Obrázky na stránke
PDF
ePub

agglomero, āvi, ātus, 1, a. and n. (ad growth, II, 136; work, 3, 695;

and glomero), to wind upon; to work out, cut oul, cleave, 10, 514; gather, assemble, crowd lo, 2, 341; convey, 1, 391; bear onward, 3, sē agglomerāre, to join themselves 512; bring, 9, 18; do in general, to, 12, 458.

10, 675; do, perform, 5, 638; to be aggredior, gressus sum, 3, dep. n. busy about, aim at, essay, try to

and a (ad and gradior), atlemph, accomplish, effect, gain, ii, 227; dare, with inf., 2, 165; to advance treal, 1, 574; derive,. 12, 530; con. toward; attemph, 3, 38; atlack, 9, sider, discuss, debate, 11, 445; pass, 325; assail, hew, 2, 463; accosh, spend, 5, 51; without an object, to address, 3, 358.

be al work, to work, perform, 12,429; aggressus, a, um, p. of aggredior. agere sē, to present one's self, apĀgis, idis, m., a Lycian, follower of pear, 6, 337; pass., agi, to move, Aeneas, 10, 751.

hover, 12, 336; imperat., age, agitātor, õris, m. (agito), one who agite l onward! away! come on!

drives; a charioteer, 2, 476. agrestis, e, adj. (ager), pertaining to Agito, āvi, ātus, 1, intens. a. and n. the fields or country; countryo,

(ago), to put in motion; drive; rustic, rural, 3, 34; wild, 7, III; drive away; drive, pursu., 2, 421; subst., agrestis, 'is, m., a rustic, 7, persecute, 6, 68; harass, haunt, 3, 504; husbandman. 331; stir up, arouse, 10, 71; hasten, agricola, ac, m. (ager and colo), one 2, 640; move, animale, 6, 727; ex who cultivates the land; a husband. cite to, 9, 187; practice, exercise, 12, 397; spend, pass; pass., agitāri, Agrippa, ae, m., Marcus Vipsanius to ride about, 11, 694.

Agrippa, one of the confidential dgmen, inis, n. (agó), that which is counselors of Augustus, and his

driven or moved; direction of move principal military commander, 8, ment; a train; gathering, wind 682. ing; herd, flock, drove, 1, 186; an Agyllinus, a, um, adj., of Agylla, a army, on the march; battalion, town in Etruria, afterwards called squadron, 5, 834; army, 11, 60; Caere, 7, 652; subst., Agyllini, troop, band, 5, 549; company, multi örum, m., the people of Agylla, 12, tude, throng, 5, 378; assemblage, 281. gathering, flood; motion, stroke, of äh, interj., ah! oars, 5, 211; stream, current, 2, Aiāx, acis, m. 1. Ajax, the son

of 782; course, 2, 212; a leader, 10, Telamon. 2. Ajax, the son of 561.

Oileus, called also Ajax the Less, 1, agna, ae, f. (agnus), a cwe lamb, 5, 772. 41; 2, 414. agous, i, m., a lamb, 1, 635. äiö, 4, def., to speak; to say "yes"; agő, ēgi, āctus, 3, a., to put in motion; say, 1, 142, et al.; sometimes plco

to drive, 1, 333; force, impel, 3, 5; nastic after fari, etc., 5, 551. (If the urge, incite, 7. 393; advance, 9, į in this verb is followed by a con5C5; move, turn, pursue, 10, 540 ; sonant, the a is short; as ais, ait; drive away, dispel, lead, 4, 546; otherwise i coalesces with the followsend forth, raise, 6, 873; rear by ing vowel; as dió, pronounced a-yo.)

man, 2, 628.

horsemen,

5, 380.

åla, ae, f., a wing, 1, 301; the feather | aliás, adv., see alius.

of an arrow, 9, 578; the wing of alibi, adv. (alius), elsewhere. an army; cavalry, 11, 730; troop, aliēnus, a, um, adj. (alius), pertaining battalion, 11, 604;

to another, another's; strange ; formounted huntsmen, 4, 121.

cign, 4, 311; intended for another, alacer (alacris, m., 5, 380), cris, cre, 10, 781; not one's own.

adj., lively; active, eager; bold, aliger, era, erum, adj. (āla and gero), darling, exulting, 10, 729; joyful, wing-bearing; winged, 1, 663.

