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Ireland.

Brundisini, orum, pi. in., the in-
habitants of the city of Brundisiwn,
in Calabria.

Bruttii, orum, pi. m., a people in the
southwestern part of Italy.

Brutus, i, m., a family name at Rome.

1. J). Iiinius Briitus. He con-
quered the Callaeci and Lusitani,
and won the name of Callaecus in
consequence. Consul 138 B.C.

2. L. Iiinius Brutus, nephew of
Tarquinius Superbus, consul with
Collatinus 509 B.C.

3. (M. Iunius) Brutus, one of the
murderers of Caesar.

Budalia, ae, f., a town in Lower
Pannonia, the birthplace of the em-
peror Decius.

Bulcus, I, m., C. Atilius Bulcus, con-
sul 237 B.C. [now Bordeaux.

Burdigala, ae, f ., a city in Aquitania,

Burziaone, es, f., a city in the mod-
ern Bulgaria.

Byzantium, i, n., a city on the Thra-
cian Bosporus, later Constantinople.



C, abbreviation of the praenomen
Gaius.

C. = centum, 100.

Cablra, 5rum, pi. n., acity in Pontus,
on the border of Armenia.

Cabyle, es, f., a town in Thrace.

cadaver, eris [cad6], n., a corpse.

cado, ere, cecidi, casurus, to fall,
be killed, die ; happen.

ad — accido, ere, cidi, — , to hap-
pen, befall, come to pass.

con — concido, ere, cidi, — , to
fall, be sht/ii, perish.

in — incido, ere, cidi, — , to fall,
fall in with, meet; happen.



Caecilius, i, m., the name of a Roman
gens.
Q. Caecilius, consul 206 B.C.
See Metellus.

Caecus, i, in., Appius Claudius (Cae-
cus), consul 307 B.C.

caedes, is [caedo], f., killing, slaugh-
ter, massacre.

caedo, ere, cecidi, caesus, to cut,
cut to pieces; kill, conquer, rout;
virgis caedere, flog.

ex — excido, ere, cidi, cisus,
to cut out, cut down, cut off; demol-
ish, lay ivaste.

ob — occido, ere, cidi, cisus, to
cut down, kill, slay.

Caelius, a, um, adj., Caelian;
Caelius Mons, the Caelian Hill,
one of the seven hills of Rome.

caelum, i, n., heaven, sky.

Caeninenses, ium, pi. m., the in-
habitants of Caenina, a town of the
Sabines.

Caenophrurium, i, n., a town in
Thrace.

CaepiS, onis, m., the name of a
Roman family.

1. Cn. Servilius Caepio, consul
253 B.C.

2. Q. (On.) Servilius Caepio, con-
sul 140 B.C.

3. Q. (Serviliits) Caepio, consul
106 b.c.

Caesar, aris, m., a family name in
the Julian gens.

1. C. lulius Caesar, the famous
dictator. See Notes, p. 144.

2. Sex. lulius Caesar, uncle ofthe
dictator. Consul 91 b.c.

3. C. Octdvianus, see Augustus,
Octavianus.

Caesarea, ae, f., the name given to
several cities founded in honor of
the Caesars.
1. Caesarea in Cappadocia,



VOCABULARY



175



2. Caesarea in Mauretania.

3. Caesarea in Palestine,
caesus, a, urn, see caedo.
Calabria, ae, 1., a division of south-
ern Italy.

calamitas, atis, f., a calamity, de-
feat.

calceamentum, i, u., a shoe.

calidus, a, um, adj., comp. calidior ;
warm, hot.

Caligula, ae, m., C. Caesar, sur-
named Caligula, Roman emperor
37-41 a.d.

Callaeci, orum, pi. m., the inhabit-
ants of the northern part of Spain.

Callatis, is, f ., a town in Moesia, on
the Black Sea.

callide [callidus, shrewd], adv.,
keenly, shrewdly.

Callinlcum, i, m., a city in Mesopo-
tamia, on the Euphrates.

