Immagini della pagina

A-pěrio, ĕrui, ertum, 4 (ab. pario), v. a., | Ap-põsĭtus, a, um, part. (appono), applied,
I bear off, take off, uncover, open, set added; adj., contiguous, near, similar;
open; I unveil, display, discover, dis- figur. inclined to: proper, suited, con-
close, show; I render accessible; apc- venient, well adapted.
rire se, to show one's self, to appear.
X-pertus, a, um, part. (aperio), uncovered;
adj., open; naked; public; clear, mani-
fest, distinct, evident, appearing; sin-
faithful, trusty, frank, candid, hon-
est; adv., aperte.

Ap-probo, (ad, probo), v. a., I approve,
applaud, commend, praise; I prove, con-
firm, make evident.

Xper, icis, m., point, top, summit.
Apts, is, f., the bee; gen. pl., apium and

Ap-părātus, a, um, part. (apparo) prepared ;
adj., ready, provided, furnished, equip-

Ap-parātus, ūs, m. (apparo), a preparing,
getting ready, furnishing, preparation;
equipment, furniture, apparatus; splen-
dor, magnificence, show.
Ap-pareo, u, itum, 2 (ad, pareo), v. n., I
appear, come in sight, am seen, make my
appearance; I am present, attend, as-
sist; apparet, it is clear, evident, certain,
manifest, plain.

Ap-pello 1 (ad *pellare, to call), v. a., I call, name, term; I speak to, address, accost; I call upon, invoke, entreat, beseech; I appeal from one judge to another; I call to account, accuse.

Ap-pello, puli, pulsum, 3 (ad, pello), v. a., I
drive to or towards; navem ad littus ap-
pellere, to go close to the shore, to land;
absol., I go near, approach, make for (of
ships); figur. I apply, devote.
Ap-petens, entis, part. (appeto), begging;
adj., desirous of, longing after, fond of;
covetous, greedy; c. gen.: alieni appe-
tens, greedy after what belongs to others.
Ap-pěto, ivi and ü, itum, 3 (ad, peto), v. a.,
I beg for, wish for, desire eagerly, covet;
I approach, draw near; I try to get,

Ap-propinquo, 1 (ad, prop), v. n., I ap-
proach, draw nigh, come on, approxi


Aprilis, is, m. (akin to apricus), the month
of April.

Aptus, a, um, part. (apo), seized, fastened;
adj., added to, tied, connected; joined
together, compacted, composed; well-ar-
ranged; adapted, fit, proper, suitable,

[blocks in formation]

Aquatio, onis, f (aquor), the act of fetching
water, a watering.

Aquila, ae, f., an eagle; the standard of a
Roman legion.

Aquitānus, a, um. adj., of or belonging to
Aquitania, Aquitanian.

Āra, ae, f., any elevation of earth or stone,
a hearth, an altar.


Arabs, abis, m., an Arab, Arabian.
ad, bito), one who
Arbiter, tri, m. (ar
goes near, a witness; a spectator, spy:
an arbitrator, umpire, judge, mediator.
Arbitrātus, ūs, m. (arbitror), judgment,
opinion, will, choice; direction, guid-


Arbitrium, ii, n. (arbiter), the judgment
or sentence of an arbitrator; decision,
determination; will, pleasure, choice,


[ocr errors][merged small][ocr errors][ocr errors][ocr errors][ocr errors][ocr errors][ocr errors][ocr errors][ocr errors]



Aretus, better artus, a, um, part. (arceo), | Aretīnus, a, um, adj., of or belonging to
kept; adj., strait, tight, narrow,
ed, confined, close; adv., arcte or artë.
Ardens, tis, part. (ardeo), burning; adj.,
fiery, hot; figur.: eager, ardent, impa-
tient, glowing.

Aretium, a city of Etruria.
Ar-rigo, exi, ectum, 3 (ad, rego), v. a., I lift
or set up, erect, raise; I rouse, excite,
animate, encourage.

Ardenter (ardens), adv., hotly, ardently, ea-
gerly, keenly, earnestly.

Ar-rōgans, tis, part. (arrogo), arrogating;
adj., proud, haughty, insolent, arrogant;
adv., arroganter.

Ardeo, arsi, arsum, 2 (aridus), v. n., I am | Ar-rògantia, ae, f (arrogans), pride, haugh

on fire, I burn, blaze, shine, glitter; figur.: I am afflicted, troubled, tormented; I burn with love.