alio, adv., see alius. älātus, a, um, adj. (āla), winged, 4, 259. alipēs, edis, adj. (āla and pēs), wingAlba, ae, f., Alba or Alba Longa, a footed, 12, 484; subst. m., wing

town on the Alban hills in Latium, footed horse.

from which Rome originated, 1, 271. aliquã, see aliquis. Albānus, a, um, adj. (Alba), pertain aliquando, adv. (alius and quando), ing to Alba; Alban, 7; subst.,

at some time; formerly, 8, 602; al Albāni, Õrum, m., the Albans, 5, length, 8, 200. 600.

aliqui, qua, quod, indef. adj. pron. albeo, 2, n. (albus), to be white, 12, 36. (alius and qui), some, any, in affirm. albēscó, 3, inc. in. (albco), to grow ative sentences, 2, 48.

white, whiten; to brighten, dawn, aliquid, see aliquis. 4, 586.

aliquis, quid, indef. subst. pron. (alius Albula, ae, f., the Albula, an ancient and quis), some one, any one, somename of the Tiber, 8, 332.

thing, anything, in affirmative senAlbunea, ae, f. (albus), Albunca, a tences; some one, 6, 864, et al.; fountain at Tibur ; also personified some other, 2, 48; acc., aliquid, as as a nymph, 7, 83.

to something, in some respect, somealbus, a, um, adj., white, 3, 392; blank, what, in some degree, 10, 84; adv.,

undecorated, 9, 548; subst., album, aliquă (sc. ratione or via) (abl.), i, n., whileness, white,

in some way. Alcander, dri, m., a Trojan, 9, 767. aliter, adv. (alius), in another manAlcānor, oris, m. I. Alcanor, a Tro. ner; otherwise, 1, 399. jan hero, 9, 672. 2. A Rutulian, alituum, see āles. 10, 338.

alius, a, ud (gen. alius, dat. alii), adj. Alcathous, i, m., a Trojan, 10, 747. and subst., other, another ; freq., Alcidēs, ae., m., « sescendant of Alceus; repeated: alius — alius, one - anHercules, 5, 414, et al.

other ; pl., alii — aliī, some others, Alcimedon, ontis, m., a Greek wood 1, 427, 428; used once for alii

alii, 4, 593; adv., alio (old abl.), āles, itis (gen. pl. sometimes alituum, elsewhere, to another place; aliis

8, 27), adj. (āla), winged, swift, 5, (acc. pl. fem., sc. vicës), at another 861, et al.; subst. C., a bird, 1, 394; time. an owl, 12, 862.

Allēctō, ūs, f., Alecto, one of the furies, Alētēs, is, m., a companion of Aeneas,

7, 324, et al. I, 121.

Allia, ae, f., the Allia, a small stream alga, ae, f., seaweed,

running into the Tiber, cleven

carver.

2, 667.

miles above Rome, where the Romans with a neg., not one other, 1, 544; were defeated by the Gauls, B.C. 389, alter alter, the one

-the other, s, 7, 717.

299; alter-alterius, each-other's, allium, ii, n., garlic. Almo, önis, m., a Latin youth, son of alterno, ävi, ätus, 1, a. and n. (alTyrrheus, 7, 532.

ternus), to do by turns; to alter. almus, a, um, adj. (alo), giving nour. nale (attack) by turns; weigh or con.

ishment ; fostering, genial, blessing, sicer one thing after another, 4. 287. blessed, benign, 'l, 306; fruitful; alternus, a, um, adj. (alter), one after gracious, kind, kindly, propitious, the other; alternating, 6, 121; by 7, 774.

turns, in succession, 5, 376; every alo, ui, altus or alitus, 3, a., to nour. second, 12, 233.

ish, rear, 3, 50; breed, 4, 38; cherish, altrix, icis, f. (alo), a nurse; mother., 4, 2; animale, 6, 726; encourage, nurse-, native-, birth., 3. 273. 5, 231.

altum, see altus. Albidae, āram, m., the stepsons of altus, a, um, p. (ali, rear, cause to

Alocus, sons of Neptune and Iphe grow; hence), raised high, high media, named Olus and Ephialtes ; buill, high, lofty, 5, 489; on high, giants who slormed Olympus and aloft, 11, 837; high-born, noble, were slain by Apollo, 6, 582.

ancient, 4, 230; renowned, 10, 126; Alpēs, ium, f., the Alps.

