cloak. 

Sa^, a, um> adj. presaging, prophetic. 

Saferiflcinm, i, n. a taeri/iee, a tacrifiemg, 

Sftcrilegiis, a, um, (lego,) that ttedU any thing eotueerated, saerili- 

ffiotu, impious, profane. 
Sacril^gium, i, n. a stealing saered thinge, eaerilege, an trnpiow* 

Sacerdos, otis, c. a priest, or priestess, 

SacerdOtiila, ae, f. dim. a young, or inferior priestess, 

Sacerdotium, i, n. the office, or dignity of a priest, priesthood. 

Sacerddtalis, e, of or belonging to a priest, priestly. 
Saepe, (from the old adjective saepis, happening often.) 

Saepius, comp. adv. ofiener, more often, 

Saepisslme, aup. adv. very often. 

Persaepe, adv. very often. 

SaepenumSrOy adv. many a time, ofUimes, 

Saevltia, ae, f . cruelty, savageness, ferocity, 

Saevlter, adv. cruelly, fiercely, ragingly. 

Saevio, Ire, n. to rage, to actfiieredy, or cruelly, to he angry, 

Besaevio, to rave, to rage, to cease raving, or raging. 

Bxsaevio, to cease raging. 

Besaevio, to rage again, 
Sagloa, (allied to virrm, to pack, to cram.) 

Saglno, are, a. to fatten animals, to pamper, to feed, 

Saginatio, onis, f. a fattening of animals, 

Saginarium, i, n. a stall in which animals are fattened, 

Sagittarius, a, um, of, or belonging to an arrow, 

SagittSrins, i, m. a bowman, an archer, 

Sagittlfer, ^ra, um, carrying arrows, armed with arrows. 

SagittipiStens, tia, adj. powerful with arrows. 

Sagitto, are, a. to shoot arrows, to shoot with arrows, 
SJIgum, (zs^tiytf, a soldiers cloak.) 

SagiilQm, i, n. dim. a thick woollen mantle, a soldiers cloak. 

Sagatus, & SagtLlatus, a, um, famished with, or wearing a sagum. 

Saga, ae, f. an enchantress, a witch, a sorceress. 

Sagio, Ire, n. to trace, or perceive any thing easily, 

Praesagio, to observe, or perceive beforehand, toforetdl, to prophesy, 

Praesigltio, onia, f, a perceiving beforehand, a foreboding^ power of 

Praesagium, i, n. a perceiving brforehand, a foreboding, a presaging. 

Praeaagus, a, um, perceiving beforehand, foreboding, presaging, 

Sfigax, acis, adj. tracing out easily, sagacious, shrewd, ingenious, 

SSgacItas, atis, f. power of perceiving easily, sagacity, penetration. 

SAL. 322 SALIO. 

Sal, salis, m. seldom n. scUtf wit^ a witty saying, 

Salax, aciS) adj. salacious, lustful, 

Salebra, ae, f. a roughs or uneven roady roughness^ rug- 

Salio, ui, &iviy turn, Ire, n. &a. to leap^ to springs to spring 

upf to move quickly, 

Sagaclter, adv. quxekty^ sagaciously, shrewdly, 
Sal, (allied to Ai^u aaU.) 

Salstu, a, um, salted, salt, witty, acute. 

Salse, adv. with salt, wittUy, smartly, acutely, 

PenaUus, a, um, very salt, very witty, 

Persalse, adv. very saltly, very wittily. 

Insulsas, a, am, without salt, unsalted, insipid, stupid, 

Insulse, adv. vnthout salt, tastelessly, insipidly, 

Insulsltas, atis, f. a want of taste, sttqntKty. 

Subinsulsus, a, um, somewhat insipid, or dtdL 

Subsalflus, a, um, somewhat saltt brackish. 

Salsiira, ae, f. a salting, brine, pickle, 

Salsitudo, Inis, f. saltness. 

Salsilago, inis, f. saltness, salt quality, brackishness, 

Salsiigo, Inis, f. saltness, a salt liquor, brine, 

Salsipdtens, tis, adj. that has power over the salt sea. 

Salsamentum, i, n. tluxt serves for salting, pickle, sahedjish. 

Salsamentarius, a, mn, of, or belonging to pickle, or sedted meat 

Salsamentarius, i, m. a dealer in salted fish, a fishmonger. 

Sallnum, i, n. a scdt-ceUar. 

SalUlum, i, n. dim. a little salt-ceUar, 

Sallnae, arum, f. sdU-pits, salt-works, places where salt is made. 

Sallnator, 5riB, m. a preparer, or seller of salt. 

Salarius, a, um, of, or belonging to salt, 

Salarius, i, m. a seller of salt, or salted fish. 

Salarium, i, n. money given to the soldiers for salt, a present, an al- 
lowance, a salary, 

Salgama, drum, n. preserves, pickles, 

Salgamarius, i, m. a seller of pickled fruit. 

Salio, Ivi, Ttum, Ire, a. to season with salt, 

Salltura, ae, f. a salting, a seasoning with salt, 
S&laz, (salio, to leap,') 

Salacitas, atis, f. salacity, lust. 
Salebra, (salio, to leap.) 

Salebrosus, a, um, rugged, uneven, rough. 

SaltuB, us, m. a leaping, a leap, a spring, a dance. 

Salio, are, freq. to dance, to express any thing by dancing, 

Saltatio, dnis, f. & Saltatus, us, m. a dancing. 

Saltator, 6ris, m. a dancer, one who is fond ofdaHsdng, a ptodo- 

Saltatrix, Icis, f. a female dancer. 

Saltatrlcttla, ae, f. dim. a female dancer, or pantomime, 

Saltatorius, a, um, of, or belonging to dancing. 


SaliTa, ae, f. spittley appetite^ taste. 

Saltito, are, freq. to dance frequently, or eommenly, 

Absilio, ilui, ilii, & ill?!, ultum, Ire, n. to leap oieoy, to leap 

Assllid, to leap totoarda, or upon, to come suddenly upon, 
AssultuB, us, m. a leaping towards , or upon, an assault ^ an attack. 
Assultim, adv. hy leaps, or bounds, 

Assulto, are, freq. to leap at, to leap upon, to assault, to attack, 
Circumsilio, to leap round, to return, to come round. 
Desllio, to leap doum, to alight, 
Desultura, ae, f. a leaping down, 
Desultor, Oris, m. one who leaps down, one who vaults from horse to 

horse, a fickle person, 
Desultorius, a, um, adapted to vaulting, 
DeBalto, are, freq. to dance, to dance out, to dance to the end, 
Dissllio, to leap asunder, to separate quickly, 
Dissalto, are, freq. to leap, or burst asunder, 
Exsilio, to spring out, or frjrth, to spring up, 
Ezsulto, are, freq. to spring, or leap up, to exult, to rejoice exceed" 

Ezsultatio, onis, f. & Exsultantia, ae, f. a springing up, a bounding, 

Exsultanter, adv. with a bound, boldly, freely. 
Exsultim, ady. with a bound, frolicksomely. 
Ezsnltabundus, a, am, leaping up, exulting. 
InsIIio, to leap in, or upon, to leap to a place. 
Insultiira, ae, f. a ^ringing in, a leaping upon, 
Insulto, are, freq. to leap on, or upon, to spring, to behave insolently, 

to insult. 
IiiBiiltatio, 5ni8, f. a springing upon, insolent conduct, an insulting. 
Superinsulto, are, freq. to leap upon, 

Persulto, are, freq. to bound, or run through, to bound, to frisk, 
Praesllio, to spring fjrth, to spring before, 
Praesaltor, oris, m. one who leaps, or dances before, 
Praesul, iilis, m. one who leaps^ or cUinces before others, the chief of 

the priests of Mars, a president, 
Praesalto, are, freq. to leap, or dance before, 
Praesultator, oris, m. one who leaps, or dances before. 
Prosllio, to leap, or spring forth, to spring up. 
Resllio, to leap, or spring back, to withdraw, to retire, 
Resulto, Sre, freq. to leap, or spring back, to rebound, to resound. 
Subsliio, to leap, or spring up, to leap into a place, 
Subsaltim, adv. by jumping, or leaping,' 
Snbsulto, are, freq. to leap, or jump up, 
Supersilio, to leap, or Jump upon, 
Transllio, to leap over, to bound from one place to another, to go, or 

come over, to pass over, 
TransUis, e, that springs, or goes over. 
Transulto, are, freq. to leap^ or jump over. 
Saliva, (allied to ^UXm, spittle.) 
Sallvarius, a, um, like spittle. 



Salix, Icis, f. a wiUote, a wUlow-iree. 

Saltas, U6, m. a wooded chain of mountains^ a pasture for 
cattle, a lawn^ a narrow pass. 

Saltern, adv. at leasts at all events. 

Salum, i, n. the open sea, a voyage. 

SalaSy utisy f. soundness^ health, recovery, safety, a greet- 

Sambuca, ae, f. a kind of harp, a military machine. 

Sambucus, i, f. the alder-tree. 

SaliTSiQi, a, vna/ftdl oftpittle. 
SallTO, are, n. to spit, to ewe hy salinatum. 
SallTfttttiD, i, D. a kind of medicine for thepwrpoee of exciting spittle, 


Salignufl, & Saligoens, a, um, of, or hdangimg to wiUowi. 

SalicStum, & Salictam, i, n. a place planted with willowe, a vriUow- 

SaUct&riuB, a, urn, of, or belonging to wUlowe. 

Saliotlrius, i, m. he that takes care of wiHouhbede. 

Sallcastrum, i, n, a kind of wild vine growing on wUUno-bedi. 
Saltni, {&X^9$, a grove.) 

Saltu&rittS, a, um, of, or belonging to aforett. 

SaltuOsui, a, vm,fvU offoreete, woody. 

Saiaber, & Salflbris, bris, bre, wholeeome, salubruna, aotmd, healtkp. 

SalobrUer, adv. wholeeamdg, aahtbriously, heaUhfuUg, profUdbfy. 

Salubritai, atif, f. heaUhfulness, wholesomenese, sonndnese. 

lotaldber, & -bris, bris, e, unwholesome, unserviceable, unprofitahli. 

Salfitftris, e, salutary, wholesome, serviceable, profitable. 

Salutftriter, adv. salutarily, wholesomely, advantageously, 

SalQto, fire, a. to greet, to salute, to pay one*s respects to. 

Salut&tiOf'Onis, f. a greeting, a saluting, a paying respects. 

Salotfitor, 5rii, xn. & Salutatrix, Icis, f. one who greets, a saluter. 

SalatatOriuB, a, urn, of, or belonging to a saluting, 

SalutatOrium, i, n. an audience-chamber. 

Insalutatus, a, um, not saluted, without taking leave. 

GoDS&lGto, to greet several, to say salve. 

GoDialGtatio, onis, f. a greeting of several. 

PerialQto, to salute much, or often. 

Persaiatatio, Onis, f. a greeting. 

Bes&lQto, to greet, or salute again, to eomplimeni in return. 

BeialQtfitio, Onis, f. a saluting again, a complimenting in return. 

Salfltlfer, gra, um, bringwg health, salutary. 

SalQtlger, Sra, um, bringing health, bringing compliments, eempH- 

Salutig^Hilus, a, um, conveying a salutation, or compliment. 

SalvuB, a, um, unhurt, uninjured, safe, sound, healthful. 

Salve, Salvere, def. God save you, haU, good-morrow. 
SambQca, {=srmftfiv»fi, a triangular stringed instrument.) 

Sambuoistria, & Sambudna, ae, f. a female player on the iambBCi. 


Saacio, xi, ctum, & cltani) ire, a. to render inviolable by a 
religious actf to consecrate^ to ordain, to establishf to 

Sandaliain, i, n. a kind of shoe, a sandaL 

Sandaptla, ae, f. a bier (for poor people.) 

Sangn^is, IniS) m. blood, bloodshed, consanguinity, relation- 

Sanies, ei, f. bloody matter, gore^ blood, 

Sanna, ae, f. a wry mouth, mocking, jeering. 

Santts, a, um, adj. sound, weU, in his senses. 

Ssmbfteens, a, nm, of^ or helonginp to an alder-tree. 
Soncio, (firom the root tae^ whence saeer, and allied to ^ym^ saeriflee. 

Sanctio, onis, f. an estahluihinigi, or ordaining strictly, an ordinance^ 
a law, 

Sanctoty a, urn, holy, sacred, inmolahle, piout, jnet, righteoug, 

Sancte, adv. sacredly, inviolably, holily, devoHtly^ piously, 

Persancte, adv. very saeredly, very piously, 

Sanctltas, atis, f. holiness, sanctify, uprtyhiness, piety, 

SanctimOnia, ae, f. holiness, sanctity, virtuous behaviour, correct 

Sanctuariam, i, n. a holy plaee^ a sanctuary, 

Sanctor, oris, xn. one who appoints, or ordains any thing, 

SanguictlloB, i, m. dim. blood. 

Sanguineus, a, um consittiny of Mood, bloody, blood-coloured. 

Sangulnalis, e, of, or belonginy to blood, 

Sanguinarius, a, um, of or belonginy to blood, blood-thirsty, cruel. 

Sangulno, are, n. to bleed, to run with blood, to be blood-coloured, to 
be blood-thirsty. 

Conaangulneus, a, um, related by blood, of the same'parents. 

GonaangulDitas, atis, f. consanguinity, rsiationship by blood, relation- 

ConsaogulneuSy i, m. a blood relation, a relative, 

Consangulnea, ae, f. a kinswoman, a sister, 

SangninSlentus, a, um, full of blood, bloody, blood-thirsty, 

Ezsanguis, & Exanguis, e, Uoodless, without Hood, pale, weak, 

Sangnisuga, ae, f. (sugo») a bloodsucker, a horse-leech, 
SSniee, (a modified form of sanguis,) 

SanioBos, a, um, full of corrupt matter, or gore, 
Sanaa, (mvaf, a zany.) 

Sannio, onis, m. one who makes a wry mouth, a mimic, a buffoon. 
Sanns, (allied to ^Mt, ^m, safe and sound.) 

Sane, adv. soundly, reasonably, truly, verily, indeed, 

Sanltas, atis, f. soundness of body, or mind, health, right reason, 

Sano, are, a. to heal, to make sound again, to cure, to restore, 

Saaatio, onis, £. a healing, a curing. 

Sanabllis, e, that may be cured^ curable. 

Insanabllis, e, that cannot be cufed, incurable, desperate, 

Periano, to cure, or heal thoroughly, 

BAPIO. 326 8ABFO. 

Sapioy ni, — » ere, n. & a. f o lof fo, to have a tatUy to reliih, 

to be wise* 
Sapo, onis, m. soap, 
Sarcio, si, turn, ire, a. to mend^ to repair^ to restore^ to 

make good, 
t Sarpo, — » — y Sre, a. to cut offy to prunes to dress, 

8anetco, CooKinefoo, & Besaneico, &e, inoep. to gram maid, to 

became whole, to recover, 
loBanus, a, am, diseased in body, or mind, ill, insane, mad, MenL 
loaanltai, atis, f. want of health, disease, madness. 
Insane, adv. madly, insanely, without reason, 
Insfinum, adr. excessively, very. 

