Immagini della pagina
PDF
ePub

most remote, utmost, outermost. | Facundia, ae, f. (facundus), elo

Extremum agmen = the rear. quence. Exŭo, ěre, ui, ätum, tr., to strip Facundus, a, um, adj. (fari), elo.

off, put off, deprive of, dispossess. quent. Exūro, ère, ussi, ustum, tr. (ex + Faesúlae, ārum, f. pl., a town in uro), to burn, burn up, consume. Etruria, now Fiesole.

Faesulānus, a, um, adj. (Fae

sulae), belonging to Faesulae, Faesulan. As a noun, a Fae

sulan, inhabitant of Faesulae. Fabius, i, m. See Maximus and Fallacia, ae, f. (fallax), deceit, Sanga.

trick, artifice, stratagem, inFacetiae, árum, f. pl. (facētus), trigue, craft.

facetiousness, pleasantry, wit, Fallo, ére, fefelli, falsum, tr. and

humor, witticisms, drollery. intr., to deceive, delude, misFacies, zi, f. (facio), the face, lead; to disappoint, betray; to

countenance; the form, figure, escape the notice of, elude. exterior, appearance, aspect, Fallor=-I am mistaken. look.

Falso, adv. (falsus), falsely, withFacile, adv. (facilis), easily, with- out reason, unjustly.

out difficulty, readily ; certainly, Falsus, a, um, adj. (fallo), deunquestionably.

ceived, mistaken ; false, untrue, Facilis, e, adj. (facio), easy, groundless, feigned; deceitful,

ready; affable, agreeable, suita- faithless, treacherous, insincere. ble.

Also part. from fallo. Facilítas, ätis, f. (facilis), facility, Fama, ae, f., report, rumor; fame,

easiness, readiness, affability, renown; reputation, character; complaisance, courteousness, so- ill fame, infamy; opinion, beciability.

lief. Facinorosus, a, um, adj. (facinus), Fames, is, f., hunger; famine;

criminal, villanous, atrocious, greed, greediness. wicked.

Familia, ae, f. (famulus), the Facinus, oris, n. (facio), a deed, slaves belonging to one master;

act, action; misdeed, villany, a family; a company, band. crime; an exploit, achievement, Familiāris, e, adj. (familia), of enterprise. Egregia facinora, or belonging to a house, housethe great achievements.

hold, or family; intimate, friendFacio, ĕre, fēci, factum, tr, and ly, familiar. Res familiaris, opes

intr., to make, do, form, act, familiares, family estate, properform; to render, cause; to perty. As a noun, a friend, acconstitute, elect, create ; to com- quaintance. mit, execute; to feign, pretend; Familiaritas, atis, f. (familiaris), to value, esteem. Imperative, familiarity, intimacy, familiar fac.

intercourse, friendship. In the Factio, onis, f. (facio), a faction, pl., intimate acquaintances, party, union, combination.

friends, Factiosus, a, um, adj. (factio), Familiariter, adv. (familiaris),

factious, seditious, turbulent, familiarly, intimately, on familpowerful, mighty.

iar terms, on terms of intimacy. Factum, i, n. (facio), a deed, act, Famosus, a, um, adj. (fama),

action, exploit, enterprise, much talked of, famous, celeachievement, occurrence, fact. brated, notorious; infamous.

an

Fanum, i, n. (fari), a temple, Ferentarii, örum, m. pl. (fero)

fane, sanctuary, a consecrated light-armed troops, who fought place.

with missile weapons. Fas, n. indec., divine law, the will Ferinus, a, um, adj. (itrus), of or

of heaven, justice, equity, right, belonging to wild beasts, wild. Jus fasque - human and divine Ferio, ire, -, -, tr., to strike, law.

smite, cut down, beat, batter, Fascis, is, m., a bundle, a fagot. wound, knock; to kill, slay.