Calpurnius, I, m., see Bestia.

Calvlnus, I, m., Sex. Domitius Cal-
vlnus, consul 127 B.C.

calx, cis, f., limestone, lime; the goal
of the race-course.

Camillus, I, m., 1. (A/.) Furius Ca-
millus, a famous Roman hero.

2. L. Furius (Camillus), consul
349 B.C.

Campania, ae, f., a district of Italy
on the western side, south of Latium.

campus, I, a plain ; Campus Mar-
tius, the level space north of the
Capitoline Hill at Rome ; it was out-
side of the walls in the earliest times,
and served as a place for exercise.

Canina, ae, m., C. Claudius Canina,
consul 273 B.C.

Cannae, arum, pi. f., a small town in
Apulia, where one of the most im-
portant battles of the Second Punic
War was fought, 216 B.C.

Cantabria, ae, f., a division in the
northern part of Spain.



canto, are, avi, atus [freq. of cano,
to sing], to produce melodious
sounds, sing.
capio, ere, cepi, captus, to take,
get, seize, capture, arrive at; con-
silium capere, to form a plan.

ad — accipio, ere, cepi, ceptus,
to accept, receive; listen to, learn.

de — decipio, ere, cepi, cep-
tus, to take in, catch, deceive, cheat.
ex — excipio, ere, cepi, cep-
tus, to take out, except, take up ;
intercept, capture ; receive.

prae — praecipio, ere, cepi,
ceptus, to take beforehand, fore-
see ; bid, order, direct, instruct.

re — recipio, ere, cepi, ceptus,
to take back, receive; admit; se
recipere, to retreat.

sub — suscipio, ere, cepi, cep-
tus, to take up ; admit, support ;
undertake, incur, undergo.
Capitolium, I, n., the chief temple of
Jupiter in Rome ; the hill on which
this stood, the Mans Capitolinus, the
citadel as well as the chief sanctuary
of Rome.
Cappadocia, ae, f., a province in

Asia Minor.
Cappadox, ocis, in., a Cappadocian.
captivus, a, um [capio], adj., cap-
tive; as subst., captivus, i, m.,
captiva, ae, f., captive, prisoner
of war:
captus, a, um, see capio.
Capua, ae, f., a Greek city near

Naples, in Campania,
caput, itis, n., the head; a person,

man; mouth (of a river); life.
Caracalla, ae, m., see M. Aurelius

Antoninus Bassianus.
Carausius, I, m., a commander of the
fleet under Maximian. He revolted,
and after some time was slain, 2 ( J3

A.D.



176



VOCABULARY



CarbS, onis, m., 1. Cn. (Papirius)
Carbo, consul 113 b.c.

2. (Cn.) Papirius Carbo, consul
82 B.C.

career, eris, m., prison.

Cardueni, orum, pi. m., a powerful
and warlike people in the southeast-
ern part of Armenia Maior.

careo, ere, ui, itus, to be without,
be free from, be destitute of; re-
frain from, abstain from.

Carinas, atis, m., C. Carinas, a
leader of the Marian party.

Carinus, I, m., the son of the em-
peror Carus. He was associated
with his father in the government.

Carnuntum, i, n., an ancient Celtic
town in Upper Pannonia, on the
Danube.

Carpi, orum, pi. m., a German people
living between the Carpathian moun-
tains and the Danube.

Carrae, arum, pi. f., a city in Meso-
potamia.

Carthalo, onis, m., a leader of the
Carthaginians, slain by Q. Fabius
Maximus.

Carus, i, m. (M. Aurelius) Carus,
Roman emperor, 282-283 a.d.

Casca, ae, m. (P.) tServilius Casca,
consul 44 B.C.

Cassius, i, m., the name of a Roman
gens.
See Longinus, Viscellinus.

castellum, i [dim. from castrum],
n., a stronghold, castle, fort.

castrum, I, n., a fortified place,
town; pi., castra, orum, pi. n., a
camp ; a campaign.

casus, us [cad5], m., that ichich be-
falls; event, chance, misfortune,
death.