Ardor, ōris, m. (ardeo), heat, fire; dazzling brightness, splendor; figur.. eagerness, ardent desire, ardor, impatience. Arduus, a, um, adj., high, lofty, steep, difficult to reach; figur.: difficult, hard, troublesome, arduous.

Ārēa, ae, f. (akin to ara and arena), a piece of ground, an open space, plain, field, area, square or place in a city; a yard,


Argentum, i,n.; silver; silver-money, money. Argius, a um, adj., belonging to Argos, Ar. give.

tiness, presumption, arrogance.
Ar-rōgo, I (ad, rogo), v. a., I claim or

attribute to myself unjustly, arrogate; I
'confer, bestow.

faculty; contrivance, skill, ability; sciArs, artis, f., the method or way; an art, ence, profession, occupation; a quality, malae artes, bad qualities; contrivance, exertion, industry; fraudulent contrivance, deceitful art, stratagem. a joint or knot. Articulus, i, m. (artus), dim., a small joint ;

Artificium, i, n. (artifex), an art, trado;
artfulness, craft, fraud.
Artus. See arctus.

Artus, us, m., a joint in the bones of ani-
mals; a limb.

Argumentum, i, n. (arguo), a proof, reason,

an argument; a sign, token, mark, evidence; circumstance, reason, cause; the subject-matter, a theme or subject. Ārīdus, a, um (areo), adj., dried up, dry,

parched, thirsty, arid, lean, meagre. Aries, ētis, m., a ram; a battering-ram Arista, ae, f., the beard of corn, the awn; an ear of corn.

fortress, citadel; a town, city; figur.: a Arz, arcis, f., a hill, top of a hill; a castle, bulwark, shelter, refuge.

climb. and n., I ascend, mount, Ascendo, endi, ensum, 3 (ad, scando), v. &. Ascensus, ûs, m. (ascendo), an ascent. Ascitus (adsc.), a, um, part., v. adscisco. Aspectus, ūs, m. (aspicio), a looking at, a beholding, sight; countenance, look, aspect, air; appearance, figure, color. Asper, èra, ěrum, adj., rough, rugged, harsh, craggy; tart; figur.: unpolished, uncouth; stubborn: cruel, savage; severe, abusive; troublesome, calamitous; stormy, perilous.

Aspernor, 1 (ab, spernor), v. dep. a., I turn away from, reject, avoid, spurn; I despise, disdain, contemn. ormed: adi Aspicio, exi, ectum, 3 (ad, specio), v. a. and


Armă, ōrum, n. pl. (are), 1, tools for laboring the ground, instruments of husbandry; 2, arms both offensive and defensive; arms for defence; 3, war, warfare; battle, fight. Armāmenta, ōrum, n. pl. (arma), implements or utensils for any purpose; in ships: tackling, oars, sails, &c. (armo), armor of any kind; Armâtûra, ae, armed men, soldiers.


pass, procure; I equal, reach, match; perceive, understand, comprehend. ·As-sideo, edi, essum, 2 (ad, sedeo), v. n., sit down near or by the side of; I am at hand, ready to assist.

· As-sido, sēdi, 3 (ad, sido), v. n., I sit down, sit by.

dere animum, and attendere absol., to attend, give heed, mind, apply one's mind to.

At-tentus, a, um, part. (attendo), stretched
towards; adj., attentive, sedulous, dili-
gent; adv., attente.

At-tèro, trivi, tritum, 3 (ad, tero), v. a. I
rub against or upon ; I impair by rubbing,
chafe, wear away by use; I bruise, crush;
I wear, weaken, impair, destroy.
At-tineo, tinui, tentum, 2 (ad, teneo), v. 2.,
I hold, keep, keep hold of; I occupy,
watch, guard; I pertain, appertain,
touch, relate to; I am useful or expedi-
ent; quod attinet ad, with respect to.
At-tingo, tigi, tactum, 3 (ad, tango), v. 2,
1 touch, come in contact with; I reach,
arrive at; I touch, border upon; I touch
lightly upon, treat slightly of; I relate,
concern, belong to.

At-tribuo, ui, utum, 3 (ad, tribuo), v. a., I
bestow, give, attribute, ascribe, impute;
I assign, subject; I add ; I pay.
Auctio, ʊnis, f. (augeo), an increasing, en-
larging; an auction, public sale.
Auctor, ōris, m. and f. (augeo), an author,
creator; a founder, establisher, inventor;
an author, writer of a book; a reporter,
announcer, informant; an adviser; ap-
prover; instigator, promoter.