deep, deep or deeply, 12, 357; subst., 1. Alphēus, i., m., the Alpheus, a river altum, i, n., the deep; the lofty; the

in Elis, supposed to disappear under deep sea, the main, the deep. 1, 3; the sea, and rise again as the foun. the sky, heaven, air, 1, 297; from tain of Arethusa, in the island of far, far-fetched, remote, 8, 395; pl., Orlygia, near Syracuse, 3, 694, et alta, örum, high places, heights of al.

heaven, 6, 787; heights, hills, II, 2. Alphēus, a, um, adj., of the Alpheus, 797; battlements, 9, 169; alta petere, Alphean, 10, 179.

to aim high, 5, 508; comp., altior, Alpinus, a, um, adj. (Alpēs), perlain ius, higher, taller, 8, 162; superl.,

ing to the Alps; Alpine, 4, 442. altissimus, a, um, very high, 8, 234. Alsus, i, m., a Rutulian Shepherd, 12, alumnus, i, m. (alo), a foster-son, 304.

II, 33, et al. altària, ium, n. (altus), the upper part alveus, i, m. (alvus), a cavity, hol

of an altar; a high altar, 7, 211; low; the hollow trunk of a tree; an allar, 2, 515.

meton., a boat, 6, 412. altē, adv. (altus), aloft, on high; high, alvus, i, f., the abdomen, the belly; - 1, 337; high up; deeply, deep; waist, 12, 273; body, 2, 51. comp., altius, higher.

am-, for this prefix see ambi.. alter, era, erum (gen. sing. alterius, amāns, antis, see amo.

dat. alteri, in all genders), arlj. (rel. amāracus, i, m., marjoram, I, 693. to alius), the other; one of two; the amārus, a, um, adj., bitter, brackish, next; the second, s, 311; a single salt, briny; fig., bilter, 4, 203; bilother; one- or another of the same ing, 11, 337; cruel, 10, 900. class; another; any second one ; | Amasēnus, i, m., the Amasenus, a

343, et al.

river of Latium, 11, 547; the river. Jāmēns, entis, adj. (ā and mēns), out god Amasenus, 7, 685.

of one's mind or senses; amazed, Amastrus, i, m., à Trojan, 11, 673. beside one's self, frantic, mad, fuAmāta, ae, f., the wife of Latinus, 7, rious, 2, 314; 4, 203; distracted, 3,

307. Amathūs, ūntis, f., a town of Cyprus, āmeutum, I, n., a thong attached to the 10, 51.

shaft of a javelin or other missile; Amazon, onis, f., an Amazon, one of meton., a javelin with the amentum,

the race of female warriors, said to 9, 665. have dwelt on the Thermodon, in amició, icui or ixi, ictus, 4, a. (am- and Asia Minor, 11, 648, et al.

iació), to throw around; veil, cover, Amāzonis, idis, f., an Amazon, 1, 490.

1, 516. Amāzonius, a, um, adj. (Amāzān), amicitia, ae, f. (amicus), friendship;

Amazonian (such as the Amazons pl., friendly alliance, 11, 321. used), S, 311.

1. amictus, a, um, p. of amició. ambāgēs, is, f. (in good usage in the 2. amictus, ūs, m. (amició), a veiling

abl. sing. and all cases of pl.) (am or draping of the person ; an upper bigo, go about), a going about ; a garment, covering: cloak, mantle

, winding, 6, 29; fig., delails, particu. veil, 3, 405; 5, 421.

lars, story, 1, 342; mysteries, 6, 99. amicus, a, um, adj. (amo), loving, ambedo, ēdi, ēsus, 3, a., to eat round; friendly, kind, favorable, propitious;

to consume, devour, cal, 3, 257. of persons, 2, 735; of things, 2, 255, ambēsus, a, um, p. of ambedö.

et al.; subst., amicus, i., m., a ambi- (ambe, am-, an-), an insepar. friend.

particle, round, around, about; on ämissus, a, um, p. of ämitto. both sides.

Amiternus, a, um, adj. (Amiternum), ambiguus, a, um, adj. (ambigo, go oj Amiternum, a Sabine lown near

about), going about ; uncertain ; the source of the Aternus; Amiter. doubtful, undecided; 5, 326; two nian, 7, 710. fold, 3, 180; dark, obscure, 2, 99; amitto, misi, missus, 3, a., to send unreliable, treacherous, 1, 661; hesi away ; to let go, 5. 853; 2, 148; lose, tating, uncertain, 5, 655; in sus. 3, 710; p., āmissus, a, um, missing pense, 8, 580.