Iniania, ae, f. madness, phrewiy, enthusiasm, extravayanee, 
Insanio, Ire, n. to be mad, or insane, to be foolish, to raye. 
Tetanus, a, am, (ve,) out of his senses, raviny, Jurious, mad 
Vetania, ae, f. a beiny out of one's senses, madness, insanity. 
Vei&niens, tis, adj. mad, insane, rayiny, 
S&pio, (allied to *M'of, sap, ^a^ns, clear, and ^»^if, wise.} 
Sapiens, tis, adj. wise, discreet, judicious. 
Sapienter, adv. toith taste, wisely, discreetly, prudently. 
Sapientia, ae, f . wisdom, prudence, knowledye, understandiny, ■ 
Pers&piens, tis, adj. very wise, or prudent. 
Persapienter, adv. very wisely, or prudently, 
Inslpiens, tis, adj. without ta$te, unwise, foolish. 
Inaipienter, adv. unwisely, foolishly. 
Insipientia, ae, f. want of wisdom, foUy, stupidity. 
Sapor, Oris, m. taste^ flavour, relish. 

Saporatus, a, um, haviny a tagte, or flavour, savoury, tasteful. 
Consipio, ui, — ^re, n. to be of sound mind, to be prudent. 
Deslpio, to be silly, or unlhout understandiny, to actfoolishly* 
Desipientia, ae, f. want of understandiny, foolishness. 
Beslpio, to have the flavour of any thiny, to taste of any thiny, 
Beslpisco, Sre, incep. to receive a flavour ayain, to come to ones tdf 
ayain, to recover, 

Sartor, Oris, m. a cobler, a mender. 

Sartdra, ae, f. a mendiny, a patchiny. . 

Ezsarcio, to amend, to repair, to restore. 

Besaroio, to rqsair, to mend ayain, to restore. 

Sarclna, ae, f. a packed bundle, a burden, a load, 

SarcinariuB, a, um, of, or belonyiny to bundles, or bayyage. 

Sarcinatus, a, um, haviny burdens, or bundles, loaded, 

Sarciniila, ae, f. dim. a little burden, or bundle. 

Sarcinator, 5ris, m. one that mends, or patches. 

Sarcinatriz, Icis, f. she that mends, or patches. 
Sarpo, (allied to i^ralti, to seize.) 

Sarmentum, i, n. & Barmen, Inis, n. a twiy, or Mtii branch ; P^* 

SarmentOsus, a, um, full of weak branches. 


Sarracum, i, n. a sort of baggage wagon^ or cart 
Sarrio, ui, & ivi, itum, ire, a. to hoe, to rake, to weed. 
Sartago, Inis, f. a eooking'Vesself a pan, 
Satelles, Itis, c. the attendant ofaprince^ a life-guardy a 

servant^ an accomplice, 
Satirai & Satyra, ae, f. a poem on various subjects and in 

various metres, a satirical poem, a satire. 
Satis, & Sat, adv. enough, sufficiently. 
Satr^pes, is, PL ae, arum, m. a Persian viceroy of a pro- 

vince, a satrap. 
Satjhrus, i, m. a kind of ape, a satyr. 
Saucias, a, urn, adj. wounded, hurt, troubled. 
Saxum, i, n. a rock, a crag, a stone. 

SarmentUius, a, um, ^fi or belonging to twi§8^ or hranehet ofbrtuh- 

Sarrltio, Snis, f. Sarif tura, & Sartura, ae, f. m hoeing, a weeding. 

Sarrltor, & Sartor, dris, m. one who hoee^ or weede, 

CoDsarrio, to grub, to weed, 

Rasarrio, to hoe again. 

Sarcfilum, i, n. a hoe, a weeding hook, a rake. 

Sarculiltio, dois, f. ii raking the ground. 
Satira, (aator, y«2/.) 

SatMcuB, a, urn, of, or relating to satire, eatirieai, 

8&tiiu, Gomp. adv. bettert prrferable, rather. 

flatietu, & SXtias, ads, f. eatieiy, tuficieneg, a glut, toothing, die- 

InsatiStas, fitis, f. ineaUableneee, greedinest, 

Sitio, & Exs&tio, are, a. to sate, to satiate, to satisfy, to content, 

Insatiabllis, e, that cannot be satiafted, insatiable, unsatisfying. 

ItisatiabllUer, adv. insatiably, without satisfying, 

Insatiatus, a, urn, not satisfied, insatiable. 

Satur, iira, urn, fidl, sated, satisfied, rieh, fertile, various, 

Satiiro, & Exsatiiro, are, a. to satiate, to sate, to satisfy. 

Satiira, ae, f. (se. laaz,) a plate filed with various fiuits, a mixture. 

Insatarfibilis, e, that cannot be satisjied, insatiable. 

Insaturablllter, adr. insatiably. 

Satiirltas, atii, f. satiety, plenteousness, copiousness, 
Satr&pes, (=«'«r(«frfff, a satrap,) 

Satrapla, & SatrapSa, ae, f. a satrapy, or provinee of Persia. 

Saacio, & Con8aucto,^are, a. to wound, to hurt, to wound mortally. 

Sauciatio, onis, f. a wounding. 

Saxeas, a, nm, of rocks, or stones. 
SaxOsus, a, am, full of stones, or rocks, stony, roeky, 
Saxetum, i, n. a place full of rocks,, a rocky place. 
Saxillum, i, b. dim. a little roek, or stone, a rock, or stone* 


Scabo, iy — f ere, a. to Mcraich^ to scrupe^ to tcratch offi 

ScaeTUS, a, nm, adj. Uft^ fortunate^ l^^^y^ unlucky^ 

Scalae, arum, f. a ladder^ a stair, a staircase. 

Scalroiis, i, m. a thowly an oar, a boat. 

Scalpo, pfii, ptum, ere» a. to cut, to engrave, to scrape. 

ScambttS, a, um, adj. crooked-legged. 

Scamnum, i, d. a bench, a stool, a seat. 

Scando, di, sum, ^re, a. & n. to climb, to mount, to ascend., 

Saxatnis, e, found, or dwellimg m rodu, or aiameg. 
Saxlfer, Sm, nm, htaring ttomet. 
Saxif leas, a, um, that tunu itUo wtome, petrifym^ 
SaxifrSgHS, a, um, that hreaka rocks, or 9tmie$. 

Scabies, ei, f. a roughness of the skin, the scab, the mange. 

ScabiOsus, a, tim,fuU of scabs, scabby, itchy ^ mangy, rough. 

Scaber, bra, um, rough, not smooth, scabby. 

Scabrostts, a, um, rougJi, scabby. 

Scabrltia, ae, f. & ScabriUes, el, f. roughness, want cf a m oe th m e ss^ 

the scab, 
Scabrum, i, n. roughness. 
Scabratus, a, um, made rough. 
ScaeTua, (a'»«4at, left, en the left Side.) 

Scaeva, ae, f. an omen (whether lucky, or taduehy.) 
ScaoTltas, atis, f. perveraeneas, an unfortunate event 
Obflcaenus, a, nm, inauapieious, UUboding, omtnoms, ptoritntoms. 
Obscaevo, are, a. to give, or bring a bad omen. 
Scalae, (scando, to climb.) , 

SQaUris, e, of or belottging to a ladder. 
Scalaria, um, n. ladders, staira. 
Scalpo, {yXa^u, to carte.) 

Scalptor, oris, m. a carver^ an engraver. 

Scalptfira, ae, f. a carving, sculpture, carved work. 

Scalprum, i, n. a aharp instrument Msed by mechanies, a ckisAt ea 

knife, a pruning knife. 
Scalpellum, i, n., dim. a sharp instrument for cutting, a tmrgieal sn- 

Sealper, ri, m. & Scalpellus, i, m. a sharp instrument for euMn^^ a 

knife, a lancet. 
Scalpratus, a, um, having a scalprwD, formed like a scalpnun. 
ScalptSrium, i, n. an instrument for scratching one's self. 
ScalptQro, are, a. to adorn with carved work, 
Scalptiirio, Ire, desid. to aeratch, to rub. 
Circumscalpo, to aerape, or grate round, 
Ezscalpo, to hollow out, to dig out. 
Scamnum, (scando, to climb.) 

Scabellum, i. n. & Scamillus, i, m. dim. a low bench, afootstooL 

Scansio, dnis, f. a dimbing up, an ascending. 
Scansdrius, a, um, of, or serving to climbing. 
ScansUii, e, that may be climbed, or mounted. 


Scapha, ae, f. a small sailing vessel^ a boat^ a skiff. 

Scapulae, arum, f. the shoulder blade. 

Scateo, ui, — , ere, n. to springs or gush forth^ to be plen- 

tifid, to aboufidy to be rich in. 
Seeks, eris, n. a wicked action^ a crime, wickedness. 
Scena, ae, f. the stage in the theatre, the stage, the world, 

state, parade. 

Scandiila, ae, f. a thingU, 

Ascendo, to eUmb up, to ascend. 

Ascensio, onis, f. Se Ascensus, us, m. am ateending, an aaeaU, an 

Inascensas, a, uxii, that cannot he climbed, 

Conscendo, to ascend, to mowU, to go on hoard a ship, 

Conscenaio, onis, f. a dimbing, a mounting, a going on hoard a ship. 

Detcendo, to descend, to go down^ tofdU down, 

IJescenaio, onis, f. & Descensus, us, m. a going down, a descent, a 

XSscendo, to mount up, to ascend, to come towards. 
£zscendo, to go forth, to disemharh, to land, 
Exscensio, onis, f. an alighting, a debarkation, 
Inscendo, to go up, to mount upon, to embark. 
Inscensio, dnis, f. an ascending, a mounting, or climbing up, 
Superscando, to climb over, 

Transcendo, to go, or climb ovir, to transcend, to surpass. 
Seaplia, (==f»d^fi, a light Inmt.) 

Scaphdla, ae, f. a smaU boat, a wherry, 

Scaphium, i, n. a concave vessel for various purposes, a sundial, a 

drinking vessel, , . 

Scat^bra, ae, f. a bubbling up of water, water that gushes forth, 
Scaturio, Ire, n. to gush, or bubble forth, to hefuU, 
Scaturlglnes, um, f. water springing forth, spring water. 
Scaturiginosus, a, um,/i«H of spring water, boggy, marshy. 

Scelestus, a, um, wicked, vicious, impious, villainous, 
Sceleste, adr. wickedly, viciously, impiously, 
ScelSrdsus, a, um, wicked, vicious, horrid, 
Scel^ro, 5re, a. to poUute by wickedness, or an impious action, 
Sceleratus, a, um, polluted by wickedness, wicked, impious, cursed, 
Scelerate, ad7. wickedly, impiously, 
Consc^^ro, to pollute by a wicked action, to profane, 
Consceleratus, a, ttm, polluted with guilt, detestable, execrable, 
Scena, (ss^xn^, the stage.) 

Scenalis, e, of or belonging to the stage. 

Scenlcus, & Scenaticus, a, um, & Scenatilis, e, of, or bdonging to 

the stage. 
Senlce, adv. as upon the stage, theatrically, 
Scenlcus, i, m. an actor, a performer. 
Scenica, ae, f. an actress, 
Poitsoentum, i, n. a place in the theatre behind the scene. 

scBranm. 330 scio. 

Se«>tniiii9 \9 n. a HagTio learn upon, m kimg^s tUff, m eeeptrej 

actninionf authority* 
Sdwda, ae, f. a leafofikepapymt^ a lerfrfpaper. 
Scbola, ae, f- leisure devoted to learmMg^ a leetmre^ a 

Sdndo, scldiy sdMamy ere, a. to tear i% piecee, to cui^ to 

cleave^ to divide. 
Scintillay ae, f. a spark ofjire, a spark. 
Scio, iTi, itam. Ire, a. to know, to understand^ to he e^SU^ 

to ham. 

Seeptram, (=sr»9irT^, a staff to ham vpom,) 

Sceptrlfer, & ScepCrlger, era, mn, bearm^ t 
8efa<da. (^^xQn, a UMet, a Uaf.) 

Scbeddla, ae, f. dim. a little seroU, a leafofpaper^ a UB^ a i 
8ch6ia, (r=r;^«Xif, leisure.) 

Scbolattlciii, a, am, of, or hehmgimg to a sehooL 

Scholattlcoi, i, m. a scholar, a teacher in a school, a pleadsr., 

ScbdUum, i, n. a note, or short explanatum, a sehoUiuii. 
Soindo, i^x^f ^ V^f ^ deave.) 

SoiMilis, 6, that maif he easily d^, or dSmded, 

Sciuura, ae, f. a cutting, a eleamng, a cut, a d^, 

Scistor, Oris, m« a cutter, a deaver. 

Abicindo, to cut off, to rend off, to sqtarate with mdauo* 

Circumicindo, to cut round about. 

Cooscindo, to tear in pieces, to distract, to harass, 

Confciftdra, ae, f. a reft, a deft. 

Discindo, to tear, or rend asunder, to cleave, to dioids. 

Discidium, i, n. a tearing asunder, a separation. 

Esffcindo, to cut out, to hew in pieces, to destroy. 

Ezscldinm, k Ezoldium, i, n. & Exscidio, 6ma, t a desiruetio$t, oi*. 

Interscindo, to aU asunder, to he» asunder, to separate. 

Pertoindo, to cut, or hreah up. 

Praeicindo, to cut off in front, or before, 

Proscindo, to split, or cut in pieces, to plough, to cut through, 

Proscisaio, Odib, f« a tearing up, a cutting ifp, a ploughing. 

Reteindo, to break, or cut in pieces, to break in, to destroy. 

Tranioindo, to tut through, to cut to pieces. 
Scintilla, (allied to ritnin^, a spark.) 

Scintilltila, ae, f. dim. a little ^ark, a tparkle. 

SointiUo, 3re, n. to sparkle. 

Scintillatio, 5nis, f. a sparkling, 

Seieoi, tig, knowing, tkilfid, expert, dexttroms. 

Scienter, i^dv. knowingly, tkUfully, expertly. 

Soientia, ae, f. knowled^, eeience. 

Consoius, a, urn, conscious of, privy to a thing. 

Conicio, to be conscious of, to know a thing. 

Conioieotia, ae, f. a being pnvy to a thing, conscience, knostiodpe. 

BCIPIO. 331 8COPD8. 

Sci{MO, onis, m. a staffs a walking-stick, a cane* 

Scirpus, or Sirpus, i, m. a rush, a rush-net, 

Scobis, & Scobs, is, f. any thing fne that falls down injlling, 

^cJiUngs, sawdust. 
Scopae, arum, f. thin twigs, a broom, a besom. 
Scopulus, i, m. a projecting point of a rock, a rock, a cliffl 
Scopus, i, m. a mark for shooting at, a butt, an aim. 

Izucias, a, am, not knowing^ ignorant of, uneonseunu of. 

Insciens, tis, adj. not knowing^ without knowledge^ timpU, tiOg. 

Inscienter, ady. unknowingly^ ignorantfy, unskUfuUy, 

Inacientia, ae, f. ignorance, want of knowledge^ inejeperienee. 

Nescius, a, nm, not knowing, ignorant of, unacquainted with. 

