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cue; to buy up, purchase; to ac- (re+ linquo), to leave behind; quire, obtain, procure.

to leave, forsake, desert, abanReditūrus, a, um, part. from Re- don, relinquish. déo.

Reliquus, a, um, adj. (relinquo), Reditus, üs, m. (redeo), a return. the remaining, the rest, the rest Rõféro, ferre, retāli and rettăli, of; the other. Reliquum est, it

relātum, irreg. tr. (re + fero), to remains. bring or carry back; to return, Remaněo, ēre, mansi, mansum, restore, repay, deliver; to report, intr. (re+ maneo), to remain besay, announce, relate, mention; hind; to stay, abide, continue. to withdraw, retreat; to repro- Remedium, i, n. (ret medeor), a duce, resemble, repeat; to pro- cure, remedy, relief. pose to, refer to, lay before, the Remissus, a, um, adj. (remitto), senate. Uti referatur (sc. ad slack, loose, relaxed, careless, senatum), that the matter should negligent, remiss. Also a partic.

be laid before the senate. Remitto, ére, misi, missum, tr. Rēfert, retủlit, impers. (res + fe- (re+mitto), to send back, throw

ro), it concerns, profits, is the or hurl back; to return, restore; interest of.

to slacken, relax, remit, abate; Refîcio, ĕre, fēci, fectum, tr. (re to cease, leave off, omit.

+facio), to make again, make Remoror, āri, ätus, dep. (re+ anew; to repair, renew, rebuild, moror), to stop, delay, obstruct, refit; to recruit, refresh, reinvig- hinder, detain, retard; to stay, orate, reanimate, reassure.

tarry, linger. Regio, onis, f. (rego), a region, Remověo, ēre, ovi, ötum, tr. (re

district, quarter, territory ; a + moveo), to remove, withdraw,

border, boundary, limit. Regius, a, um, adj. (rex), of a Renovo, äre, ävi, ätum, tr. (re+ king, kingly, regal, royal.

novo), to renew, restore, refresh, Regnum, i, n. (rex), kingly or revive, recreate.

regal power, royalty, sovereign- Reor, ēri, rătus, dep., to suppose, ty, reign ; a kingdom. Parare believe, think, judge. regnum, to aim at the sover- Repello, ère, půli, pulsum, tr. eignty.

(re+ pello), to drive back, repel, Rego, ére, xi, ctum, tr., to guide, repulse; to reject, refuse.

conduct, direct; to rule, govern, Repente, adv. (repens), suddenly, regulate, manage, control.

on a sudden, unexpectedly. Regrědior, ědi, gressus, dep. (re Repentinus, a, um, adj. (repens),

F gradior), to go or come back, sudden, unlooked for, to return, retire, retreat.

pected. Regŭlus, i, m. dimin. (rex), a Repěrio, ire, repěri and repperi, petty king, prince.

repertum, tr. (re+pario), to Relictus, a, um, part. from Re- find, discover, learn, ascertain ; linquo.

to find out, invent, devise. Religio, onis, f. (religo), reverence Repěto, ĕre, ivi or ii, itum, tr.

for God, piety, religion; relig- (re + peto), to ask again, deious scruples, superstition, re- mand back, claim; to trace back, ligious awe.

go back to, retrace, review; to Religiosus, a, um, adj. (religio), seek again, return to, revisit;

pious, devout, religious; scrupu- to recommence, resume, repeat; lous, conscientious.

to recall. Relinquo, ĕre, liqui, lictum, tr. Repetundae, árum, f. pl. (sc. pe

take away.

unex

creep, crawl.

cuniae, which is often expressed, wealth, republic. In rem, of fut. part. pass. from Repěto), advantage, to the point. money to be demanded back, i. e. Rescindo, ĕre, scidi, scissum, tr. money or other things extorted (re +scindo), to cut off, cut by a provincial governor, and loose, break down, destroy ; to which are to be restored; extor- rescind, annul, abrogate, retion.

peal. Repo, ĕre, psi, ptum, intr., to Resisto, ère, stiti, -, intr. (ret

sisto), to stand still, halt, stop; Reppěri. See Reporio.

to withstand, oppose, resist; to Reprehendo, ĕre, di, sum, tr. (re remain, continue.