1, 217; lost, 3, 341; slain, 11, ambio, ivi or iī, itus, 4. a. and n.

868. (amb- and eo), to go round; encom- amnis, is, m., properly, a broad and pass, 6, 550; fig., approach, address, deep stream; flowing water :

4, 283; intrap, circumvent, 7, 333. river, freq.; stream, 4, 164; writer, ambo, ae, ō, adj., both, 1, 458.

12, 417; amnis Eumenidum, the ambrosia, ae, f., ambrosia, the food of Cocylus, 6, 374. the gods.

amo, ävi, ätus, 1, a., to love, be fond of, ambrosius, a, um, adj. (ambrosia), like; fig., to keep close to, hug the

ambrosial, heavenly, divine, 1, 403. shore, 5, 163; without an object, to ambūro, ussi, ūstus, 3. a., to burn be in love, to love, 4, 101, et al.;

round; P., ambūstus, a, um, blaz subst., amāns, antis, a lover ; loving, ing, singed, 12, 301.

fond wife, 1, 352.

same

amoenus, a, um, adj., charming; plior, us, larger ; adv., amplius,

usually to the sight, delightful, more, longer, 1, 683. pleasant, 6, 638.

Ampsanctus, i, m., Lake Amsanctus, amor, oris, m. (amo), love, affection, in the country of the Hirpini, from

in all senses; the passion of love; its noxious exhalations supposed to - love, affection, or esteem, in all hu be one of the entrances to Hades, 7, man relations, as parental, filial, of 65. friends, allies, etc., 4, 624, et al.; Amỹclae, ārum, f., a town of Latium, . of gods, 7, 769; love, liking, fancy, 10, 564. fondness, preference, for things, 11, Amycus, i, m. 1. Amycus, a son of 583, et al.; freq., the hippomanes, Neptune, king of the Bebrycians, or bunch of flesh supposed to appear famous for his prowess in boxing, on the forehead of a new-foaled colt, 5, 373. 2. A companion of Aeneas, and instantly devoured by the dani,

I, 221.

3. Another Trojan of the unless intercepted, and used as a

e, 9, 772. love-charm, 4. 516; personified, an, conj., properly introducing the Amor, oris, m., Cupid, Love, the god second member of a double quesof love, 1, 663; pl., amorēs, um, tion; or, 6, 533; at the beginning m., affections, love, 4, 28; mutual of an interrogative sentence (the love, 5, 334•

first member being suppressed), ämoveő, mõvi, mõtus, 2, a., to move then, or rather, or perhaps, or even,

away, take away, remove, 6, 524. 4, 325. Amphitryoniadēs, ae, m., Hercules, Anagcia, ae, f., Anagnia, a town of

the son of Amphitryon (so called, the Hernici, 7, 684. though he was the son of Jupiter anceps, cipitis, adj. (am- and caput), by. the wife of Amphitryon), 8, two-headed or two-edged, 7, 525; 103.

fig., twofold, 3, 47; uncertain, wav Amphrysius, a, um, adj. (Amphrysus), cring, doubtful, 5, 654; 10, 304; perlaining to the river Amphrysus ; perplexed, perplexing, intricate, 5, Amphrysian, an epithet of Apollo, 589. who kept the flocks of Admetus on the Anchemolus, i, m., a Latin warrior, Amphrysus; hence, of a priest or 10, 389. priestess of Apollo, 6, 398.

Anchisēs, ae, m., son of Capys and amplector, amplexus sum, 3, dep. a., Themis, and father of Aeneas by

to embrace, clasp, 3, 607; wind, pass Venus, 2, 687, et al. ... around, 5, 86; encircle, coil around, Anchisēus, a, um, adj., of Anchises, 5, 2, 214; fig., comprehend, embrace, 761. in description.

Anchisiadēs, ae, m., son of Anchises ! 1.. amplexus, a, um, p. of amplector. Aeneas, 5, 407. 2. amplexus, ūs, m. (amplector), an ancile, is, n., a small oval shield or embrace, 1. 687.

targel, 7, 188; pl., ancilia, ium, amplius, adv., see amplus.

the sacred ancilia, made by the amplus, a, um, adj., spacious, large, Romans in imitation of the ancile

umple, 2, 310; splendid, magnif which came down from beaven, 8, cent, glorious, 4, 93; comp., am. 664.

« PredošláPokračovať »