In the pl., fasces, the fasces, a Ferme, adv. (fere), almost, nearly, bundle carried by the lictors about; for the most part, genbefore the highest magistrates, erally. and consisting of rods and an Fěro, ferre, tủli, lātum, tr., to axe, as emblem of their bear, carry, bring; to lead, power to scourge and behead. draw, drive; to endure, suffer, Fasces corripere, to seize upon sustain; to extol, exalt; to say, the fasces, i. e. the consular report, tell, represent, relate; to power.

carry off, plunder; to produce, Fatěor, ėri, fassus, dep., to con- bear, bring forth; to cause, oc

fess, own, avow, acknowledge, casion, conduct, tend ; to more, grant; to manifest, discover, in- impel, incite, incline, dispose; to dicate.

exhibit, show; to gain, attain; Fatigo, āre, ävi, ätum, tr., to to propose, report. Fertur, it is

tire, fatigue, weary ; to impor- said. Uti fors tulit, as chance tune, urge, solicit; to vex, harass, has brought about. worry; to weaken, impair.

Ferocia, ae, f. (ferox), ferocity, Fatum, i, n. (fari), a prophecy, fierceness, savageness.

oracle, prediction ; fate, destiny. Ferociter, adv. (ferox), fiercely, Fautor, öris, m. (faveo), a favorer, savagely, ferociously; insolently, partisan, promoter.

violently, impetuously. Faux, cis, but far more frequently, Ferox, ocis, adj. (fero), bold, in

Fauces, ium, f. pl., the upper trepid, warlike; fierce, savage, part of the throat, the pharynx, ferocious, violent, haughty, headthroat, gullet, jaws; a narrow strong. passage, pass, defile.

Ferrum, i, n., iron; a sword. Favěo, ēre, favi, fautum, intr., to Fertilis, o, adj. (fero), fertile,

favor, countenance, befriend. fruitful, productive; abundant, Favor, oris, m. (faveo), favor, rich, copious.

good will, kindness, popularity. Ferus, a, um, adj., wild, savage, Februarius, a, um, adj. (febru- fierce, rude, uncivilized, cruel,

um), of February ; February. barbarous. Feliciter, adv. (felix), happily, Fessus, a, um, adj. (fatiscor), successfully, fortunately, pros

wearied, tired, fatigued, weary, perously.

exhausted, worn out. Felix, icis, adj. (feo, obsol.), hap- Festino, äre, ävi, ätum, tr. and

py, fortunate, lucky, felicitous, intr. (festinus), to make haste, successful, prosperous; fruitful, basten, press forward; to accelfertile.

erate, do with speed, make haste Fenerātor, oris, m. (feneror), a to accomplish, execute speedily. money-lender, usurer.

Festus, a, um, adj., festive, fesFera, ae, f. (ferus), a wild beast. tival. Dies festus, a holiday, Fere, adv., almost, nearly, about; festival,

generally, for the most part. Fictus, a, um, adj. (fingo), feigned,

ness.

fictitious, false, insincere. Also to become, happen, come to a participle.

pass; to be committed ; to be Fidēlis, e, adj. (fides), faithful, elected. Fit, impers., it happens.

trusty, true, sincere, sure. Firmo, äre, ävi, ätum, tr. (firmus), Fideliter, adv. (fidelis), faithfully, to make firm, to strengthen, contruly, honestly, sincerely.

firm, establish, secure, fortify, Fides, èi, f. (fido), faith, trust, guard; to encourage.

belief, confidence; faithfulness, Firmus, a, um, adj., firm, strong, fidelity; honor, honesty, vera- secure, steady, sure; steadfast, city; credit; credibility; an as- determined, resolute; robust, surance, pledge, protection; se- durable, lasting; faithful, concurity. Res fidesque, property stant. and credit. Punica fides, Punic Flaccus, i, m., Lucius Valerius faith, i. e. bad faith, perfidy. Flaccus, a Roman praetor. Fide publica, with (under) a Flaccus, i, m., Marcus Fulvius public pledge of safety.

Flaccus, consul in B. C. 125. Fidius, i, m., is found only in the Flagitiosus, a, um, adj. (flagi

formula me dius fidius, or medius tium), flagitious, infamous, fidius, or medius fidius. See wicked, disgraceful, profligate, note on line 36, page 111.

dissolute. Fido, ĕre, fisus, half dep., to Flagitium, i, n. (flagỉto), a shame

trust, trust to, rely upon, con- ful act, crime, disgrace, reproach, fide in.

dishonor, infamy, shame; proFiducia, ae, f. (fido), trust, con- fligacy, dissoluteness, wicked

fidence, reliance. Fidus, a, um, adj. (fides), faithful, Flagro, äre, ävi, ätum, intr., to

trusty, trustworthy, reliable, burn, be on fire; to be inflamed, safe, secure.

enkindled, excited. Figŭlus, i, m., Caius Marcius Fig- Flaminius, i, m., Caius Flaminius,

ulus Thermus, consul in B. C. confederate with Catiline. 64.