Atheniensis, e. adj., of or pertaining to Ath- Auctoritas, ātis, f. (auctor), an increasing, ens, Athenian.

Athleta, ae, mn,, a wrestler, prize-fighter, athlete.

As-siduus, a, um, (assideo), adj., constant in attendance upon one; assiduous, industrious, diligent, constant, persevering; frequent, continued, incessant; adv., assidue.

[ocr errors]

As-sisto, stiti, 3 (ad, sisto), v. n., I stand
near, stand by, c. dat. and c. acc.; I
stand upright; I aid, assist, c. dat.
As-sue-facio, Eci, actum, 3 (assuetus, facio),
v. a., I accustom, habituate, inure, accus-
tom to, c. abl., inf., dat.
As-suesco, evi, etum, 3 (ad, suesco), v. n.
and a., I accustom, inure myself to; I
accustom, habituate, inure.
Astrum, i, n., a star; a constellation; the


Astutia, ae, f. (astutus), craftiness, archness, knavery; circumspection, address, wariness.

Athenienses, ium, m, the inhabitants of Athens, the Athenians.

At, conj., but, yet; at least; indeed, to be

Atque, (ad, que), conj., 1, And ; the same as ac and et, and most commonly used before vowels; 2, Than, after comparatives and comparative adverbs, as magis, secus, aliter, alius, aliorsum, contra, contrarius; | 3, As, after acque, similiter, juxta, aequus, similis, dissimilis, par, talis, idem, and the like; simul atque, as soon as ; 4, And that to, and indeed, especially.

producing; authority, force, weight, interest; influence, credit, reputation, esteem, regard, dominion; power. Auctus, us, m. (augeo), increase, growth, augmentation.

Auctus, a, um, part. (augeo), increased ; adj.,

large, great, only in the comparative. Audācia, ae, f. (audaz). boldness, impu

dence, audacity; courage, valor. Audaciter, and audacter (audar), adv., boldly, courageously, impudently, audaciously.

Auditio, onis, f. (audio), the act of hearing, a hearing; anything heard, hearsay, report, news.

Au-fèro, abs-tŭli, ab-lātum, au-ferre (ab, fero), v. a., I bear away, carry off, take away, withdraw, remove; I obtain; I


Augeo, auzi, auctum, 2, v. a., I increase, amplify, augment, enlarge; I provide, equip, adorn, exalt, dignify; I advance, promote, enrich; I heighten, exaggerate; I praise, commend, extol.

Augur, ùris, m. (avis, gurrio), a priest
who foretold events by explaining the
singing of birds, an augur; a diviner,
Augurium, i, n (augur), the interpreta-
tion of the singing of birds, the art of
augury; an omen drawn from the sing-
ing of birds; a forewarning, prediction,

Aula, ae, f., a courtyard; a royal palace;
in aula, at court; the attendants at the
palace, the court.

aut, either

Aureus, a, um (aurum), adj., of gold, gol-
den; gilded, gilt.
Aur-iga, ae, m. and f. (aurea, bridle, ago),
a charioteer, driver.

Auris, is, f., the ear; figur.: judgment, taste.
Aurum, i, n., gold.
Auspicium, ii, n. (ausper), a watching of
birds, a token of some event, taken from
the actions of birds; a consulting of the
auspices, augury.

Auster, tri, m., the south wind.
Aut, conj., or; aut —

partly partly.
Au-tem, conj., 1, also, likewise; 2, but,
however, nevertheless; but now, but

Autroniānus, a, um. adi.. of or belonging to

money, avarice, covetousness; insatiable
desire of, thirst after.

Xvārus, a, um (aveo), adj., greedy, covet-
ous, avaricious, stingy, sordid.
See Aveo.

Ã-versus, a, um, part. (averto), turned
away; adj., inverted, reversed: figur.:
alienated, averse, contrary, hostile.

Augesco, 3 (augeo), v. n., I grow greater, I A-verto, ti, sum, 3, v. a., I turn off or away,
increase, swell, rise.


Aveo, 2, v. a., I desire earnestly, wish, long
for, covet.

Aveo, and häveo, 2, v. n., I grow, thrive, I
am well, happy.

avert, remove; I alienate, estrange. Avīdus, a, um (aveo), adj., greedy, desirous,

eager; covetous, avaricious; adv., ǎvide, Avis, is, f. (akin to aquila), a bird.