Kescio, not to know, to be ignorant of, to be unable. 

Praesciiu, a, um, foreknowing, knowing beforehand. 

Praescio, to know beforehand, to foreknow. 

Scltus, a, um, knowing, wixe, experienced, skUful, 

Sclte, adv. expertly, ekHfuUy, cleverly, elegahtly. 

Scitiilas, a, um, somewhat expert, elegant, pretty, 

Inacltus, a, um, ignorant, vnskUful', unknown, stupid. 

Insclte, adv. unknowingly, ignorantly, awkwardly. 

Inscltia, ^, {, ignorance, inexperience, stupidity, stmpUeity. 

Peracltus, a, um^ very pretty, very fine, 
Bescio, to learn again, to learn, to find out. 

Scilicet, adv. (scire licet,) it is easy to see, or know, it is evident 
certainly. ' 

Scisco, Ivi, Itum, &e, incep. to know, to learn, to acquire, to approve 

Scltum, i, n. «m ordinance, a statute, a decree. 

Scltus, us, m. an ordinance, a decree. 

Sciscltop, & Scltor, ari, dep. to desire to know ai^ thing, to ask, to 

Adscisco, Ivi, Itum, ere, a. to take in, to admit, to receive, to ascribe. 
▲dscItilB, us, m. an acceptance, approbation. 
Conscisco, to determine, to decree, to accomplish, to execute, 
JD^seisco, to withdraw, to revolt, to fall off, to decline. 
Fraescisco, to foreknow, to know beforehand, 
Praescltum, i, n. « presage, an omen. 
Bescisco, to team again, to ascertain, to find out. 
Scirpus, (7^7ir«#, or y^T^os, a fishing^net.) 

Seirpeus, a, um, ^, or belonging to rushes, or bubrushu. 
Scirpea, ae, f. a wicker basket for putting in wagons, 
ScirpictUus, a, um, consisting, or made of bulrushes. 
Scirpiciilus, i, m. dim. a wicker basket, 
Scirpo, are, a. to plait, to bind. 
Scobi8» (scabo, to scratch.) 

Sceblna, ae, 't a file, Of similar mstrument, 

^copiilA, ae,'f. dim. a littU broom, or besom. 
Soopiilus, (r»05riA.«;, a high rock.) 

Scopiildsus, a, nm, JuU of rocks, or cHffs, rocky, oraggy. 


Scorpio, onis, m. & Scorpius, i, m. a scorpion^ a miUtary 

engine, a prickly sea^fish. 
Scortam, i, n. a hide, a skin, a prostitute. 
Screo» avi, atam, are, m. to hawk, to hem. 
Scribo, psi, ptam, here, a. to engrave, to mark^ to write, 

Scorpio, (=:«'»«(«r/«r> a teorpion.) 

SoorplSniui, a, um, of,. or belonging to a scorpion, 

Soortum, (allied to ooriam, a hide, from xk*^> '^ «Hii.) 
Soorteu8| a, urn, made of hides, leather, leathern, 
' Scortillam, i, n. dim. a little, or despicable prostitute. 
Scortor, ari, dep. to commit whoredom, 
Soortatori Oris, m. a whoremonger, a fornicator, 


Sore&tus, us, m. a hawking, a hemming, 

Screator, 5ris, m. one who hawks, or hems, 

Consoreor, Sri, dep. to spit, to clear ones voice, to hawk. 

Eisoreo, to spit out with coughing, to spit up. 

Exsoreatio, onis, f. a spitting out with coughing, or hawking. 

Ezscre&bllis, e, that may be spit out with coughing, or iuucking. 

SotHm), (allied to Yf*^"* *^ write.) 

Sorlba, ae, m. a writer, a clerk, a secretary, a scribe. 

Script io, Gnis, f. a writing,. a writing for exercise, a thing written, 

Scriptus, us, m. a writing, the qffice of a secretary, a secretaryth^, 

Scriptor, Oris, m. one who writes, a comparer, an author, 

Scriptum, i, n. a thing written, a writing, an ordinance, 

SoriptOrius, a, um, of, or belonging to writing, 

Scriptara, ae, f. writing, a style of writing, 

Soripto, & Scriptlto, are, freq. to write often, to be accustomed to write, 

Ascrtbo, to set down in writing, to add to, to ascribe, 

Ascriptio, onis, f. an addition by writing, 

Ascriptor, Oris, m. one who subscribes, an approver, 

Ascriptltius, a, um, enrolled, admitted, « 

. Ascriptlyus, a, um, enrolled, admitted. 
Circumscribo, to write in a circular form, to inclose in a cirde, to 

Circumscriptio, Onis, f. an inclosing by a circle, a circle, a drcsm- 

ference, a defrauding. 
Ciroumsoripte, ad?, precisely, in periods, summarily, . 
Circumscriptor, Oris, m. a defrauder, a deceiver, 
Conscrlbo, to write together, to include in a writing, to compose, 
GoDscriptio, Onis, f. a writing together, a composing, a written UsL 
Gonseriptus, a, um, written together, included in a list, enrolled, 
Gonscriptor, Oris, m. a writer, a composer. 
Describe, to copy, to transcribe, to describe, to divide in writing, 
Desoriptio, Onis, f. a representation, a description, a tUstribuiiTn, 
Descripte, adv. distinctly, in good order, 
Desoriptiunciila, ae, f. dim. a short description, or delineation, 
Ezscrlbo, to write out, to copy out, to transcribe, to note down* 
Inscrlbo, to write in, or upon, to inscribe, to attribute, 
Inscriptio, Onis, f. a writing upon, a tide, an insayttion. 
Inscriptum, i, n. an inscriptioUy a title. 

scRimuM. 333 scauroB. 

Scriniam, i, n. a wooden case Jbr hooks^ papers^ ^c. 

chesti a box. 
Scrobls> is, m. seldom f. a trench, a grave, 
Scrupas, i, m. a sharp stone. 

Scrata, 5ruin, n. old, or broken stuff, trash, trumpery. 
Scrutor, atu8» ari, dep. to explore, to search, to search for^ 

to investigate, 

Inscriptus, i, m. a slave branded <m the hand, or ehoulder. 

Inscriptus, a, um, unwritten. 

Interscrlbo, to write between, to mark between. 

Perscrlbo, to write out in detail, to write down, to renter, to tran" 

Perscriptio, onis, f. a writing, a register, a record, 

Perscriptor, dris, m. one who unites out, a notary. 

Postscrlbo, to unite after, or under, to add in writing. 

Praeacrlbo, to write before, to prefix in writing, to prescribe, to order, 

Praescriptio, Cnis, f. what is written before, a precept, a prescription. 

Praescriptum, i, n. a pattern, a aopg, a rule. 

Proscrlbo, to publish by writing, to post up in writing, to prescribe, 
to outlaw. 

Proscriptio, 5nis, f. a publishing by writing, an advertising^ a pro~ 
scription, outlawry. * 

Proscriptor, oris, m. one who proscribes, or oiutlaws. 

Prosoriptiirio, Ire, deucL to desire to proscribe, or ou^jfoto, 

Rescrlbo, to write anew, to write back, or •» return, to pay again. 

Kescriptum, i, n* a reply of the governor of a country, a rescript, 

Subscrlbo, to write under, to subscribe, to approve of. 

Subscription dnis, f. a subscription, a signature, an indictment. 

Subscriptor, oris, m. one who subscribeSt an approver, a favourer. 

Superscrlbo, to write over, to superscribe. 

Transcrlbo, to transfer from one book to another, to transcribe, to 

Transcriptio, <Snis, f. a transcribing, a copying, a pretext. 

Scrobicilliu, i, m. dim. a littU ditch, a ditch. 

ScrupeuB, a, um, consisting of rough stones, stony, pdhly. 

Scrupdsus, a, nm, full of rough stones, rough, rugged. 

Scrupiilus, i, m. dim. a small pointed stone, a scruple, a doubt, care, 

ScropiilOsus, a, um, full of rough stones, rugged, precise, scrupulous. 

Scrupjalosltas, atis, f . exactness, preciseness. 

ScrupiildBe, adv. scrupulously, carefully, exactly. 

Scrupiilum, i, n. & Scrupiilus, i, m. 9 Scruple, the third part of 
a drachma, the twenty-fourth part of an ounce. 

Scrupillarig, e, of a scruple, or third part of a drachma. 

Scrupillatim, adv. by scruples (in weight,') 
Scriitor, (scruta, old, or broken stuff.) 

Scrutatio, dnis, f. a searching, an examining. 

Scrutator, oris, m. one who searches, or examines. 

SCOLPO. 334 8ECO. 

ScuIpO) psi, ptum, Sfe, a. to carve in itone, wood, Sfc, to 

form oy carvings to engrave. 
Sculponeae, arum, f. an inferior hind of wooden ehoes. 
Scurra, ae, m. a polite^ or polished many a buffoon. 
Scutlca, ae, f. a scourge of leathern thongs. 
Sctttra, ae, f. a dishy a plate. 
Scatum, iyxx.a long shield, a protection. 
Scjphas, i, m. a drinking vessel, a wine glass. 
Seco, ui) turn, are, a. to cut, to cut off, to wound, to sepa- 

ratey to divide. 

Perscrfltor, to tearch through, to examine into, to inqtdre into, 

Penorutfitio, Onis, f. an examinationy a searching through. 
Soulpo, (yXuptt, to engrave, to carve.) 

Sculptor, OriSi m. a carver, an engraver, a sculptor. 

Soolptflra, ae, f. a carving, an engraving, sculpture. 

Soiilptllii, e, that can be carved, or engraved, 

Eziculpo, to scratch out, to erase, to expose, to carve, 

Intculpo, to engrave, to imprint, to ad into, 

Seurrtila, ae, m. dim. a huffbont a Jester, 
' SoarrlUs, e, buffbon-like, scurrilous, facetious. 

Searrllltai, fitis, f. bujffbonery, drollery, scurrUUy. 

SourrnUer, adv. bnffoon-Me, scurrilously. 

Scurror, firi, dep. to be a buffoon, or jester, to flatter, to fawn, 

Trifoufria, Orum, n. very laughable things, buffoonery. 
ScQtam, {^r»ur«s, leather.) 

Souttllum, i, n. dim. a little shield, the shoulder blade, 

SoutStuSy a, urn, having a shield. 

Soatftriui, a, um, of, or belonging to a shield, 

Soutaiius, i, m. a maker of shields, a soldier who has a shield, 

Soutig^rttlui, i, m. a slave who bears the shield, 

Seotio, Snis, f. & Sectllra, ae, f. a cutting, a cutting to pieces, a di- 
viding, a buying at an auction. 

Sector, oris, m. one who cuts, one who buys at an auction. 

Begmeo, Inis, n. & Segmentam, & Secamentum, i, n. that wMeh is 
cut off, a cut, an incision, a piece, 

Sectrix, Ids, f. she who buys any thing at a public auction. 

Sectllifl, e, that may be cleft, or divided, cleft, divided. 

SeotlTUB, a, um, that is, or may be cut, 

Ciroums^co, to cut round, to saw round, 

Conseco, to cut in pieces, to cut, • 

Gonsectio, dnis, f. a cutting, or hewing in pieces, 

DesSoo, to cut, or hew off, to cut down. 

Deseotio, 6nis, f. a cutting off, 

DisaSoo, to cut, or hew asunder, to cut in pieces, to deave. 

Exsgco, & Ez^o, to cut off, to cut out, 

Ezsectio, & Ezeotio, dnia, f. a cutting out, or off, 

Ins^co, to cut into, to cut up, to cut away. 

Insecta, orum, n, animals with incisions in the body, insects. 


Seculam, i> n. a race^ an age^ a generation^ a century, 
Secundas, a, urn, adj. following, second, inferior, favour' 

Securis, is, f. an axe^ a hatchet, a battle-axe. 
Secas, n. ind. a sex, whether male, or female, 
Secus, adv. & prep, otherwise, differently, by, along, 
Sed, conj. but, but also, even. 
Sedeo, sedi, sessum, ere> n. to sit, to sit in judgment, to sit 

close, to continue, 

InsectQra, ae, f. an ineinon, 

Insecabllig, e, that cannot be cut, or dioided, indivisible, 

Inters^co, to cut asunder, to separate, 

Intenectio, onis, f. an intersection, the space between two parti of a 

PersSco, to cut through, to cut to pieces, to destroy entirely, 
PraesSco, to cut off from before, to cut off, 
ProsSco, to cut off, to cut off from before, to cut in pieces, 
Prosectum, i, n. & Prosecta, ae, f. that which is cut out for offering, 
Reseco, to cut off, to curtail, to abridge, to shorten, 
Besectio, onis, f. a cutting off, 
Resegmen, Inis, n. a thing cut off, a chip, a paring, 
Resex, gcis, m. a vine cut in order to spring again, 
Irreseotus, a, am» not cut to pieces, uncut. 
SubsSco, to cut off below, to cut away. 
Subseclvus, a, urn, cut away below, cut away from a principal thing, 

defective, imperfect, 
SabtersSoo, to cut under, 
Seciilum, (sicas, a sex,) 

Seciilaris, e, relating to a century, happening once in a century, 
SScondas, (sequor, to follow.) 

Seoundum, prep, after, behind, close to, next to, according to. 

SeouDdo, ady. /or the second time, in the second place, secondly. 

Secunde, adv. fortunately, prosperously. 

Sttcoiidum, i, n. any thing fortunate, good fortune ; PI. prosperity, 

Secnndarias, a, am, that follows the first of the second class, 

SecaDdarium, i, n. the second. 

Secnndanas, a, urn, of the second doss, division, ^e, 

Secnndanus, i, m. a soldier of the second legion, 

Secundo, are, a. to adapt to any thing, to favour, to prosper 

Obsecundo, to comply with, to, humour, to obey, 
Seciirie, (s^co, to cut.) 

Setitirlcilla, ae, f. dim. a smalt axe, or hatchet, a dovetail 

Seciirlfer, & Securiger, 5ra, um, that bears an axe, or hatchet, 

Securilatus, a, um, joined by a dovetail, 

Securidaca, ae, f. an axe- vetch, 

SeciuB, ady. comp. less, the less, differently, 

/ Seqoior, us, comp. inferior, worse, poor, mean, 

Seqaius, adv. worse, badly, otherwise, 
S^deo, (iiofMu, to sit, & Ti<n, a seat.) 

8BDE0. 336 SEDBO. 

Sedes, is, f. a teat^ a benehf a hahiiaiumf an abode, 

SSd^dila, ae, f. a lUtle seat, a chair, 

SMlIe, ia, n. a uat, a thing to sit upon, 

Sedimentam, I, n. that which settles at the h&ttom, a sediment. 

Seisio, dnis, f. a sitting, a seat, an abiding. 

Sbbmot, oris, in. one who sits, a sitter, an inhiUfitant, 

SewsuB, ni, id. a sitting, 

Sesdlis, e,JUfor sitting on, that sits easily , sitting, 

Seuibillam, i, n. a seat^ a chair, a stool, 

Seasimdnlum, i, n. the place where one sits, a seat, an abode, 

Senlto, fire, freq. to sit freqnently, to be used to sit, to sit, 

SessiunciiiB, ae, f. a little session, an assembly of persons sitting. 