Catalauni, 5rum, pi. m., a city in
Belgic Gaul.

catena, ae, f., a chain, fetter.



cateno, are, avi, atus [catena], to
bind with chains.

Catilina, ae, m., L. Sergius Catiline,
a conspirator during the consulship
of Cicero, (53 b.c.

Catinenses, ium, pi. m., the inhab-
itants of Catina, or Catana, in Sicily.

Cato, onis, m., a family name in the
Porcian gens.

1. (M.) Porcius Cato, consul 89

B.C.

2. C. (Porcius) Cato, consul 114

B.C.

3. M. Porcius Cato, consul 118 B.C.

4. M. Porcius Cato Uticensis.
Catti, orum, pi. m., one of the most

important nations in Germany, in
Hesse, and Thuringia.
Catulus, i, m., a family name at
Rome.

1. C. Lutdtius Catulus, consul
242 B.C.

2. Q. Lutdtius (Catulus), consul
241 B.C.

3. Q. Lutdtius Catulus, consul
202 b.c.

4. Q. (Lutdtius) Catulus, consul
78 b.c.

Caudex, icis, m., Appius Claudius
(Caudex), consul 2G4 B.C.

Caudinus, a, um, adj., Caudine ;
Furculae Caudinae, the Caudine
Forks, a narrow pass in the Samnite
mountains.

Caudium, i, n., a town in Sam-
nium.

causa, ae, f., reason, motive; pre-
text; case, state; causa, with gen.
postpositive, for the sake of, on
account of; causam dare, to occa-
sion, cause.

causidicus, i [causa + dico], m., a
pleader, adrocifc, special pleader.

cecidi, see cado.

cecidi, see caedo.



VOCABULARY



177



Ced5, ere, cessl, cessus, to move,

yield, retreat.
ad — accedo, ere, cessl, cessu-

rus, to move towards, draw near ;

be added; agree to, enter into'.

con — concedo, ere, cessl, ces-
sus, to withdraw, retire, depart;

submit; allow, grant, concede.
de — decedo, ere, cessi, cessus,

to go away, withdraw, depart; to

die (sc. vita) .
in — incedS, ere, cessi, cessu-

rus, to advance, approach ; march ;

move slowly.
inter — intercedo, ere, cessi,

cessus, to go between; intervene;

occur.
prae — praecedo, ere, cessi,

cessurus, to go before.

pro — procedo, ere, cessi, ces-
sus, to move forward, advance, make

progress.
re — recedS, ere, cessi, cessus,

to move back, withdraw, retire, re-
treat.

sub — succedS, ere, cessi, ces-
sus, to come up, advance \ succeed,

follow.
celeber, bris, bre, adj., famous.
celebro, are, avi, atus [celeber],

to practice, repeat ; celebrate.
celeritas, atis [celer, swift], f.,

swiftness, speed, alertness.
celero, are, — , — [celer, swift] , to

hasten.
Celtiberia, ae, f., a mountainous

country in the central part of

Spain,
cena, ae, f., dinner, the principal

meal of the Romans, taken ahout

three o'clock.
cen5, are, avi, atus [cena], to dine,

eat.
censor, oris [censeo, to value], m.,

censor, a Roman magistrate, elected

HAZ. EUTROPIUS 12



every four years, to classify the
citizens.

Censorinus, i, m., L. Mdnlius Censo-
rinus, consul 149 B.C.

census, us [censeo, to value], m.,
the census, an enumeration and
classification of the people accord-
ing to wealth.

centeni, ae, a [centum], distrib.
num. adj., a hundred each.

centesimus, a, um [centum] , num.
adj., hundredth.

centum, indecl. num. adj., a hundred.

Centumalue, i, m., the name of a
Roman family.