Ā-volo, 1, v. n., I fly away; I flee away,


Avus, i, m., a father's or mother's father,
grandfather; an ancestor.


Balbus, a, um, adj., stammering, stuttering,

Băleāris, e, adj., of or belonging to the Ba-
leares, Balearian, Balearic. The Baleares
or Balearic islands consist of Majorca,
Minorca, and a few small islands near
them on the east coast of Spain. They
were so called from a Greek word signi
fying to cast; because their inhabitants
were very expert in the use of the sling.
Balteus, i, m., and balteum, i, n., a belt,
girdle; sword-belt.

- or; Barbarus, a, um, adj., barbarous, barbarie,
not Greek or Roman, foreign; wild, un-
cultivated, uncivilized, rude, barbarian.
Basis, is, f., a base, a pedestal.

Beātus, a, um, part. (beo), blessed; adj.,

happy; rich, opulent, wealthy, prosper

[ocr errors]

Bellus, a, um, adj., clear, of light color, fine, beautiful, handsome, pretty, neat; elegant, convenient, charming; pleasant, sweet, well, in good health; good; polite, well-bred, amiable; adv., bellē. Belua and bellua, ae, f. (akin to balo), any

large beast; a brute, beast.

Běně (bonus), adv., fiuely, well; largely,

profusely; successfully, happily very. Běně-ficium, ii, n. (bene, facio), a kindness,

favor, benefit; aid, means; a conferring of any favor or office, a promotion. Běně-volentia, ae, f. (benevolus), benevolence, goodness, kindness.

Bestia, ae, f., any mammiferous animal, a beast, wild beast.

Bibo, bibi, bibitum, 3, v. a., I drink; I drink in, imbibe.

Bi-duum, i, n. (bis, dies), a period of two days.

Bi-ennium, i, n. (bis, annus), a space of two years.

Bini, ae, a (bis), adj., two and two, two by two.

Bi-partito (bipartitus), adv., into two parts. Bi-pedālis, e (bis, pes), adj., two feet long, wide, or thick.

Bis, adv., twice; on two occasions. Bonitas, atis, f. (bonus), goodness, excel

lence; kindness, benignity; filial piety. Bonum, i, n. (bonus), any good, or blessing;

bona, orum, goods, property, effects. Bónus, a, um, adj., fine, good; fortunate, happy; fit, apt, suitable, convenient; skilful, practised; brave, gallant; welldisposed, friendly; large, considerable; boni, orum, the good, just, upright, patriotic. Compar. melior, superl. optimus. Brâchìum, ii, n., the fore-arm, the arm between the band and the elbow; the whole arm; a bough of a tree. Brania e adi short, brief: of short dura


Căcûmen, înis, n., the peak or point, top or summit of anything.

Cădăver, ĕris, n. (cado), a carcass, corpse, dead body.

Cado, ceerdi, câsum, 3, v. n., I fall; I fall, die in battle; I fall to the ground, go to ruin, decay, perish; I fall out, happen,


Caducus, a, um (cado), adj., ready to fall, falling; frail, perishable.

Caedes, is, f. (caedo), a cutting, felling; a

striking, blow; murder, slaughter. Caedo, cecidi, caesum, 3, v. a., I cut, eut down, lop, fell; I strike, beat; I kill, slaughter, destroy; I sacrifice. Caelo, 1 (caelum), v. a., I carve figures in relief, on wood, stone, or ivory.

Caesar, ǎris, m., a Roman family name in the Julian gens.

Caespes, and cespes, itis, m. (caesus), a turf, sod.

Călămilas, atis, f., a hurt, damage, injury, calamity, disaster.

Călămitōsus, a, um (calamitas), adj., hurtful, ruinous, destructive; hurt, injured, unfortunate, hapless, unhappy. Calculus, i, m. (calı), dim., a pebble, small stone, particle of gravel. Calendae, or kalendae, ärum, f. (cale), the first day of the month, the calends. Callidus, a, um (calleo), adj., cunning, artful, skilful, experienced, shrewd; maliciously cunning, crafty, subtle. Callis, is, m. and f. (celle, cille), a path, footpath, way, road.

Calo, onis, m. (cala, stick), a soldier's boy or drudge, who bore the sticks for pitching tents; a slave, drudge. Călăr, oris, m. (caleo), warmth, heat; figur.: heat, ardor, vehemence.

« IndietroContinua »