Flamma, ae, f., a flame, blaze; Figūra, ae, f. (fingo), figure, form, ardor, desire. shape; image, likeness.

Flecto, ĕre, xi, xum, tr., to bend, Filia, ae, f. (filius), a daughter. bow; to move, persuade; to Filius, i, m., a son.

Filius fumi

turn, change, alter. lias, a son under the authority Flexus, a, um, part. from Flecto. of his father.

Florens, tis, adj. (floreo), flourishFingo, ĕre, finxi, fictum, tr., to ing, prosperous, happy. Also a

form, fashion, make; to feign, participle. pretend; to suppose, imagine, Florèo, ére, ui, -, intr. (filos), to conceive; to devise, contrive. flourish, prosper;

to bloom, Finis, is, m. and f., an end, con- blossom.

clusion; a boundary, limit; in Fluctus, ūs, m. (fluo), a wave. the pl., limits, boundaries; terri- Flumen, inis, n. (fluo), a river, tory, country.

stream. Finitimus or Finitūmus, a, um, Fluo, ĕre, uxi, uxum, intr., to

adj. (finis), adjoining, neighbor- flow. ing, bordering upon. Finitimi, Fluxus, a, um, adj. (fluo), fleetörum, m. pl., neighbors, a neigh- ing, transient, inconstant; pliant, boring people.

feeble, weak. Fio, fiěri, factus, irreg. pass. of Focus, i, m., a hearth; a fireside, a

facio, to be made, to be done; home.

page 12.

Foede, adv. (foedus), basely, dis- See “Plan of the Forum," on

gracefully ; cruelly. Foedus, a, um, adj., foul, loath- Fossa, ae, f. (fodio), a ditch,

some; ugly, deformed, unsight- trench. ly, ghastly; base, shameful, dis- Fragilis, e, adj. (frango), fragile,

graceful, vile, mean; cruel. brittle, frail, weak, perishaFoedus, ěris, n., a league, treaty, ble. alliance, covenant.

Frango, ĕre, frègi, fractum, tr., Foenerātor. See Fenerātor.

to break, shatter. Fons, tis, m., a fountain, fount, Frater, tris, m., a brother. spring, well.

Fraternus, a, um, adj. (frater), Forem, os, et, etc., defect. verb fraternal, brotherly, of a brother,

essem, I might be, etc. Fore, a brother's. infin. =futurus esse; with a sub- Fraus, fraudis, f., fraud, deceit, ject accus., would be, would guile; treachery, dishonesty; happen.

loss, damage, harm, injury, detForis, adv., without, out of doors, riment; a fault, crime. Sine

abroad, in foreign parts, away fraude, without harm. from home.

Frēgi. See Frango. Forma, ae, f., form, figure, shape; Frequens, tis, adj., frequent, in beauty, person.

large numbers, numerous, many; Formido, inis, f., fear, terror, crowded, populous, full; in close dread; intimidation.

array. Formidolosus, a, um, adj. (for- Frequentātus, a, um, adj. (fre

mīdo), fearful, frightful, terrible, quento), frequent, usual, com

formidable; timorous, afraid. mon; frequented, resorted to, Fornix, icis, m., an arch, a vault. much used. Fors, tis, f., chanco, fortune, luck. Frequentia, ae, f. (frequens), a

Forte, adverbial ablat., by chance, crowd, assemblage, multitude, casually, accidentally; perhaps, assembly, concourse. perchance.

Frequento, āre, ävi, ätum, tr. Forsitan, adv. (fors sit an), per- (frequens), to frequent, resort to, haps, perchance.

go often to, to haunt; to attend Fortis, e, adj., brave, bold, cour- upon; to go in great numbers,

ageous, fearless, intrepid, valiant, crowd, fill. resolute.

Fretum, i, n., a strait. Fretum Fortitūdo, inis, f. (fortis), brave- nostri maris et Oceani, the straits

ry, fortitude, courage, valor, in- of Gibraltar. trepidity, resolution.