Sella, ae, f. any thing on which one sits, a seat, a chair, a cunde 

Sellariua, a, um, of, or belonging to a chair, or seat. 
Sellaria, ae, f. a room furnished with seatt, a parlour, 
Sellariosas, a, una, of, or belonging to chairs, or seats, 
Selldla, ae, f. dim. a small seat, 
Sellularius, & Sedentarius, a, um, of, or belonging to a eeatr or sU' 

ting, that works sitting, sedentary, 
Sellal&riuB, 1, m. an artist, or mechanic who works sitting, 
Subsellium, i, n. a low beneht or seat, a court of Justice, 
AssTdeo, edi, essum, Sre, n. to sit at, or near, to be near, to be pre- 
Assetsio, dnis, f. a sitting near a person, 
Assegsor, oris, m. one who sits near, an assessor, a eounsdlor, 
Asslduus, a, um, sitting by, constantly present, firm, assiduous. 
Assidultas, ails, f. a continual presence, constant attendance, assiduiiy. 
Aasidue, & Auldno, adv. perpetually, constantly, without iniem^ptkm, 
(3on8!deo, to sU together, to sit, 
ConseasttS, us, m. a sitting near any one, en assembly of persons sit- 

Gonsessor, dris, m, one who sits with, or by the side of another, 
Insideo, to sit in, or upon, to keep possession of a place, to settk, or 

be fixed in. 
In&Idiae, arum, f. troops lying in wait for others, an ambush, an am- 

buseade, artifice, 
Insididstts, a, um, citnning, artful, treacherous, 
Insididse, adv. cunningly, artfulfy, treacherously. 
Insidior, ari, dep. to lie in ambush, to Ke in wait, to wait for, 
Insidiator, drig, m. a soldier who lies in ambush, one who lies im waU, 
Insidiatrix, Icis, f. she that lies in wait, 

Obsldeo, to sit at a place, to hem in, to blockade, to besiege, to inwst, 
Obsidio, onis, f. & Obsldium, i, n. a blockade, a shutting up rfa 

city, near, or imminent danger, 
Obsidionalis, ei of, or belonging to a blockade, 
Obsidium, i, n. a blockade, a lying in wait for, 
Obsessio, odis, f. a besieging, a blockade, 

Obsessor, oris, m. one who sits at a place, a besieger, a Ifhckader, 
Obses idig, e. a hostage, a surety, a pledge, a security, 
Pogsldeo, to possess, to contain, to have in possession. 
Possessio, onis, f possession, a possession, a property. 


Seditio, onis, f, a civily or military revolution, an insur- 

Tection, a mutini/. 
Sedo, avi, atum, are, a. & n. to cause to settle^ to p€icifyy to 

appease, to become calm. 
Sedulus, a, urn, adj. diligenty industrious^ busy. 

Possessor, dris, m. a posaenor^ 

Circumsideo, & Circums^deo, to ait round, to ait round a place, to 
invest, to blockade, 

Circumsessio, onis, f. a sitting round a place, a blockade, a siege, 

Sopersedeo, to sit upon, or above any thing, to omit, to forbear, to 
leave off. ' 

I^esldeo, edi, — ere, n. to sit long in a place,, to be idle. 

I>e8es, Idis, adj. 8c Desidiosus, a, urn,, idle,- inactive^ slothful, lazy. 

I>esidia, ae, f. a sitting in a place, idleness, inactivity, slothfubiess. ' 

I>esididse, adv. in sitting, idly. 

Desidiabillum, i, n. a place where one sits long, or in idleness. 

J>i8sideo, to sit apart, to be separated, at variance, to disagree. 

X>issldeiitia, ae, f. a sitting apart, separation, dissension, 

Dissidium, i, n. a sitting apart, .separation, disagreemewt, . 

Persideo, to sit long, to remain sitting, . . . 

Praesldeo, to sit before^ to guard, to preside over, to direct, 

Praeses, Idis, c. one who guards, or protects, a president, a superin^ 
tendent, > • , . 

Praesidiatus, us, m. the government of a province, the office of a pre' 

Fraesldium, i, n. a defence, a protection, a garrison, a guard, 

Praesidiarios, a, um, serving for a defence, or protection, 

Resldeo, to sit, to reniain behind, to remain, .. ,. 

Reses, idis, adj. sitting, or remaining 4n a place, slotj/iful^ inactive. 

Beslduas, a, um, that remains over and above; residuary.- 

Residuum, i, n. a residue, the remainder, the resC, < .-> • 

Subsldeo, to sit below, to remain* 8itting,*tolie in jambush, > 

Subsldentia, ae, f. a settling, sediment. . . ; t : 

Subsessor, oris, m. one who lies in wait, a lurker. . > , .« . 

Subsidium, i, n. a place of reserve, the troops in the rear, help, me- 
cour. . • • .t> .•«..•,*.. . 

Subsidiarius, a, um, serving, or belonging to a reserve,*subsidiary. 

Subsidior, ari, dep. to be in reserve, to come to assistance. , . 
Sediiio, (^sed, {or fie, without, And eo, to go.) ^ >. , . 

Seditiosus, a, um, seditious, causing sedition, turbulent, tumultuous. '. 

Seditiose, adv. seditiously, turbtdently, 
Sedo, (sedeo, to sit.) •. . .' . 

Sedatus, a, um, calm, still, sedate. . 

Sedate, adv. softly, calmly, peaceably, 

Sedatio, ouis, f. an allaying, an assuaging, a calming. 

Sedator, oris, m. he that appeases, an assudger, a pacifier. 

Sedamen, Inis, n« a sedative, a remedy, 
Sediilus, (sedeo, to sit.) ■ .^ . * . ' 

Sediilo, & Sediiie, adv. diligently, sedulously, carefully. , • . ■ 

SediUItas, atis, f. diligence, carefulness, assiduity, , .^ t 


8BOE8. 338 8ENEO. 

S^es, etisy f. a sownJiMi a standing crop, a crop. 

S^is, e, adj. inactive, sluggish, lazy. 

Semel, ady. once, one time, the first time, at once, 

Semeo, inis, n. the seed of plants and animalsy seedy a race. 

Semi, ind. half. 

Semlta, ae, f. a footway, a pathway j a path. 

Semper, adv. once for all, always. 

Seneo, ui, — , ere^ n. to be old^ to he weak^ to be feeble. 

Segois, (se, without, & ignis, Jire.) 

Segniter, adv. inactively, Mloihjklfy, lazify. 

Segnitia, ae, f. k Segnlties, ei, f. sJuggitluu$», inactivity, lazinesc, 

Segnlpes, Sdis, adj. that goes slowly, slow-footed, slow-paced. 

Penegnis, e, very slow, very inactive, very dull. 
Semen, (sero, to sow.) 

Seminalis, e, of, or belonging to seed. 

SementU, lis, f. a sowing, seed-time, seed sown. 

Sementlviu, a, nm, of, or belonging to seed, happening at seed-time, 

Sementlfer, £ra, nm, bearing seed, fntitfitl in com, 

Semino, are, a. to sow, to disseminate, to bring forth. 

Seminatio, onis, f. a sowing, a breeding. 

Seminator, oris, m. a sower, a causer. 

Seminarius, a, nm, of, or bdonging to seed. 

Seminarium, i, n. a nursery, a seminary. 

Semioiam, i, n. the seed of animals, a race, a breed, 

Dissemlno, to scatter seed, to disseminate, to spread abroad. 

Frosemino, to sow about, to disseminate, to sow, 

Besemmo, to beget, or bring forth again. 
Semi, {fifu, half) 

Semicirciilus, i, m. a half circle, a semicircle. 

Semihdra, ae, f. half an hour, a half-hour, 

Seminecis, e, adj. half- dead. 

Sestertius, i, m. (semi tertius,) a sesterce, a Roman sihoer coin, 
(properly of the value of two asses and a half J the fourth part of 
a denarius, value uinepence. 

Semitarius, a, nm, of, or belonging to a footpath, 

Semitalis, e, relating to, or found on a footpath. 
Semper, (perhaps for semeUper.) 

Sempitemus, a, um, everlasting, eternal, unceasing. 

Senex, senis, adj. old, aged. 

Senilis, e, of, or belonging to an old man, or woman. 

Senlllter, ady. like old people. 

Senesco, & Consenesco, &xe, incep. to grow old, to grow weak, to 
grow out of fashion, 

Insenesco, to grow old in, or at any thing, 

Senectus, a, um, old, aged, 

Senecta, ae, f. Senectus, titis, f. & Senium, i, n. old age, age. 

Senatus, us, & i, m. the senate, or chief assembly of a town, the 
senate of Rome, 


Sentina^ ae, f. the filthy water in the bottom of a ship^ the 

bilge water ^ the dregs of the people. 
Sentio, si, sum, ire, a. to feel, to perceive by the senses f to 

observe, to judge. 
Sentisy is, m. a thorn, a bramble, a briar. 

Senator, firis, m. a Roman senator, a member of the senate, 
SenatoriuB, a, urn, of, or belonging to a senator, senatorial. 

Sensus, ub, m. a feeling, a perception, sense, understanding. 

SensiciUuB, i, m. dim. a Uttle sense, a trifling thought, or sentiment. 

Sensnin, i, n. a thought, or conception of the mind, a meaning, 

Senslbllis, e, that mag be perceived by the senses, sensible. 

Senslfer, era, um, that occasions perception. 

Sensllis, e, that mag be perceived bg the senses, sensible. 

Sensim, adv. graduallg, bg degrees, imperceptiblg, 

Sententia, ae, f. a thought, an opinion, a sentence, a reaolutiom, 

Sententiosus, a, }im, full of thoughts, sententious, uritly. 

Sententiose, adv. sententiously, in witty sayings, 

Sententidia, m, f. dim. short, or trifling thought, or sentiment. 

Sentisco, ^re, inoep. to perceive, to observe, 

Assentio, & Assentior, Iri, dep. to assent, to agree, to give assent. 

Aateoaio, dnis, t, & Assensns, us, m. assent, approbation, eoneent. 

Assensor, 6r\a, m. he that assents, or approves. 

Assentor, ari, dep. to agree with one in every thing, to flatter, to ap^ 

Anentatio, onis, f. an agreeing with one in every thing, flattery, as^ 

Assentatiancilla, ae, f. dim. adulatory assent, flattery, a eompliment. 
Assentator, dris, m. one who assents to every thing, a flatterer, an 

ABsentatriz, Icis, f. she that flatters. 
Assentator ie, adv. in a flattering, or fawning manner. 
SubasBentio, to yield, or consent a little. 
Consentio, to agree, to conspire together, to give consent. 
Consensio, dnis, f. k ConsenBUB, us, m. agreement in a thing, eon^ 

cord, a conspiracy, 
ConsentaneuB, a, am, agreeable, eonfltrmable, fltting, 
DiBsentio, to be of a different opinion, to disagree, to differ. 
Disaensio, dniB, f. & Dissensus, ub, m. difference of optMon, dis^ 

union, dissimilitude, 
DisBentSneas, a, um, disagreeing, jiot harmonising, 
Persentio, to feel, to notice, to perceive. 
PersentiBCO, ere, incep. to fed, to perceive, to have a senee of a 

PraeBentio, to feel, or perceive beforehand, to foresee. 
PraeBensio, dnis, f. a perceiving beforAand, a prophesying. 
Prosentio, to observe, or perceive beforehand. 
SubBentio, to notice, or perceive secretly, to perceived 

Senticgtum, i, n. a place full of thorns, 
SentVB, a, nm, thorny, rough, rugged. 


SepSlio, pellvi, pultnmy ire, a. to huty, to inter, 
Sepes, is, f. a hedge, a fences an indosure* 
Septem, adj. ind. seven. 

Sequor, quutus, & cutus, qui, dep. to follow, to come eLfler^ 
to accompany. 


SepuUGra, ae, f. a hwryingj burial. 

Sepalcrum, i, n. a grave, a tomb, a sepulchre. 

Sepulcralis, e, of, or bdonginp to a grave, or tomb. 

Sepulcretum, i, n, a place where graves are, a burial ground, 

IiiBepultuB, a, um, unburied. 

PraesepSlio, to bury beforehand. 

Sepio, psi, ptum, Ire, a. to hedge in, to fence, to inclose, to guart^ 
to secure. 

Seplmen, Inis, n. & Seplmentum, i, n. a hedge, a fence, an indoswrt* 

Septum, I, n. an inclosed place, an inclosure. 

Septio, dnis, f. a hedging in, an inclosing. 

Circumsepio, to hedge round, to inclose, to protect, 

Consepio, to fence round, to inclose with a hedge, 

.-Con8eptum, i, n. a place fenced, an inclosure. 

. Dissepio, to separate by boundaries,' to inclose within boundarim^ 

pisseptum, i, n. a boundary,. orpartition wall. 
• Ini^TBepio, to fetice about, to hcdg^UntK to hinder, 

Obsepio, to hedge in, to surround, to inclose, 
■ Praesepio, to make a hedge before a place, to guard Jbefore. 
. Praesepe» is, n. & Praesepes* is, f. a crib, a manger, a stall, ss 

stable, . 
t Septem. 

Septies, adv. seven times, 

Septeni, ae, a, seven to each. 

Septimus, a, um, the seventh, 

Septlmum, ady. for the seventh time. 

Septimanns, a, um, belonging to the seventh class, or legion^ 

Septimani, orum, m. the soldiers of the seventh legion, 

Septuaginta, ind. seventy, 

Septuageni, ae, a, seventy to each, 

Septuagenarius, a, um, consisting of seventy, 

September, bris, m. September, or seventh month from MarelL 

Septembris, bre, of September. 

Septuageslmus, a, um, the seventieth, 

Septuagies, adv. seventy times, 
SSquor, (iiTdfiM, to follow.) 

Sequax, acis, adj. that follows easily, pliant, flexible, tradable, . 

Sequester, & tris, e, following, mediatorial, that serves for mediaiiom. 

Sequester, tris, m. a mediator, a go-between, an umpire, an arbiter. 

Sequestra, ae, f. a female mediator. 

Sequestrum, i, & Sequestre, is, n. the depositing of a disputed thing 
with a third person. 

Sequestre, are, a. to deposit, to give to lay up. 

Sector, ari, freq. to follow, to attend upon, to run after, to pursue. 

8BBA* 341 SHBA. 

Sera, ae, f. a bar far fast^ing a door^ a bolt 

Sectator, dris, m. one who attends another^ an attendant, an adhc' 

Secta, ae, f. a nde followed, a method, a party, a sect, a faction, 
Consectarias, a, um, that follows, consequent, deducible, 
Consectarium, i, n. a conclusion, a corollary, or inference, 
Aw^quor, to come «p with, to overtake, to search, to obtain, to at' 

Ass^da, ae, m. an attendant, one of a suite, 
Assector, ari, dep. to accompany, or attend one constantly, to attend 

Assectatio, dnis, f. a constant waiting on, respectful attendance on. 
Assectator, dris, m. a constant follower, one of a suite. 
Cons^qaor, to follow, to go often, to overtake, to pursue, 
Consecutio, onis, f. a consequence, a conclusion, a redaction. 
Consequentia, ae, f. a consequence. 

