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vīnum, ī, n. (vi-num, cf. vi-tis, | vīvus, a, um, adj. (cf. vivo), living,
vine) wine; drunkenness,
elry.

rev- alive.

violō, āre, āvī, ātum, v. tr. (cf. vis),
to treat with violence; to injure,
harm; to infringe.

vir, virī, m., a man; husband.
vīrēs, see vis.

virgō, inis, f., a maid, maiden, virgin;
virgines Vestales, the Vestal vir-
gins, priestesses of Vesta, see Ves-
talis.

virtūs, ūtis, f. (vir-tus, vir), manli-
ness; strength, power, principle;
courage, valor, bravery; virtue,
goodness, worth, merit; ability,
excellence; energy, vigor, fortitude.
vīs, vis, f., violence, strength, force,
power, vigor, energy; effect, influ-
ence; multitude, quantity, amount ;
vires, pl., power, strength, might;
vis et manus, violent hands.
vīscus, eris, n. (rare in sing.), pl.
viscera, um, the vitals.
vīsō, visere, vīsī, vīsum, v. tr. (vid-
to, freq. of video), to view, behold,
look at; to go to see, visit.
vīsus, a, um, p. p. of video; also of

viso.

vīta, ae, f. (vivo-ta, vivus), life.
vitium, iī, n., a vice, fault, offense,
crime.

vītō, āre, āvī, ātum, v. tr., to shun,
avoid, seek to escape; to escape,
evade.
vituperatio, onis, f. (vitupera-tio,
vitupero, to blame), a charge,
accusation, censure.
vīvō, vivere, vīxi, victum, v. intr.
(cf. vivus), to live.

vix, adv., with difficulty, hardly, scarcely, barely.

vix-dum, adv., hardly then, scarcely,
scarcely yet.
vixi, see vivo.

vocō, āre, āvī, ātum, v. tr. (vox), to
call,
summon, call upon; to con-
voke, invite, incite, summor, de-
mand; to doom, expose.
volitō, āre, āvī, ātum, v. intr. (freq.

of volo, to fly), to flit about.
volō, velle, voluī, v. tr., to wish, de-
sire, choose; to purpose, intend,
be disposed; to show one's desire;
quid sibi volunt, what do they
intend?

Volturcius, ī, m., Volturcius; T.
Volturcius, Titus Volturcius, a par-
tisan of Catiline.
voluntārius, a, um, adj. (voluntat-
arius, voluntas), voluntary, will-
ing; voluntārius, iī, m., a volun-

teer.

voluntās, ātis, f. (volent-tas, volens, pres. p. of volo), will, wish, choice, desire, inclination, feeling; consent, approbation; good will, favor, affection.

voluptās, ātis, f. (volup-tas, cf.
volup, delightfully), satisfaction,
pleasure, joy, delight.
võs, võsmet, see tu.

vōtum, ī, n. (neut. of p. p. of
voveo, to vow), a vow; a prayer.
võx, vōcis, f., a voice, sound, call,

cry; a word; voces, pl., expressions, reports, sayings, language, words, precepts.

vulgāris, e, adj. (vulgo-aris, vulgus, the multitude), ordinary, common. vulgō, adv. (abl. of vulgus, the multitude), generally, everywhere, universally, commonly. vulnerō, āre, āvī, ātum, ข. tr.

(vulner-o, vulnus), to wound, hurt, injure.

vulnus, eris, n., a wound, injury. vultus, ūs, m., the expression of the countenance, looks, air, mien, features; the face.

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A COMPLETE LATIN GRAMMAR

Cloth-leather binding. 12mo, 464 pages

A SHORT LATIN GRAMMAR

$1.25

Cloth-leather binding. 12mo, 254 pages

.80

By ALBERT HARKNESS, Ph.D., LL.D., Professor Emeritus in
Brown University.

These new text-books are the crowning triumph of a life-work which has made the name of their author familiar to classical scholars and teachers everywhere. They represent the latest advances in philological science, and embody the results of the author's large experience in teaching and of his own linguistic studies, together with the suggestions and advice of eminent German specialists in the field of Historical and Comparative Grammar. The peculiar qualities of simplicity, clearness, and adaptation of treatment to the practical needs of the student and of the class room,-qualities that have always characterized the Harkness Grammars,-have been preserved and even intensified in these new books.

The Complete Latin Grammar is designed at once as a text-book for the class room and a book of reference for the student. It aims not only to present systematically for the benefit of the beginner the leading facts and laws of the Latin language, but also to provide accurately for the needs of the advanced student.

The Short Latin Grammar is published for the benefit of those who prefer to begin with a more elementary manual, or those who do not contemplate a collegiate course. In the preparation of this work the convenience and interest of the student have been carefully consulted. The paradigms, rules, and discussions have in general been introduced in the exact form and language of the Complete Latin Grammar by which it may at any time be supplemented. The numbering of the sections in the two books is also alike.

Copies of the books will be sent, prepaid, to any address on receipt of the price by the Publishers:

American Book Company

Cincinnati

New York (237)

Chicago

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