Fretus, a, um, adj., trusting to, Fortūna, ae, f. (fors), fortune, relying upon, depending on.

chance, hazard, luck; rank, Frigus, oris, n., cold, coolness. state, condition; good fortune; Frons, tis, f., the forehead, brow; bad fortune, misfortune; the the front. goddess Fortune.

Fructus, ūs, m. (fruor), fruit, proFortunātus, a, um, adj. (fortuno), duce; reward, profit, income, ad

fortunate, happy, lucky, pros- vantage, benefit, use. perous.

Frumentor, äri, ātus, dep. (fruForum, i, n., a market-place, mar- mentum), to forage, go foraging, ket, mart; a market town; the

collect corn. Roman Forum, where assemblies Frumentum, i, n. (fruor), corn, of the people were held, and grain ; wheat, barley ; forage. public business was transacted. / Fruor, i, fruitus and fructus, dep., to enjoy; to reap the fruits Capito, confederate with Catiof.

line. Frustra, adv., in vain, to no pur- Gaetūlus, a, um, adj., Gaetulian. pose.

Gaetüli, örum, m. pl., the GaeFrustro, äre, ävi, ätum, and tulians.

Frustror, äri, ätus, dep. (frus- Gallia, ae, f., Gaul. Gallia citeritra), to deceive, disappoint, frus- or (= Gallia Cisalpina), between trate.

the Alps and the Rubicon. GalFrux, frugis, f. (fruor), fruit, pro- lia ulterior (= Gallia Transalduce.

pina), corresponding nearly to Fudi. See Fundo.

modern France. Fuga, ae, f., Alight, exile, banish- Gallicus, a, um, adj. (Gallia), of ment; dismay.

or belonging to the Gauls, GalFugio, ĕre, fugi, fugitum, tr. and

lic. intr., to fly, flee, run away, es- Gallus, i, m., a Gaul.

cape; to fly from, avoid, shun. Ganěa, ae, f., an eating-house, Fugitivus, a, um, adj. (fugio), pot-house, cook-shop ; a brothel;

flying, fugitive, runaway. As a gluttony, debauchery. noun, a fugitive.

Ganěo, õnis, m. (ganea), a glutton, Fugo, äre, ävi, ätum, tr., to put debauchee. to flight, rout, discomfit.

Gauda, ae, m., a Numidian. Fulvia, ae, f., Fulvia, who gave Gauděo, ēre, gavisus, half dep.,

Cicero information of Catiline's to rejoice, be glad, delight conspiracy.

in. Fulvius, i, m., Aulus Fulvius, the Gaudium, i, n. (gaudeo), joy, glad

son of a Roman senator, put to ness, delight, pleasure. Corpodeath by his father for joining ris gaudia = sensual pleasures. the conspirators.

Gemitus, üs, m. (gemo), a groan, Fulvius, i, m., Marcus Fulvius a sigh, sigbing. Flaccus. See Flaccus.

Generösus, a, um, adj. (genus), Funditor, oris, m. (funda), a noble, of' noble birth, high-born; slinger.

generous, noble-minded, excelFundo, ĕre, füdi, fūsum, tr., to lent.

pour, pour out; to scatter, rout, Gens, tis, f., a clan, embracing disperse, discomfit; to vanquish, several families united together overthrow.

by a common name and by cerFur, furis, m. and f., a thief, pil- tain religious rites. From the ferer.

gens each individual derived his Furibundus, a, um, adj. (furo), nomen ; a race, nation, people. raging, furious, mad.

Genus, ėris, n., a race, kind, tribe; Furius, i, m., Publius Furius, birth, descent, lineage, stock, confederate with Catiline.

family, breed; sort, quality, Furor, oris, m. (furo), fury, mad- class; a nation, people. Materno ness, rage.

genere =on the mother's side. Furtim, adv. (fur), furtively, by Gero, ĕre, gessi, gestum, tr., to stealth, secretly.

bear, carry, wear, have ; to show, Fusus, a, um, part. from Fundo. exhibit; to conduct, carry on,

manage; to do, execute, perform;

to administer, regulate, govern; G.

to pursue, exercise, entertain;

to treat. Gabinius, i, m.,

Publius Gabinius Gestus, a, um, part. from Gero.

« IndietroContinua »