Consector, ari, dep. to follow after eagerly, to pursue, to overtake. 
Consectatio, dair, f. a following after eagerly, a hamting after, a 

striving after. 
CoDBectatrix, Ids, f. she that follows after eagerly, 
CoDBectarium, i, n. a oondusion, a result. 
Exsequor, & Exdquor, to follow, to attend, to aeeon^pany, toexeaUe, 

to accomplish, 
Exsecutio, Odib, f . an accomplishment, a performance. 
Exsecutor, oris, m. one who fulfils, or accomplishes. 
ExsSquiae, & ExSquiae, aram, f. a funeral, funeral solemnities, a 

ExsequialiB, e, of, or belonging to a funeral. 
InsSquor, to follow after, to pursue in a hostile manner, to censure. 
Insector, ari, dep. & Insecto, are, a. to pursue, to seize, to censure, 

to rail at, 
Insectatio, Onig, f. a pursuing, a censuring. 
Insectator, dris, m. one who pursues, one who ceKsures, 
Obsequor, to comply with, to gratify, to humour, to indulge in. 
Obseqaiatn, i, n. compliance, ready obedience, obsequiousnfiss, 
Obseqaiosus, a, urn, compliant, obsequious, obedient. 
Obsequens, tis, adj. compliant, obedient, dutiful, 
Obsequentia, & Obieqaela, ae, f. compliance, eomplaisaneef obse^ 

Obseqaenter, adv. compliantly, obsequiously, obediently, 
Inobsequens, tia, adj. not yielding, stubborn, disobedient. 
Perseqaor, to follow after, to pursue, to overtake, to come up with* 
Persecatio, dma, f, a following, a prosecuting, a pursuing, 
Persector, ari, dep. to pursue. 

Prosequor, to follow after, to accompany, to proceed with, 
ResSquor, to answer, to reply, 

Snbsequor, to follow immediately upon, tofoUow after, 
SSra, (serO) tojoin.^ 
Obsero, are, a. to guard with a lock, or bar, to lock, 
Besero, to unlock, to open, to discover, to reveal. 

SERBNUS. 342 8ER0. 

Serenus, a, urn, adj. clear, serene, bright, cheerful. 

Seria, ae, f. a large earthen vessel for wine, ^c. a butt, a 

Serius, a, urn, adj. serious, earnest. 
Sermo, Snis, m. speech, discourse, common report. 
Sero, sevi, satum, ere, a* to sow, to plant, to beget, to bring 

Sero, (ui,) turn, ere, a. to join together, to connect. 


Serenum, i, n. clear weather, a cahn eky, 

Serenltas, atis, f. eerenity, clearneis, fair weather, 

Sereno, are, a. to make clear, to clear vp, to calm. 

Dissereno, are, n. to be clear, to be bright. 

Disserenasco, ere, incep. to dear up, 

Serio, adv. in earnest, seriously, earnestly. 
Sermo, (sero, to Join toyether.) 

Sermunciilas, i, m. dim. a trifling, or idle ^course, 

Sermoctnor, ari, dep. to speak with any one, to talk, to eoitcerse. 

SermoclnatiO) onig, f. a speaking, a discoursing. 

Sermocinatriz, Icis, f. conversing, talking. 

Satus, a, um, begotten, bom, sprung from. 

Saturn, i, n. a plant produced from seed, a sown field. 

Satus, us, m. a sowing, a planting, a bringing forth, a race, a stock. 

Sator, oris, m. a sower, or planter, a father, a creator. 

Satorius, a, um, of, or belonging to sowing, or planting. 

SatTvus, a, um, of, or belonging to sowing, sown, planted. 

.Atoero, evi, Itum, £re, a. to-sow, or plant near to, to saw, toplanU 

Circumsero, to sow, or plant round about. 

Com^TO, to sow, or plant together. 

Gonsltio, onis, f. a setting, a sowing, a planting. 

Consftdr, oris, m. one who'sows,^ot.plauts. 

Besltus, a, um, set, planted, fixed in, 

Dissero, to scatter seed, to sow here and there, to disseminaie^ 

Insero, to sow in, to ingrafr, to implant. 

Insltio, dnis, f . an' engrafting, the time o/* engrafiing, 

Insitor, oris, m. one who engrafrs. 

InsitlTus, a, um) engrdfted. 

Intere^ro,' to sow, or plant between, to place between, to interpose. 

Obsero, to sow, or plant with any thing, to sow, to plant. 

Obsltus, a, um, sown, or planted with any thing, covered, full. 

ProsSro, to bring forth by sowing, to bring forth. 

Besero, to sow, or plant again. 

Subsero, to sow, or set after, or in place of. 

Transgro, to transplant, to ingrafr^ 
SSro, (?^4>. ti^at, to tie, to Join.) 

Series, ei, f. a number of things in succession, a row, a race. 

Sertum, i, n. & Setta, ae, f. a wreath, a garland, afatoon. 

8BRF0. 343 aEBBA. 

Serpo, psi, ptum, ere, n. to creep^ to crawl, to spread im- 

Serra, ae, f. a saw, a hind ofsea-Jish. 

Assero, ui, ertum, ere, a. to add to, to claim as oneg own, to efe«- 
fend, to maintain. 

Assertio, odIs, f. a formal, or legal claiming, an assertion. 

Assertor, oris, m. one who formally lays claim to, a defender, a sup- 

Consero, to join together, to close. 

Conserte, adv. t» connection, as if fastened together^ 

DesSro, to disjoin,. to withdraw from a thing, to forsake, to abandon. 

Desertio, onis, f. a forsaking, a neglecting. 

Deserter, oris, m. one who forsakes, or deserts, a deserter. 

Desertus, a, una, deserted, solitary, lonely. 

Indesertus, a, um, not forsaken. 

Desertum, i, n. a desert, a lonely place. 

Dissero, to place asunder, to speak, to discuss, to debate. 

Disserto, are, freq. to dispute, to debate, to narrate, to explain. 

Dissertatio, onis, f. an argumentative conversation, a dispute, a dis- 

Edissero, to set forth in words, to relate, to explain. 

Edisserto, are, freq. to set forth in words, to relate, to explain. 

£dissertatio, onis, f. an argumentation, a dispute, a discussion. 

Edissertator, oris, m. an explainer. 

Disertus, a, um, eloquent, oratorical, skilful, cunning. 

Diserte, & Disertim, adv. expressly, clearly, eloquently. 

Indisertas, a, um, ineloquent, not clear, or plain. 

Indiserte, adv. without eloquence, ineloquently. 

Perdiserte, adv. very eloquently, very clearly, 

Kxsero, & Exero, to tJirust out, or forth, to uncover, to reveal, 

Exserte, adv. clearly, loudly. 

Exserto, are, freq. to put out, or forth, to make naked, to reveal. 

Insero, to put into, to insert, to bring into. 

Insertlvus, joined into, engrafted. 

Insertim, adv. by putting into, 

InsertOj are, freq. to put into, to insert. 

Intersero, to put, or place between, to interpose. 

Praesertim, adv. especially, particularly. 

ProsSro, to stretch forth, to extend. 
Serpo, (2^*», to creep.) 

Serpens, tis, m. & f. a serpent, a snake, a worm. 

Serpentigena, ae, c. bom, or sprung from a serpent. 

Serpentlpes, edis, adj. serpent-footed, having feet like a serpent. 

Serpentiger, Sra, um, bearing serpents, 

Disserpo, to crawl different ways, to spread abroad imperceptibly. 

Inserpo, to creep in, or to a place. 

Proserpo, to creep forth, to come forth imperceptibly, 
Serra, (perhaps for secra, segra, from seco, to cut.) 

Serriila, ae, f. dim. a small saw. 

Serro, are, a. to saw, to saw in pieces. 

SerratuSi a, um, in the shape of a saw, toothed like a saw. 

SERUM. 344 8EBVD8. 

Serum, i, n. the watery part of curdled mUk, whey. 

Serus, a, um, adj. late^ too late^ delayed. 

Servo, avi, atam, are» a. to sa'cey to preserve^ to guard, to 

observe^ to watch for. 
Servus, i, m. a slave, a servant. 

Serrago, Inis, f. sawdust, 

Berrabllis, e, that can he cut with a saw. 

Serratim, adv. like a saw. 

Sero, adv. too late, late, 

Serdtlnns, a, um, late, that comes, or happens late. 
Servo, (!^i/w, l^vofiat, to rescue.) 

Seryator, dris, m. a preserver, a deliverer^ a guardian, an observer. 

Servatio, dnis, f. a preserving, an observing. 

Servatrix, Icis, f. she that preserves, or delivers, she that protects. 

Seryabllis, e, that can be preserved, or delivered. 

Servans, tis, observant, mindjul, regardJuL 

Asserro, to take care of, to watch over, to guard, to keep t» eusUxfy. 

Conservo, to keep, to retain, to defend, to observe, 

Conservatio, dnis, f. a preserving of a thing, a retaining, an observ- 

Conseryator, Sris, m. a preserver, a protector, a drfender. 

Gonseryatriz, Icis, f. she that preserves, 

InservOf to observe, to give attention to, 

Obseryo, to pay attention to, to observe, to guard, to watch, to honour, 

Obseryatio, dnis, f. an observing, a noting, care, respect, regard. 

Obseryatus, us, m. an observing, a noting, care, 

Obseryator, oris, m. one who observes, an observer, 

Obseryans, tis, adj. observant, regardful, respeetfuL 

Obseryantia, ae, f. an observing, observance, care, respect. 

Obseryabilis, e, thtxt can be observed, observable. 

Obserylto, are, freq. to observe, to note, to mark, 

Inobseryantia, ae, f. inadvertancy, negligence, indifference, 

Inobseryatus, a, um, unobserved, unperceived, 

InobseryabUis, e, not to be observed, unobservable. 

Beseryo, to reserve, to keep, to preserve, 
Seryus, (seryo, to preserve,) 

Serya, ae, f. a female slave, a female servant. 

Seryiilus, i, m. dim. a young slave, a slave. 

Seryiila, ae, f. dim. a young female slave, a female slave. 

Conseryus, i, m. a fellow slave, 

Serytlis, e, of, or belonging to a slave, slavish, servUe, 

Serylllter, adv. tn a slavish manner, servilely. 

Seryio, Ire, n. to be a slave, to serve, to be servieedbk to, to comply 

Seryitus, iltis, f. slavery, bondage, servitude, thraidom. 

Seryltium, i, n. slavery, servitude, slaves, domcsties, 

Seryltudo, Inis, f. slavery, servitude. 

Asseryio, to render service to, to promote. 

Deseryio, to serve, to wait upon, to attend to, to teike care ofi 

Inseryio, to be a slave, to serve, to attend upon, to take care of. 


Sesqui, ind. as much and half as much. 

Seta, ae, f. on^ strong hair^ a bristle^ ajishing-line* 

Severus, a^ um, adj. serious^ severe, strict j rigorous^ 

Seyam, & Sebum, i, n. tallowy suet. 

Sex, adj. ind. «t>. 

Subseryio, to be a slave, to serve, to he subject to, to humour. 
' Sesqui, (semi, half^ & qui, who.) 

Sesquimddius, i, m. a bushel and a half, 

Sesquipes, edis, m. afoot and a half long, broad, jfc. 

Sesquipedalis, e, of a foot and a half long, jfc. 

Sesquiplaga, ae, f. a stroke and a half, 

Sesquialter, era, um, one and a half, 

Sesqulhora, ae, f. an hour and a half. 

Setosus, a, um,/ttZ/ of bristles, or strong hair, bristly, hairy, 

Setlger, Sra, um, having bristles, bristly, 
Severus, (perhaps allied to serius, earnest.) 

Severe, adv. seriously, earnestly, severely, 

Seyerltas, utis, f. seriousness, gravity, severity, harshness, 

Seyeritudo, Inis, f. seriousness, earnestness, severity, 

Perseverus, a, um, very serious, very severe, 

Perseyere, adv. very severely, very strictly. 

Assevero, are, a. to speak t» earnest, to assert earnestly, to assure, 

Asseveratio, onis, f. earnestness in speaking, solemn assertion, assure 

Asseveranter, adv. with asseveration, earnestly, 

Fersevero, to persevere, to persistt to continue in. 

Perse verans, tis, adj. persevering, constant, assiduous, 

Ferseverantia, ae, f. a persevering, perseverance, steadiness, constancy, 

Ferseveranter, adv. perseveringly, resolutely, 
Sevum, (perhaps for suevum, from sus, a sow.) 

Sevosas, & Sebosus, a, um, full of tallow, 

Sevo, are, a. to overlay with tallow, or suet, to grease, 

Sebaceus, a, um, made of tallow, or suet. 

Sebaceum, i, n. a tallow candle. 
Sex, m, six.) 

Sexies, adv. six times, 

Sextus, a, um, the sixth, 

Sextnm, adv. for the sixth time, sixthly, 

Senio, onis, m. the number six, 

Seni, ae, a, by sixes, six each, 

Senarius, a, um, containing six, consisting of six, 

Sisseni, ae, a, turice six, twelve, 

Sexaginta, ind. sixty, 

Sexageni, ae, a, sixty each, sixty, 

Sexagenarius, a, um, consisting of sixty, 

Sexagestmus,^ a, um, the sixtieth, 

Sexagies, adv. sixty times. 

Sextans, tis, m. the sixth part of a whole, the sixth part of a pound, 

8BXUS. 346 SIDUS. 

Sexas, us, m. sex^ (male or female.) 

Si, conj. if, ifindeedf since^ although, 

Sibllas, i, m. & Sibila, dram, n. a hisnngy a whistling, 

Sibylla, ae, f. a prophetess^ a sibyL 

Sic, adv. sOf thus, in this manner. 

Sica, ae, f. a dagger, secret murder. 

SiccQB, a, um, adv. dry, thirsty, clear^ cloudless. 

Sido, sldi, — , ere, n. to sit down, to sink down, to lights or 

perch, to settle. 
Sidas, eris, n. a constellation, a cluster ofstarSf a star* 

Sextantarius, a, am, containing a sixth part. 
Sextantalis, e, coHtaining a sixth part. 

Dextans, lis, m. (de sextans,) ten-twelfths of any tMng^ ten owMMt. 
Sextflia, is, m. August, or the sixth numthfrom March. 
Si, (ii. if) 

Sin, coDJ. hut if, but if not, otherwise. 

Sive, Sea, codj. or if, if either, whether, or. 

Siqaidem, conj. if indeed, although, inasmuch as. 

Nisi, Ni, conj. if not, unless, except, sane only. 

Qaasi, conj. as if, as it were, just as. 

Qnidni, adv. why not f 

Sibilas, a, am, hissing. 

SibHo, are, n. & a. to hiss, to hiss at, to hiss down. 

Exsibllo, to drive away by hissing, to hiss forth. 

Inaibilo, to hiss in, to hiss, to whistle. 
Sibylla, {==^ifiaXXA, a sibyl) 

SibjUinos, a, am, belonging to, or proceeding from the sibyls, ntyl- 
line. * 
Sic, (shortened from si-ce.') 