+ prehendo), to blame, censure, Respicio, ère, exi, ectum, tr. and find fault with, reprove, rebuke, intr. (re + specio), to look back reprehend.

or behind; to look back upon, Repudio, äre, ävi, ätum, tr. (re- regard, respect.

pudium), to repudiate, refuse, Responděo, ēre, di, sum, tr. and reject, cast off, divorce.

intr. (re + spondeo), to answer, Repugno, äre, ävi, ätum, intr. reply, respond.

(re+pugno), to fight against, Respublica, more correctly, Res resist, oppose, make resistance.

publica. See Res. Repůli. See Repello.

Restingŭo, ĕre, inxi, inctum, tr. Repulsa, ae, f. (repello), a refusal, (re+ stinguo), to quench, ex

denial, repulse, defeat, rejec- tinguish. tion.

Restitŭo, ĕre, ui, ütum, tr. (ret Repulsus, a, um, part. from Re- statuo), to set up again, to repello.

place, restore; to give back, reRepăto, åre, ävi, ätum, tr. (re+ turn. puto), to reckon, calculate, com- Reticěo, ēre, ui,

- tr. and intr. pute; to think over, ponder, (re + taceo), to be silent, keep

meditate, reflect upon, consider. silence; to keep secret, conceal. Requies, ētis, f. (re+quies), rest, Retiněo, ēre, tinui, tentum, tr.

repose, relaxation, recreation, (re + teneo), to keep or hold respite.

back, detain, retain, restrain, Requiesco, ĕre, ēvi, ötum, intr. repress, check ;

to preserve, (re+quiesco), to rest, find rest, maintain. repose, take rest.

Retråho, ĕre, xi, ctum, tr. (re Requiro, ĕre, sivi, situm, tr. (re + traho), to drag back, with

+ quaero), to seek again, look draw, bring back. for; to ask, demand, inquire; to Rettăli = Retůli, from Refěro. ask for, need, want, require; to Reus, i, m., a person accused, delook in vain for, to miss.

fendant, prisoner, culprit, crimRes, rei, f., a thing, object, mat- inal. Fieri reus, to be accused.

ter, affair, event, circumstance; Reverto, ĕre, ti, sum, and Reverreality, truth, fact; effects, sub- tor, i, sus, dep. (re + verto), to stance, property; benefit, profit, turn back, come back, return. advantage, interest; cause, rea- Revoco, äre, ävi, ätum, tr. (re+ son, ground, account. Res mil- voco), to call back, recall. itaris, the art of war, military Revorto. See Reverto. affairs. Res familiaris, prop- Rex, regis, m. (rego), a king. erty, estate. Re, revera, in Rex, Regis, m., Quintus Marcius fact, in reality, really. Res Rex, a Roman general, consul publica, the state,

in B. C. 68.

common

Rhegium, i, n., a city in Southern | Sacerdos, otis, m. and f. (sacer), Italy, now Reggio.

a priest, priestess. Rhodius, a, um, adj. (Rhodos), Sacerdotium, i, n. (sacerdos), the

Rhodian, of or belonging to priesthood, the office or dignity Rhodes. Rhodii, örum, m.

pl.,

of priest. the Rhodians.

Sacrilēgus, a, um, adj. (sacer + Rogatio, onis, f. (rogo), a bill, lego), sacrilegious, that steals

which, when approved by the sacred things, guilty of sacripeople, became a law, lex. Ro- lege; impious, profane. gationem promulgare, to propose i Saenius, i, m., Lucius Saenius, a a bill, for the approbation of the Roman senator. people.

Saepe, adv. (comp. saepius, super. Rogito, äre, ävi, ätum, tr. freq. saepissime), often, frequently.

(rogo), to ask often or eagerly, Saepenuměro, adv. (saepe + nu

ask question after question. merus), often, time and again. Rogo, are, ävi, ätum, tr., to ask, Saevio, ire, ii, itum, intr.(saevus),

question ; to beg, solicit; to call to be fierce or furious, to rage, for, demand. Rogare magistra- vent one's rage; to rave, be tum, to propose a magistrate to angry. the people for their choice, to Saevitia, ae, f. (saevus), rage, elect a magistrate.

fierceness, ferocity, cruelty, barRoma, ae, f., Rome.

barity. Romānus, a, um, adj. (Roma), Ro- Saevus, a, um, adj., raging, furi

man. Romani, örum, m. pl., ous, savage, fierce, cruel, barthe Romans.

barous, boisterous. Rudis, e, adj., unwrought, raw; Sagittarius, i, m. (sagitta), an

rude, unpolished, unskilled, ig- archer, bowman. norant, unacquainted, inexperi- Sal, salis, m. and n. (plural sales), enced.

salt; shrewdness, wit, a wittiRufus, i, m., Quintus Minucius Ru- cism.

fus, a Roman consul in B. C. 110. Salto, äre, ävi, ätum, intr. freq. Rufus, i, m., Quintus Pompēius (salio), to dance.