Siccine, adT. so, 

Slcut, & Siciiti, adv. so as, just as, as soon as, as it were. 

Sicarias, i, m. an assassin, a bandit. 

Sicce, adv. dryly, in tite dry, 

Siccitas, atis, f. dryness, toant of moisture, drought, dry weather. 

Sicco, are, a. to make dry, to Sry) to drink up, to drain, 

Siccatio, onis, f. a drying. 

Desicco, & Exsicco, to make dry, to dry tqt, to drain. 

Insiccatus, a, am, undried. 

Siccaneus, a, am, dry, of a dry nature, not moist. 
Sidas, (^ulof, a figure, a form,) 

Sidereus, a, am, full of constdladons, starry^ heavenly, divine. 

Sideralis, e, of, or belonging to the stars. 

Sidgror, ari, pass, to be blasted with lightening, to be planst'ttrmsk. 

Sideratio, onig, f. a blasting with wind, or heat, a being planet" 

Sideratus, a, am, planet-struck, benumbed. 


Signom, i, n. a mark^ or «t^n, a proofs a tokens a military 
signal^ an image, a military standard. 

Sideratio, onis, f. a disease of trees and animals, a numbness, 
Signum, (perhaps allied to ukuv, an image, and tlxof, what is like,^ 
Sigillam, i, n. dim. a small image, or Jigure, a signet. 
Sigillaris, e, of, or belonging to a small image. 
Sigillaria, ium, n. a festival at Rome in which Utile images were pre* 

sented, little images, a place where images, books, Sfc. were sold. 
Signlfer, era, um, bearing a mark, or image, carrying a standard* 
Signlfer, eri, m. a Standard-bearer, an ensign. 
Antesignanus, i, m. one stationed before the standard, a leader. 
Insignls, e, distinguished by a mark, eminent, remarkable, famous. 
Insigne, is, n. a mark, a sign, a badge of office, 
Insignio, Ire, a. to put a mark of distinction upon, to mark, to make 

Insignltas, a, um, clear, plain, striking, remarkable. 
Insignlter, & Insignlte, adv. notably, remarkably. 
Praeaignis, e, that distinguishes itself before others, illustrious. 
PerinsigDis, e, very remarkable, very extraordinary, 
Signo, are, a. to mark, to seal, to signify, to stamp, to impress, 
Signator, oris, m. one who marks, one who seeds, a sealer, 
Signatorius, a, um, that serves for marking, that serves for seeding, 
Signatura, ae, f. a marking, a sealing, a seal, 
Signate, adv. with marks, distinctly. 
Assigno, to affix a seal to, to seal, to assign, to ascribe. 
Assignatio, onis, f. an appointment, an allotment. 
Consigno, to mark with a seal, to seal, to sign, to raster, Ito record, 
Consignatio, dnis, f. a written, or sealed composition, a document. 
Designo, to mark out, to denote, to signify, to sketch out. 
Besignatio, onis, f. a denoting by words, a draught, a design. 
Designator, oris, m. one who regulates shows andfunerTds. 
Obsigno, to seal up, to seal, to imprint, to impress. 
Obsignator, oris, m. one that seals. 
Praesigno, to mark before. 

Besigno, to unseal, or open a letter, to annul, to destroy, to alter, 
Subsigno, to write under, to subscribe, to pledge, to confirm. 
Signiflco, to give a sign, to signify, to show, to point out. 
Significatio, onis, f. a pointing out, an intimating, signifieation, im* 

Significatus, us, m. a denoting, a betokening, intimation. 
Significantia, ae, f. a signification^ import, emphasis, 
Significanter, adv. significantly, distinctly, clearly. 
Adsignlfico, to show, to make evident, to point out. 
Praesignifico, to signify beforehand. 
Sido, (i^A*, to make to sit, to sit.) 

Assldo, edi, essum, ere, n. to seat oneself near, to sit down, to seat 

Gircumsldo, to place oneself round, to inclose on all sides, 
Consldo, to seat oneself, to sit down, to settle, to stop, to sink down, 
ConsidSro, are, a. to observe, to inspect, to consider, to reflect. 
Consideratio, dnis, f. consideration, deliberation. 

8ILE0. 348 SIMILA. 

Sileo, ni, — , ere, n. & a. to be silent^ not to speak^ to say 

nothing of, 
Siler, eris, n. a kind of osier. 
Silex, Icis, m. & f. ajitnt, a rock, a crag, 
Siligo, Ynis, f. a kind of very white wheat, 
Sillqaa, ae, f. a husk, a pod, PI. pulse, ■^ 

Silva, ae, f. a wood, a forest, a tree, 
Simlla, ae, f. the finest wheat four, 

CoDSiderantia, ae, f. emuideration, reflection. 

Considerate, adr. contiderately, with consideration* 

iDConsideratus, a, um, inconsiderate^ unadvised^ thoughtless. 

Inconsiderate, adv. inconsiderately ^ improvidently, indiscr^dy. 

loconsiderantia, ae, f. inconsiderateness, improvidence, indiscretum. 

Desldo, to sinA^ to settle, or fall down. 

Desidero, are, a. to desire, to long for, to need, to demand, to miss, 

Desiddrium, i, n. an ardent desire^ a longing, a demand, need, regret. 

Desideratio, onis, f. a longing, an ardent desire. 

Desiderabllis, e^ desirable, to he unshed for. 

Insido, to sit, or settle down upon, to settle in a place, to occupy. 

Obsldo, to sit down against, to blockade, to inwst, to occupy, 

Persldo, to sit down, to settle in a place. 

Resldo, to seat oneself, to sit down, to settle, to settle down, to'wtfA- 

Sabsldo, to sit down, to subside, to remain, to fall doum. 

Silens, tis, adj. stUl, silent. 

Silentiam, i, n. silence, a being silent, stillness, quietness. 

Silesco, Sre, incep. to become silent, to grow still. 

ConsUeo, & Consilesco, to be silent, to grow still, 

Sillceus, a, am, consisting of flint, flinty. 


Siliglneus, a, um, of, or made offlne white flour. 

Sillcilla, ae, f. dim. a little husk, or pod. 

Sillquor, ari, dep. to put forth, ov get pods. 

Silicia, ae, t. fenugreek. 
Silva, {yXn, a wood, a forest.} 

Silvatlcus, a, um, of, or belonging to a wood, or forest. 

Silvester, & Silvestris, tris, tre, woody, full of woods, that grows in 
a wood, wild. 

SilvSsus, a, um, full of woods, woody. 

Silviila, ae, f. dim. a little forest, a grove. 

Silvesco, ere, incep. to become a forest, to grow thick and woody. 

Silvanas, i, m. Siloanus, a god of woods and forests, 

Silvicdla, ae, m. & Silvlcultrix, Icis, f. dwelling in a wood, an inha" 
bitant of a wood, or forest. • 

Silvifragus, a, um, that breaks to pieces a wood, or trees. 

Silviger, €ra, um, bearing a forest, or wood, wooded, 


Similis, e, adj. like, resembling^ similar, 

Simus, a, um, adj. ivith the nose turned up^fiat-nosedy snub- 

Sioapi, n. ind. & Sinapis, is, f. mustard, 

Sincenis, a, um, adj. pure^ uncorruptedy unmixed^ genuine^ 

Similago, Inis, f. th* finest wheat flour. 
Similis, (£/uw, at the same time, or i/MSt ^""^ ^""^^ the same,) * 

Similltudo, inis, f. likeness, resemblance, an image^ a simile, a c(»mpa' 

Similiter, adv. similarly, in a like manner. 
Assimllis, & Consimllis, e, like, similar. ' 

Asimiliter, adv. in like manner, similarly, 
Abdmllis, & Dissimllis, e, unlike, cHsdmUar, 
Dissimilltudo, Inis, f. uulikeness, difference. 
DissimlUter, ady. differently^ in a different manner, 
Persimllig, e, very like, very similar. "■ 

Subsimilis, e, almost like, simUarin some respect. 
Simul, adv. at the same time, together unth, together, at once, as soon 

as. • .. t . s , 

Simiilo, are, a. to make like, to pourtray, to imitate, to counterfeit, to 

Simulatio, Onis, f. a resemblance, imitation, pretence, hypocrisy, 

Simultas, atis, f. a secret grudge, enmity, moKce, 

Simulator, oris, m. an imitator, a counterfeiter, a pretender. 

Simulatrix, Ids, f. she that pretends, or counterfeits. 

Simulate, adr. in appearance, feignedly, - 

Simulamen, inis, n. an imitation, an image, a resemblance. 

Simulacrum, i, n. a likeness, a resemblance,' an image, a statue, a 
shadow, .... 

Assimiilo, to make like, to compare, to imitate, to counterfeit, 

Assimulatio, dnis, f. a making like, similarity, ' 

Bissimiilo, to make unlike, to conceal, to'dissemble^ to disguise, ' 

Dissimulatio; onis, f. & Dissimiilantia, ae, f. a making unHke, a con- 
cealing, or disguising, ^ . ■ 

Dissimulator,' oris,''m. one who pretends the opposite, a' dissembler, 

Bissimiilanter, & Dissimiilate,' ady;- eUssevililingfy, cldnd^nely. 

Insimiilo, to allege against, to blame, to accuse, to impeach. 

Intimulatio, dni*, f. an allegation against one, a charge, 'an accusa^ 
Hon. , 

Slmos, {=fifius, snub-nosed.) 

Reslmus, a, urn, having/ the nose bent upwards, 

Subslmus, a, um, somewhat snub, or flat-nosed, 

Simiilus,' a, um, dim. som^hat flat-nosed, 

Simo, onis, m. one that has aflat nose. 

Simius, i, m. & Simia, ae, f. an ape, a servile imitator, 

Simi5Ius, i, m. dim. aWttt/e ape. 
Sincerus. * ' 

Sincere, sAy, sincer^y, without falsehood, uprightly. 

SiNDOir. 350 8IRIB8. 

Smdon, onis, f. a fine cotton 9tuff\ muslin. 

Sine, prep, without. 

Singuli, ae, a, adj. single, one, one to each, each separately^ 

Singultus, us, m. a sobding, a sob, a hiccup, a gasping • 

SiniBter, tra, tram, adj. left, on the left hand, unlucky, per^ 

Sino, 8ivi, sltnm, ^re, a. to let go, to suffer, to allow, to lei 

Sinum, i, n. & Sinus, i,m.a large bellied vessel for wine^ or 

Sinus, us, m. any bent surface, the fold of the toga which 

covered the breast, the bosom, a bay, a creek. 
Sipfao, dnis, m. a tube, a pipe, a siphon. 
Sirius, i, m. the dog-star. 

Sinoerltas, atis, f. pvrity, cleanneu, aoundnas, integrity, 

losinceruB, a, um, not gentdnt, adulterated, spoiled. 

Ezsinceratas, a, am, eomqited, adiUterated. 
Sine^, (semel, once,) 

SiDg&Iaris, e, single, one alone, peculiar, extraordinary, 

SingularUer, adv. singly, singularly, separate^. 

Singular ius, a, um, single, simple, remarkable. 

Siogulatim, Singillatim, & Sigillatim, ady. singly, one by one, piece- 
by piece. 
Smgnltus, (singuli, one to each.') 

Singultio, ire, n. to sob, to kicayp, to cluck as a brooding hen, 

Singulto, are, freq. to sob often, to liiccup, to sob forth, or away, 

Singultim, ady. sobbingly, with sobs. 
Sinister, (perhaps from sino, to let alone.) 

Sinistra, ae, f. (sc. manus,} the left hand. 

Sinistra, adv. on the left hand, wrongly, unluekUy. 

Sinistrosum, & Sinistrosus, ady. towards the left hand. 

Sinisterltas, atis, f. awkwardness, untowardness, 
Sino, (perhaps from tv, h/u, to let go.) 

Situs, a, um, set, situate, placed, founded. 

Situs, us, m. a situation, a position, a site, must, mould, Jilthiness. 

Deslno, to leave off, to cease, to desist, to end, to dose. 

Sinuosus, a, \im,full of folds, full of windings, ^ 

Sinu&se, 9Av. fall of curves, ot folds. 

Sinuo, are, a. to bend, to curve, to wind, 

Insinno, to cause to arrive at a place, to insinuate, to steal mUo, to 

Insinuatio, dnis, f. an entrance through a narrow way, a stealing into 
one's good opinion, 
Sipho, Q=s^ipMv, a tube,) 

Siphunciilus, i, m. dim. a small p^pe, or tube. 
Sirius, {ssni^tot, the dog'Star,) 

Strius, a, urn, i^, or belonging to the dog^star, stdtry^ 

6I8TO. 351 SOCBm. 

SlstOf sttti, Btaiomy ere, a. & b. <o placey to put, to make to 
stand, to come to a standi to standi to htUt. 

Sistrum, i, n. a rattle* 

Sitisy isy f. thiretj dryness^ drought. 

Sobrius, a, urn, adj. sober ^ not dS'unk, temperate, prudent. 

SoccvLSf i, m. a kind of low shoe worn Inf the Greeks^ and 
hy comic actors, comedy. 

Socer, Sri, m. a father-in-law, 

Sisto, (I^Tfifu, to make to Hand,) 
Absisto, abstltiy — , &re, n.4ogo away, to eewe, to demt, to abatain. 
Assisto, BsVLti, aftHuin, ere, n. to put omuttf to, to approach, to 

atamd by, to at$Ut, 
Circamsigto, to place onesdf ro/und, to go round, to namnmd. 
Consisto, to eauu to ttand, to stand together, to stand still, to eon- 

DesistOy to go away, to leave off, to desist, to cease, to stand still 
ExBisto, to come out, or forth, to atart up, to appear, to become. 
Iniisto, to etep towards, to stand upon, to tread iqton, to stand still, 

to press tq>on, 
Instldo, dnia, f. a standing still, a etopping. 
Instltor, drifl, m. a factor, a broker, a retailer, a huckster, 
Institorius, a, um, of, or belonging to factors, or hucksters, 
Inttlta, ae, f. a fringe, or border of a woman's garment, 
Intersisto, to stop in the middle, or between. 
Interstltinm, i, d. space between, an interval, 
Obsisto, to stand in the way, to oppose, to resist, to withstand. 
Obst^trix, Icis, f. a midwife. 
Obstetrldum, i, n. ^0 office of a midwife. 
Persisto, to remain standing, to continue, to persist, 
BeiUto, to step back, to stand still, to oppose, to resist. 
Subsiato, to cause to stand stiU, to check, to resist, to withstand, to 

leave off, to cease. 
Siatriun, (zss^u^r^, a rattle.) 

Siitrfttiu, a, am, having a rattle, 

SiticiildinB, a, nm, causing thirst, thirsty, thirsting. 

Sitio, Ire, n. & a. to thirstf to be thirsty, to be dry, to be desirous, or 

covetous of. 
Sitienter, adv. thirstinj^, desirously, eagerly. 
SittUuB, i, m. a vessdfar holding water, a bucket, a pail, 
Sitiila,. ae, f. a vessel for holding water, a bucket, a pail, 
Sitella, ae, f. dim. a vessel fir holding water, a ballot-box, 
Sobrius, (se, without, & ebrius, drunken.) 
Sobrie, adv. temperately, soberly, prudently, 
SobriStas, atis, f. eobriety, temperance, rersonableness, 
Soccatus, a, am, wearing light shoes, or slippers. 
Soociilas, i, m. dim. a little sock, or shoe. 
Slieer, (Ixv^, a step-father.) 
Sooroa, aa, f • a methet'in^law. 

80CIU8. 352 SOI.BO. 

SocinSy iy m. an oMiociate^ a eompanian^ an a%. 

Sodalis, is, c. a companion^ a comrade, a crony, 

Sodes, inter. / pray you, ifyo^ please. 

Sol, solis, m. the sun, the sunshine, the heat of the sun. 

Solea, ae, f. a slipper, a sandal. 

Soleo, Hub, ere^ n. p. to be used, to he wont. 

CooiSoer, firi, m. one of two fatherB-m-lam, 

Proideer, Sri, m. a wiftt groM/d^aiher. 
S5cia8, (perhaps from leqaor, tofoUom,) 

Social, % vm, aawekUed, tmiied^ eomfederaU, 

Socia, ae, f. a female companion, a mate, m partner. 

Socialis, e, of, or hdongimg to alliee, eodable, eompaniomabh, wftki, 

Socialttat, itli, f. soeiaUtg, eoeiableneu. 

SociaHter, adv. soeiabfy. 

SociStas, fitii, f. Bodety, communion, partnerMp, alliance. 

Socio, are, a. to join, to unite, toastodaie. 

Soci&trix, Icis, f. eke that joins, or unOee. 

Assdcio, to add, to join, to unite. 

ConaSoio, to join infeUowhip, to aaeodate together, to unite. 

Coniociatio, Onii, f. union, aseociation. 

Diis5cio, to part, to dxmde, to disfoin, to separate. 

DiiBOciatio, Onii, f . a separation. 

Sociabllis, e, that can be Joined, easy to be joined. 

DisBOciabilis, e, that does not easily unite, separaOny. 

IniociabUia, e, that cannot be united, unsociable. 
Sodalis, (perhaps from sedeo, to sit,) 

Sodalltas, atis, f. the connection between two friends, fellowship, ttm- 

Sodalitius, a, am, belonging to fellowships, compttniomships, jfc. 

Sodalltium, i, n. a company, or society of friends, a feasting-eUb. 
Sol, (ifXitff, the sun.) 

Solaris, e, of or belonging to the sun, solar. 

Solarium, i, n. a sun-dial, any dock, or dial, the solar in a kouiA 

Solstltium, i, n. (sto,) the summer, or winter solstice, summer. 

Solatiti&lls, e, of, or belonging to the summer solstice. 

Sol&tus, i, m. one struck by the sun, sun-struck. 

InsOlo, are, a. to place in the sun, to expose to the sun. 

Insolfitio, Gnis, f. a setting, or placing in the sun. 

SoIIfer, ^a, um, that bears, or brings forth the sun. 

SabBol&Dus, a, um, under, or near the rising sun, eastern. 
S51ea, (solum, the ground.) 

Soleatus, a, um, wearing slqjpers, or sandals. 

Solearius, i, m. a nuAer ofsKppers, or sandals. 

SoUtus, a, am, usual, customary, wonted. 

InsSUtus, a, urn, unaccustomed to a thing, unusual. 

Insdlens, tis, adj. contrary to custom, unusual, insolent, haughty. 

Insdlentia, ae, f. want of use, desuetude, insolence, haughtiness. 

Insdlenter, ady. contrary to custom, unusually, insolently, haugitUf* 


Solidas, a, am, adj. solid, dense, firm^ compleU. 

Solium, i, n. a raised seat, a throne, 

Solor, atas, ari, dep. to console, to comfort, to soothe, to re- 

Solnm, i, n. the lowest part of any thing, the bottom, the 

ground, the soil. 
Solus, a, urn, adj. alone, only, solitary, 

InaSlesoo, ^re, incep. to grow maoUnt, or arrogant, to be dated. 
AaaSieo, to be ueual, to be wont. 
S51idii8, (BOlmn, the ground.) 

Sonde, adv. aoUdJty, firmly, completely, entirely. 

Solldltas, atis, f. eolidity, deneity, thieknees, fimmeee. 

Solidum, i, n. solid ground^ firm land, the whole. 

SoUdus, i,m, a gold coin, value twenty-five denarii. 

Sonde, are, a. to make edtid, or dente, to make firm, to strengthen, to 

join together. 
Solidatio, 5nis, f. a making tohd, or firm, afiutening, 
Sofidesco, ere, incep. te grow solid, to grow together. 
ConsoIIdo, to make thick, to unite^ to atgust, to rectify, 
Insolldas, a, mn, not solid, weak. 
PersoIIdo, to make thick, to thicken. 

Solatiam, i, n. consolation, comfort, assistance, compensation. 

Solatiolum, i, n. dim. a little comfjrt, or eonsohiion, 

Solamen, Inis, n. comfivrt, solace, cons<^ation. 

Solator, Sris, m. a comforter, a consoler, 

Qonsdlor, to console, to oomfart, to encowrage, to aUeviate by conso- 

Gonaolatio, 5ni8, f. a consoling, consolation, comfort, alleoiation, 
Consolator, oris, m. one who consoles, or comforts. 
Consolatdrius, a, um, serving to comfort, consolatory. 
•Contolabllis, e, that may be consoled, eonsolable, consolatory. 
Inconsolabilis, e, that cannot be comforted, inconsolable. 

Ezsiil, & Exul, iilis, c one banished from his native land, em exile. 
Exsilium, i, n. banishment from one*s native country, exile, 
Exfiilo, are, n. tobe btmished, to Hve in exHe, 
Exsulatio, Onis, f. banishment, exile. 

Persdlus, a, urn, quite alone. 

Solitarius, a, urn, alone, separate, solitary, lonely. 

Solittldo, Inis, f. a being alone, solitude, retirement, solitariness. 

Solo, & DesOlo, are, a. to make desolate, to lay waste, to forsake, 

SoUIcItas, a, um, (deo,) excited, put in motion, troubled, solicitous, 

SoUidte, Bdv.fidl of anxiety, or solicitude, carefully, anxiously. 
Solliolttido, Inis, f. solicitude, anxiety, care, trouble. 
SoUIcIto, are, a. to put in motion, to stir, to disturb, to trouble, to 

rouse, to entice, 
SolUcitator, oris, m. a disturber, a tempter, an enticer. 

80LT0. 354 BONO. 

SoWo» Tiy utaniy ere, a. to loosen^ to unbindf to sohe^ to 

openy to pay, 
SomnoBy i, m. tleep^ ileeptneu. 
Sonoy uit Itum, are, n. & a. to sounds to resound^ to utteVf 

to celebrate. 

SolUdtatio, Onii, t a trombUng, a dithirhiMg, a tolkUmg^ as <■- 


Sol&tio, onii, t, a htoumg, a $6bmg, or explaining, a paging. 

Solutilis, e, thai can be looeed, 

SolQte, adr. ^e«/jr, unresirainedlg, eareleMsfy, negfigentig. 

AbtolTO, to loosen, or §et free from, to clear ^ iojiniik, to oeqmL 

Absolfitus, a, um, perfect^ complete^ certain. 

Abtolute, adT. perfectig, eompktdg, entirelg, 

Absolfltio, dnis, f. a aettingfree, an aequitial, eompleteneet, perfic* 

Absolutoriiu, a, am, that eerveafor delwerance, or aquUtaL 
Absolutdrium, i, n. means of ddiverauce. 
DiMolvo, to loose what is bound, to melt, to dissolve, to separate^ U> 

destroy, to solve, 
Di8Solutus,X um, negligent, careless, remiss, licentious, 
DissdlQte, adv. separately, negligently, cardesslg. 
Dissolutio, dnis, f. a loosening, a solution, a destroying, ind^enes- 
Dissolubllis, e, that, may be separated, dissoluble. 
Exsolvo, & EzoWo, to loose, to free, to release, to rid oneself of a 

thing, to pay, 
Insolfibllis, e, that cannot be loosened, indissoluble. 
Indisiolubilis, ,e,xthat cannot be loosed, indissoluble, 
FerioWo, to loosen, to unravel, to pay, 
S^boIto, tq unbind, to open, to disperse, to destroy, to explain, to 

BesolQtus, a, am, effeminate, enfeebled, 

Resq^iltio; 5nis, f. a loosing, an explaining, a relaxing, weakness. 
Irresolutas, a, am, not loosed. . 
Somnas, {Sirvat, sleep,) 

SomnicjilOsus, a, um, full of sleep and sluggishness, drowsy, 

Somniculose, ad?, sleepily, drowsily, sluggishly, 

Somnlfer, & SomniflcaB, a, am, bringing, or causing sleep, somnifS' 

Ezsomaig, & Insomnia, e, without sleep, sleepless, wakeful. 
Insomnia, ae, f. sleeplessness, want of sleep, 
Semlsomnis, e, & Semkomnas, a, um, ^/udf asleep, awake. 
Somnium, & Insomnium, i, n. a dream, a vision. 
InBomniosus, a, um, that cannot sleep, sleepless. 
Somnio, are, a. to dream, to talk idly, 
Somniator, dris, m. a dreamer, one who has faith in dreams. 
Consomnio, to dream. 

Sonltus, us, m. a sounding, a sound, a noise. 

Sdnus, i, m. a sound, a noise, 

Sdnor, Oris, m. a sound, a tone, a noise. 


Sons, tis, adj. guilty , hurtful^ noxious. 
Sophos, & -us, i, m. a wise man^ wise. 
Sopor, 5ris, m. poppy-juice, opium, a soporific medicine, 
deep sleep* 

Sondrus, a, urn, sounding, loudt aonorotu, 

Sonax, acis, adj. sounding much, sounding, 

Sonabllis, e, that sounds easUy, sounding, 

SoniTius, a, um, making a noise, sounding, 

Sonipes, edis, adj. sounding, or' making a noise with the feet. 

Sonlpes, edis, m. a courser, a horse, a steed, 

Absdnus, a, um, dissonant, not accordant with, ineongruotu, unfit. 

Altisdnus, a, um, high sounding, sounding from on high, 

Circumsdnus, a, um, sounding around, 

Consdnas, a, um, sounding together, agreeing, harmonious, 

Dissdnus, a, um, ofdiffarent sounds, discordant, not agreeing, 

PersSnuB, a, am, resounding all over, resounding, 

BesSnus, a, um, resounding, re-echoingj sounding, 

AbsSoo, to respond to, to cause to resound, 

Circumsdno, to resound on all sides, 

Cons5no, to sound together with, to sound, to agree, to accord, 

Consdnans, tis, adj. agreeable, meet, 

CoDBfinans, tis, f. («c. litera,) a consonant, 

Consonantia, ae, f. agreement of sounds, harmony, 

Bissdno, to be discordant, to disagree, to be different, 

Ins5no, to make a noise in, to make a noise, 

Intergdno, to sound among, 

Obsdno, to make a noise while another is speaking, 

Persdno, to sound throughout, to Jill with sound, to resound, to ring, 

Praesono, to sound before, to sound better, 

Besdno, to return a sound, to resound, to resound with, to sound. 

Besdnantia, ae, f. a resounding, 

Besonabllis, e, resounding, returning the sound. 

Sonticus, a, um, hurijul, noxious, serious, weighty, 

InsoDS, tis, adj. innocent, guiltless, harmless, 
SdphoB, (=a'»^os, a wise man) 

Sophia, ae, f. wisdom, 

Sophistes, ae, m. a sophist, an instructor in philosophy and rhetoric* 

Sophisma, atis, n. a sophism, a fallacy, a deceitful argument. 

Sophistlcus, a, um, sophistical, fallacious^ subtle, 

Sophistlce, es, f. the profession of a sophist, sophistry, 

Philosdphus, i, m. a friend of wisdom and science, a philosopher, 

Philosdphia, ae, f. philosophy, a philosophical question, 

Philosophlcus, a, um, of, or belonging to philosophy, philosophical. 

Philos^phor, ari, dep. to study philosophy, 
Sdpor, {hfris, juice, Strtov, poppy-Juice.) 

Soporifer, Sra, um, that brings, or causes sleep, soporijie, 

Sopdrus, a, xkm,JuU of sleep, sleepy, drowsy, 

Sopdro, are, a. to render soporific, to cast into sleep, 

Boporatus, a, um, sleeping, fallen asleep. 

80BBB0. 356 SOR8. 

Sorbeo, bui, & psi, (ptam,) ere, a. to nu:k tit, to mji «^ to 

Sordes, is, f. dirty JUthy the dregs of the people^ ike rahUe. 
Sorex, tcis, m. a shrew-mouse. 
Soror, oris, f. a sister. 
Sors, tis, f. a lot^ a billet^ a die, an orade^ an ofice^ a 


Sopio, GonsSpio, k Obadpio, Ire, a. to deprive offa^mff, to hU 

atleep, to quUt, to calm, to render eeneeiete. 
Iniopltui, a, urn, not deepingj eUepleu, 
Semisopltuf, a, urn, halfluUed to sleep, halfaaleep. 
Sorbeo, (*(i^u>, to tup up greedily.) 

Sorbltio, Onis, f. a st^ifping, any thing that mag he tnpped^ hntk, 

SorblliSy e, that mag be eupped. 
Sorbllo, adT. hg tupping, on mortdt, poorlg. 
Sorbillo, are, a. to tup, to tip. 
Absorbeo, to tuck in, to tuudlow up, to ahtorb, 
Extorbeo, to tuck up, to tuck in, to endure, to take awag. 
Persorbeo, to abtorh, to 'drink in. 
Beiorbeo, to swallow up again, to resorb. 

Sorditado, Inis, f. dirt, filth. 

SordlduB, a, um, dirtg,flthg, sordid, mean, base. 

Sordidiilus, a, um, dim. somewhat dirtg, sordid, mean, lowi 

Sordldatat, a, um, wearing dirtg, or shabbg dothes, 

Sordeo, ui, — ere, n. to be fiUhg, or dirtg, to be despised, to ht 

Sordesco, &re, incep. to grow dirtg, orjUthg, to grow eomtemptible, 
Sorex, (=0^01^ a shrew-mouse,) 

SoriclnuB, a, um, of, or belonging to a shrew-mouse, 

Sordrius, a, um, of, or belonging to a sister, 

Sororcilla, ae, f. dim. a little sister, 

SobrlnuSy (^v. sororlnus,) & ConsobrlnuB, i, m. a mothers sisters 

son, a ctmstn-german, 
Sobrlna, & Gonsobrina, ae, f. a female cousin-german. 
Sordrio, are, n. to grow together as sisters, 
Sororiclda, ae, m. (oaedo,) a murderer of his sister, a sororieide, 
Sors, (sero, to bind, to join,) 

Sorticilla, ae, f. dim. a Utile lot, a small tablet. 

Sortior, Iri, dep. to draw lots, to choose, to distribute, to obtak hy 

Sortlto, adT. bg lot, by desting. 
Sortltio, onis, f. & Sortltus^ us, m. a easHng lots, a determining by 

Sortltor, oris, m. one who easts, or draws lots. 
Consors, tis, c. one who shares an equal lot, a partaker, a partner, 
Consortio, 5iiis, t. & Consortium, i, n. a partaking m common, to- 
cietg, fellowship. 