Rufus, a Roman praetor. Saltuosus, a, um, adj. (saltus), Ruina, ae, f. (ruo), a tumbling full of woods or forests, woody.

down, a fall, downfall, ruin, dis- Salaber, bris, bre, adj. (salus), aster, destruction.

healthful, wholesome, salubrious, Rumor, õris, m., a rumor, report, salutary; healthy, vigorous. hearsay.

Salus, ūtis, f. (salvus), safety, Rupes, is, f., a rock.

preservation; health, welfare; a Rursum and Rursus, adv. (re- greeting, salute.

vorsus), again, on the other Salūto, äre, ävi, ätum, tr. (salus), hand; afresh, anew.

to salute, greet, wish health to, Ruso, ōnis, m., Cnaeus Octavius bid good - day; to visit, call Ruso, a Roman quaestor.

upon. Rutilius, i, m., Publius Rutilius Samnis, itis, adj. (Samnium),

Rufus, a lieutenant under Ma- Samnite, of Samnium. Samni. rius.

tes, um and ium, m. pl., the

Samnites.
S.

Sancio, iri, xi, ctum, tr. to

render sacred or inviolable; to Sacer, ora, crum, adj., sacred, establish, ordain; to confirm,

consecrated, holy; accursed. ratify, sanction.

to say:

Sanctus, a, um, adj. (sancio), | Scelerātus, a, um, adj. (scelěro),

sacred, inviolable, venerable, au- polluted, impious, accursed, ingust, divine, pure.

famous, wicked. Sane, adv. (sanus), certainly, to Scelestus, a, um, adj. (scelus),

be sure, by all means; well, for- wicked, infamous, accursed,

sooth, truly ; exceedingly, very. abominable, villanous. Sanga, ae, m., Quintus Fabius Scelus, ēris, n., crime, guilt, vil

Sanga, the patron of the Allo- lany, wickedness. Per scelus, broges.

wickedly. Sanguis, inis, m., blood ; kindred, Sciens, tis, adj. (scio), knowing, race, stock, offspring.

skilled, versed, expert; knowSapiens, tis, adj. (sapio), wise, ingly, purposely.

knowing, sensible, discreet, ju- Scientia, ae, f. (sciens), knowledge, dicious.

science, skill, expertness. Sapientia, ae, f. (sapiens), wis- Scilicet, adv. (scire + licet), one

dom, prudence, good sense, dis- may be sure; of course, natucretion, judgment.

rally, certainly, evidently, doubtSarcina, ae, f. (sarcio), a package, less, to be sure, by all means;

bundle, burden, pack, baggage. forsooth; namely, to wit, that is Satelles, itis, m. and f., an attend

ant, life-guard, body-guard ; an Scio, ire, ivi, itum, tr., to know, accomplice.

understand; to be aware. Satiětas, ātis, f. (satis), satiety, Scipio, onis, m., Publius Cornedisgust, loathing.

lius Scipio Africānus major, Satis, adv. (comp. satius), enough, who defeated Hannibal at Zama.

sufficiently, quite, tolerably, pas- Scipio, onis, m., Publius Corne

sably. Satius est, it is better. lius Scipio Aemiliānus AfricāSatisfactio, onis, f. (satisfacio), nus minor, by whom Carthage

satisfaction, amends, reparation, was destroyed. He was the son

excuse, apology, justification. of Lucius Aemilius Paulus, and Satius. See Satis.

was adopted by the son of AfriSatur, úra, úrum, adj. (satis), cānus major.

full, sated; plentiful, abundant. Scipio, önis, m., Publius CorneSatúra, ae, f. (satur), a dish filled lius Scipio Nasica, consul in

with various fruits and food, a B. C. 111. mixture, medley. Per saturam, Scite, adv. (scitus), skilfully, in the gross, in the lump, with- shrewdly, tastefully, elegantly. out order or distinction, con- Scortum, i, n., a harlot, courtesan, fusedly, irregularly.

prostitute, mistress. Saucio, äre, ävi, ätum, tr. (sau- Scribo, ĕre, psi, ptum, tr., to cius), to wound, hurt.

write, describe, compose; to apSaucius, a, um, adj., wounded, point, designate; to enlist, en. hurt.

roll, levy. Saxěus, a, um, adj. (saxum), Scrinium, i, n., a book-case, letter

rocky, stony, of rock, of stone. case, escritoire, book-box. Saxum, i, n., a rock, a stone. Scriptor, oris, m. (scribo), a writScalae, árum, f. pl. (scando), a er, author, narrator, historian.

staircase, ladder, a scaling-lad- Scrutor, äri, ātus, dep. (seruta), der, steps.

to search carefully, examine therScaurus, i, m., Marcus Aemilius

oughly, explore, investigate. Scaurus, a distinguished Roman, Scutum, i, n., a shield, a buckler. consul in B. C. 115.

Se, insep. prep.,aside,apart, without.

sense.

Secēdo, ĕre, cessi, cessum, intr. introduced by Ti. and C. Sem

(se + cedo), to go apart, with- pronius Gracchus.

draw, retire, secede, remove. Senātor, oris, m. (senex), a senaSecessio, onis, f. (secēdo), a with- tor.

drawing; secession, separation, Senatorius, a, um, adj. (senātor), withdrawal.

senatorial, of the senate. Secrēto, adv. (secrētus), apart, sep- Senātus, ūs or i, m. (senex), a

arately, aside, secretly, in secret, senate. in private.

Senectus, ütis, f. (senex), old Secrētus, a, um, adj. (secerno), age.

remote, retired, apart, separate, Senesco, ĕre, ui, —, intr. incho. secret, concealed, private.

(seneo), to grow old; to waste Secundum, prep. with the accus. away, decline, wane, decay.

(secundus), after, behind; near, Sententia, ae, f. (sentio), opinion, next to; by, along; according to, sentiment; purpose, determinain accordance with.

tion, decision, sentence, judgSecundum, adv. (secundus), sec- ment, vote, resolution; purport, ondly, in the next place.

Ex sententia, to one's Secundus, a, um, adj. (sequor), mind or liking.

second, following, next; favora- Sentina, ae, f., bilge-water; a sink, ble, prosperous, lucky, success- i. e. where filthy water collects; ful.

the rabble. Secus, adv., otherwise, differently, Sentio, ire, sensi, sensum, tr., to ill, badly, unsuccessfully.

discern by the senses ; to feel, Secātus, a, um, part. from Se- perceive, see, hear; to notice, quor.

observe: to understand, know; Sed, conj., but, now.

to think, deem, imagine, supSedes, is, f. (sedeo), a seat, abode, pose ; to entertain an opinion or

habitation, residence, dwelling- sentiment. place.

Seorsum, adv. (seorsus =sevorSeditio, onis, f., sedition, insur- sus), apart, separately.

rection, mutiny, civil discord. Separātim, adv. (separātus), sepSeditiosus, a, um, adj. (seditio), arately, apart, severally.

seditious, turbulent, mutinous, Septimius, i, m., Septimius, a factious.

Camertian, confederate with CatSedo, äre, ävi, ätum, tr., to allay, iline.

assuage, appease, calm, soothe, Sequor, i, cütus, dep., to follow, mitigate, quiet.

pursue; to attend, accompany; Segnis, e, adj., tardy, dilatory, to succeed, result, ensue; to conslothful, lazy, sluggish.

form to, imitate; to strive for, Segniter, adv. (segnis), sluggish

aim at. ly, slothfully, lazily, negligently. Serius, a, um, adj., grave, earnest, Sella, ae, f. (sedeo), a seat, chair. serious. Seria, orum, n. pl., seSemisomnus, a, um, adj. (semi riousness, serious matters.

+somnus), half asleep, drowsy. Sermo, onis, m. (sero), talk, conSemper, adv., always, ever, at all versation, discourse, speech. times, forever.

Serpens, tis, m. and f. (serpo), a Sempronia, ae, f., the wife of serpent. Decimus Junius Brutus.

Servilis, e, adj. (servus), slavish, Sempronius, a, um, adj., a Ro- servile, of slaves.

man gentile name; Sempro- Servio, ire, ivi or ii, itum, intr. nian. Lege8 Semproniae, laws (servus), to be a slave, to serve,

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