Sospes, itis, adj. safe^ uninjured, lucky. 

Spado, onis, m. an eunuch^ a gelding, 

SpargOi si, sum, ere, a. to strew, to scatter, to spread, to 

spread abroad, to distribute* 
Spartam, i, n. Spanish broom. 
Spams, i, m. a kind of lance. 
Spams, i, m. a kind offish, the bream, 
Spatium, i, n. room, space, distance, a course, or race' 


Specio, exi, ectam, ere, a. to see, to look at, 


Dissors, tis, adj. of a different lotf diffferent, umKk§. 

Exsors, tis, adj. urithout lot, tharelesa, free from, without, 

Sortilegas, a, um, (lego,) drawing lots, prophetic, 

Sortil^gas, i, m. a diviner by lot, a fortune-teller, 

Subsortior, to chute by lot agoin, 

Sabsortltio, dnis, f. a chunng by lot again, 
Sospes, (allied to v»»s, fits, eofe.) 

Sospitalis, e, causing health, talutary, .. „ 

Sosplto, are, a. to tave, to preserve, to bless, to prosper, , 

Sospita, ae, f. she that saves, or delivers,^ ^ . . ,, 

Sospitator, oris, m. a deliverer, a preserver, ^ .^ 

Spido,.(=:*'«'«Jj^vfln«<itiicA.)*. . ., j ;t •> t - •> 

SpaAQnivLs^ B, wn, barren,, unfruitful, ... 
Spatgo,"(*'?r«^, ff^,ii^^, to sow seed,) \ . , * • * • 

Sparsio, onis, f. a scattering, a strewing. 

Sparsim, adv. dispersedly, hereand there, 

Aspergo, to sprinkle on, to besprinkle, to bespatter, to strew, to add, 

Aspergo, inis, f. a beymnAling, a sprinkling, a dropping. 

Aspersio, onis, f. & Aspersus, us, m. a sprinkling, a besprinkling. 

Circamspergo, to sprinkle around, to sprinkle one thing round an- 

Gonspergo, to sprinkle, to scatter, to besprinkle, to bestrew, 

Dispergo, to scatter different ways, to scatter abroad, to disseminate. 

Bisperse, & Dispersim, adv. seatteredly, here and there, 

£z8pergo, to sprinkle, to disperse, to besprinkle. 

Inspergo, to scatter, or sprinkle upon, to besprinkle, 

Interspergo, to scatter here and there, to intersperse, 

Perspergo, to sprinkle all over, to wet, 

Prospergo, to besprinkle, 

Respergo, to scatter back, to besprinkle, to shew, 

Respersio, dnis, f. & Bespersas, us, m. a besprinkling. 

Spariilus, i, m. the bream, 
Spitium, (perhaps from pateo, to be open.) 

Spatidsus, a, um, of great extent, spacious, long, lasting, 

Spatidse, adv. in a long space, widely, greatly. 

Spatior, ari, dep. to walk about, to walk, to go, to spread. 

£x8patior, to wander from the course, to wander, to spread abroad. 
Specie, (perhaps allied to ^xi^rrafuu, to look about,) 

Spectio, Onis, f. a looking at, an examining, a proving. 


S^p^ief , ei, f. a nghtt appeanatcef *h(q>e, firm^ am idea, fteoac^y a 

Speoiosus, a, mn, having a good shape, beautifid, tpeeioue, pUnuOde, 

Speddse, adv. with a good appearance, eplendidfy, pompouelg. 

Specimen, Inii, n. a sample, a pattern, a proof, a token, 

Specttla, ae, f. a watch'tower, a beacon, a height. 

^ecularis, e, Uke a mirror, transparenL 

Specularis, is, m. a troMspareKt stone (msed instead of glass,) 

Speoalaria, iuin, n. panes of glass, a window, 

Speoiilor, ari, dep. to look about, to watch, to observe, to behold. 

Speculator, Oris, m. one who watches, a scout, a spy. 

Specaiatriz, Ids, f. she that watches, or spies, 

Speculatdrins, a, nm, of, or belonging to spying, or watching, 

Speculabandas, a, am, looking aftottf, watching. 

PertpedUor, to look to a place, to give attention to, 

Prospeciilor, to look out, to explore, to watch for. 

Speciilam, i, n. a looking-glass, a mirror, 

SpeciUum, i, n. dim. an instrument with which one looke at a thing, 
a probe. 

Specto, are, freq. to see, to behold, to look at, to examine, to proive, 
to He toMfards, 

Spectatio, Onit, f. a viewing, a sight, on inspeeting, a proving. 

Spectator, dris, m. one who looks at, a beholder, an observer, a spec- 

Spectatriz, Icis, f. she that sees, or looks at, she that judges, 

Spectamen, Inis, n. a proof, a sight, a spectacle, 

SpectatlTUB, a, urn, belonging to contemplation, speculative, contaa- 

Spectatas, a, urn, excellent, worthy, respectable, 

Spectate, adv. excellently, splendidly, 

SpectabHis, e, that may be seen, visible, remarkable, splendid, 

SpectSciilum, i, n. the place in which a thing is seen, a seat, a sight, 
a spectacle, a show. 

Spectrum, i, n. a form, or image, an apparition, a spectre, 

Asplcio, ezi, ectum, £re, a. to look to, to look at, to beheld, to 

Aspectus, us, m. a looking at, a glance, a figure, an appearance. 
Atpecto, are, freq. to look upon, to look to, to lie towards. 
Aspectabllis, e, that may be seen, visible, worthy of being seen, 
Circamsplcio, to look round, to view on all sides, to consider, to me- 
ditate upon, 
Circumspectio, onis, f. & Gircumspectm, ns, m. a looking on aB 

sides, circumspection, caution, 
Circumspecte, adT. cautiously, prudently, warily, 
Gircnmspecto, ftre, freq. to look about, to look around, to look t 

Circnmspectatriz, lois, f. she that looke around, 
Gonsplcio, to see, to behold, to consider, to look at with i 
Conspectus, us, m, a looking at, a view, a sight, a prospect, 
Gonsplcnus, a, nm, visible, remarkable, conspicuous, striking. 
Ineonsplcuus, a, nm, that is not to be seen, not conspicuous, notf visSble, 
Consplcor, Sri, dep. to descry, to discover, to perceive. 

spsao. 369 specio. 

Desplcio, to look down, to look oiMjf, to detpue, to contemn^ 

Despicientia, ae, f. a looking down, a despising, 

Bespectio, dnis, f. & Despectus, us, m. a looking down, a prospect, 

Indespectus, a, am, not seen, 
Despicatus, a, urn, despised, contemned, 
Despicatio, onis, f . & Despicatus, u», m. contempt, 
Despecto, are, freq. to look down upon, to despise, 
Despeotatio, onis, f. a looking down, a prospect. 
Displcio, to lift one's eyes, to look around, to see, to perceive, 
Dispectus, us, m. a viewing, a considering, an examining. 
Ezpecto, are, freq. to be anxious to know, to expect, or wait for, to 

stag, to look, 
Expectatio, onis, f. a waiting for, expectation, curiosky, 
Inexpectatus, a, urn, not expected, unexpected, 
Inspicio, to lo€^ into, to look at, to behold, to view. 
Inspectio, onis, f. a looking into, a viewing, a considering, an exa- 
Inspector, oris, m. a beholder, an inspector, an overseer. 
Inspecto, are, freq. to look at, to view, to behold, 
Inspectatio, onis, f. a looking at, a considering, 
Introspicio, to look into, to inspect, to examine closely, 
Introspecto, to look into, 

Perspicio, to see through, to look to a place, to view carefidfy, 
Perspicientia, ae, f. penetration, 
Perspecte, adv. with insight, or diseemment, 

Persplcuns, a, um, transparent, clear, evident, perspicuous, 

Persplcue, adv. visibly, clearly, evidently, plainly, 

Impersplcuus, a, um, not dear, obscure, dark. 

Perspicultas, atis, f. transparency, clearness^ perspicuity, 

Perspicax, acis, adj. penetrating, discerning, sharp^sighted. 

Perspecto, are, freq. to look all about, to look at, 

Prospicio, to look forward, to see from a distance, to foresee, to pro* 
vide, or consult for. 

Prospicientia, ae, £. foresight, forethought. 

Prospectus, us, m. a looking forward, a look out, a prospect, a view. 

Prospecto, are, freq. to look forth, to view at a distance, to foresee, 

Besplcio, to look back, to reflect upon, to consider, to have respect to, 

Respeetus, us, m. a looking back, a shelter, regard, respect, 

Retrosplcio, to look backwards, or back, 

Susplcio, to look up, to admire, to honour, to have a suspicion of, 

Suspectus, us, m. a looking up, altitude, a valuing, an esteeming. 

Susplcio, 5nis, f. mistrust, suspicion, 

Suspiciosus, a, um,full of suspicion, suspicious, mistrustful, 

Suspicidse, adv. with suspicion, suspiciously, mistrustfidly. 

Susplcax, acis, adj.yu/Z of suspicion, suspicious, mistrustful, 

Suspectus, a, um, mistrutted, suspected, suspicious. 

Suspecto, are, freq. to look up, to mistrust, to suspect, 

Susplcor, ari, dep. to suspect, to mistrust, to suppose, to surmisg, 

Transspldo, to look through, to look. 
Transspectus, us, m. a looking through. 


j^wcDSy US, m. a cave^ a csrent, a den. 

Spemo, spreTi, spretam, ere, a. to separaUf to tever, to 

despisef to reject, to contemn, 
Spero, aTi, atom, are, a. to expect^ to waUJbr^ to hope. 
Sphaera, ae, f. any round hody^ a haU^ a sphere. 
Spica, ae, f. & Spicam, i, n. an ear of com. 
Spina, ae, f . a thom^ the prickle of a plant 
Spinther, ens, n. a bracelet. 
Spira, ae, f. a spire^ afold, a wreath. 

SpScof, (allied to r«^, a eoee.) 

SpSlnnca, ae, £ a cave, a caeem, a dem, 

SpSlaeom, i, n. a cave, a cooerw, a dem. 
Spemo, (rwii^**, to throw about.) 

SprStio, dnia, f. a deepitmg, a eontemmuuf, 

Spretor, 5ria, m. a deepiser, a eomtemturm 

Deapemo, to detpise nuteh, 

Atpernor, ari, dep. to detpue, to eoatanm, to rgeet with diedaiM. 

Aapematio, Onia, f. a detpmng, a diedai mmg , 

Spei, ei, f. {qu» speres,) hope, expedatUm. 

Spectila, ae, f. dim. a little, or weak hope, 

Exspes, a4j* hopeless, withotU hope. 

DeBpero, to lose all hope, to despair, 

Desperatio, onis, f. hopelessness, despair. 

Deiperanter, adr. haplessly, despairingly. 

Desperatus, a, urn, past hope, irremediable, desperate. 

InspSrant, tis, a^j. not hoping for, not expecting. 

Iniper&tUB, a, um, not hoped, or looked for, unexpected. 

Intperate, & Insperato, adv. unhopedfor, unexpeetedlg. 

Sperfibllis, e, that may be hoped for, to be hoped for. 

IniperablliB, e, that cannot be hoped for, 

Sploeus, a, um, consisting of ears of com. 

Spiolfer, Sra, um, bearing ears of com, 

SpicUSgium, i, n. (lego,) a gathering, or gleaning of ears of com- 

Sploo, fire, a. to make sharp at the end, to fitmish with an ear of 

Spicfitus. a, um, having tops like ears of com. 

lutpico, to make pointed, to sharpen, 

Spicillum, ], n. any point, or sting, a dart, a Javelin, <m arrow. 

Sploillo, are, a. to point, to make pointed. 
Spina, (perhaps contracted for spicna, from spica, an ear of com.) 

SpIneuB, a, um, of thorns, thorny, 

SpineSla, ae, f. a kind of small leaved rose. 

Spinea, & Spionia, ae, f. a kind of vine, 

Spinlfer, & Spinlger, era, um, bearing thoms, or prickles, thomjf* 

SpinOsuB, a, um,^Z/ of thoms, thomy, prickly, confused, intricate, 

Spinetum, i, n. a thicket ofthom bushes, 

Splnus, i, f, a sloe^tree, a hawthorn. 


Spiro, avit atom, are, n. & a. to blow^ to hreatfiey to respire, 

to exhale. 
SpissQS, a, um, adj. thick, tardy, slow. 
Splen, enis, m. this spleen, the milt 
Splendeo, ui, — , ere, n. to shine, to be resplendent, to be 


Splritds, OS, m. a blowing, a hrtathmg, breath, air, the tpirii, the 

eoui, enthuriatm, 
Spirabllis, e, that can be breathed, that contribtUee to Kfe. 
Spiraciilum, & Spiramentum,, i, n. & Spiramen, Inis, n. an aperture 
for blowing, or breathing through, a breathing hole, a blowing, a 
Aspiro, to breathe, or blow upon, to favour, to attain to. 
Aspiratio, dnis, f. a blowing on, evaporation^ influence. 
Gonspiro, to blow together, to unite, to eombiite, to eontpire, 
Conspiratio, 5nis, f. an agreement,^ a union, a combination. 
CoDspirate, adv. with one accord, unitet^, 

Exsplro, to breathe out, to come to an end, to expire, to eendjbrth, 
Exspiratio, onis, f. a breathing out, an exhalation. 
Inspire, to blow, or breathe into, or upon, to inepire, to infute, 
Interspiro, to breathe between, 
InterspirStio, onis, f. a drawing of breath between, breathe, to reepire, to blow conetantlg, 
Retplro, to breathe back, to fetch breath, to breathe again, to recover 

Respiratio, dnis, f. a breathing bach, a reepiring, a fetching breath, 
Respiratas, & Respirltus, ub, m. a breathing back, reepiraiion, 
Retpiramen, Inis, n. the wini^pe, a fetching of breath. 
Siuplro, to breathe forth, to exhale, to draw a deep breath, to eigh. 
Suspiratio, dnis, C & Saspiratus, us, m< a drawing a deep breath, a 

eighing, a eigh, 
Sosplrium, i, n. a deeply drawn breath, a eigh, a d^ffieullg of breath- 
SuspiridsQS, a, urn, that drawe a deep breath, ehort-breathed, eighing. 
Suspiridse, adv. with eighing, or eighe, 
Spisse, adv. thickly, elowfy. 

Spissltas, atis, f. & SpissUado, Inis, f. thicknese, deneitg, coneietency, 
Spisso, & CoDspisso, &re, a. to make thick, to thicken, 
Spissatio, dnis, f. & Spissamentam, i, n. a thickening, a making 

Spissesco, ^re, incep. to grow thick. 
Spissigr&dus, a, um, that goes, or etepe Jowly. 
Splen, ( = ^9rXnv, the milt.) 
Splenlcus, a, um, eplenetic, 

Spleninm, i, n. millwaete, epleenwort, a plaster, a patch. 
Spleniatos, a, nm, plaetered, having on a piaster, 

Splendor, Oris, m. a shining, brightness, splendour, honour,