1. Cn. Fulvius Centumalus, con-
sul 229 B.C.

2. Cn. Fulvius (Centumalus), con-
sul 211 B.C.

centurio, onis [centum], m., a
century, a division of the army or
the people.containing a hundred men.

cepi, see capio.

cerno, ere, crevi, certus, to sepa-
rate ; see, perceive ; decide, deter-
mine.

de — decerno, ere, crevi, cre-
tus, to decide, determine; decree,
vote, intrust (by a decree) ; contend,
fight.

certamen, inis [certo, to fight] , n.,
a struggle, battle, engagement.

certatim [certo, to fight], adv., in
rivalry, zealously.

certe [certus, certain], adv., cer-
tainly, surely.

cessi, see cedo.

cesso, are, avi, atus [freq.of cedo],
to be inactive, loiter, delay ; come to
an end, cease.

(ceterus), a, um [nom. sing. m.
lacking], adj., the rest, the others,
others.

Chaeronensis, e, adj., belonging to
Chaeronea, a town in Boeotia.



178



VOCABULARY



Chalcedon, onis, f., a Greek city in
Bithynia.

Chalcedonius, a, urn, adj., belong-
ing to Chalcedon.

chlamys, ydis, f., a Grecian upper
garment of wool, military cloak,
state mantle.

Christianus, a, um, adj., Christian ;
Christiana religio, Christianity.

Cibalae, arum, pi. f., a town in Pan-
nonia.

Cicero, onis, m., M. Tullius Cicero,
the famous orator, consul 63 b.c.

Cilicia, ae, f., a division of Asia
Minor, bordering on the Mediter-
ranean Sea.

CimbrI, orum, pi. m., a Germanic
tribe which, together with the Teu-
tones, invaded Italy, and was de-
feated by Marius, 101 b.c.

Cimbricus, a, um, adj., Cimbrian.

Cincinnatus, I, m., a Roman family
name.

1. L. Quintius Cincinnatus, con-
sul 460 b.c.

2. T. Quintius Cincinnatus, con-
quered the Praenestini near the
river Allia.

Cineas, ae, m., the friend and minis-
ter of Pyrrhus, king of Epirus.

cingo, ere, clnxl, cinctus, to en-
circle, surround; gird, gird on,
equip; obsidione cingere, to
blockade, besiege.

Cinna, ae, m., L. Cornelius China,
consul 87, HO B.r.

circa, adv. and prep, with ace,
around, round about, throughout.

Circesium. I, n., a city of Mesopo-
tamia on the Euphrates.

circueo, see circume5.

circuitus, us [circumeo], m., a go-
ing round, circuit, winding way.

circumducS, see duc6.

circumeo, see eo.



circumfero, see fero.
circumlatus, see circumfero.
circus, I, m., a circle, inclosure for

athletic sports, esp. chariot races;

Circus Maximus, see Notes, p. 108.
citharoedicus, a, um, adj., of or

pertaining to the citharoedi, those

who play on the cithara, accompany-
ing it with the voice.
*cito, are, avi, atus [intens. of

cieo, to cause to move], to rouse.
con — concito, are, avi, atus,

to ai'ouse, urge, excite.
ex — excito, are, avi, atus, to

rouse forth, excite, stimulate.
cito, adv., quickly, speedily, soon.
civilis, e [civis], adj., pertaining to

a citizen ; civil; polite, moderate.
civilissime, see civiliter.
clvllitas, atis [civilis], f., the art of

government, politics ; courteousness,

politeness, affability.
civiliter [civilis], adv., sup. civilis-
sime ; citizenlike, as becomes a

private citizen.
civis, is, m., a citizen.
clvitas, atis, f., citizenship; state,

community ; city.
clare [clarus], adv., clearly ; loudly.
clarescS, ere, clarui, — [incho. of

clareo, to be bright], to grow bright ;

become audible, sound clear ; become

illustrious, grow famous.
clarus, a, um, adj., bright ; famous,

renowned; of sound, clear, loud.
classis, is, f., a class or division of

citizens; the navy ; fleet.
Claudius, I, m., the name of one of

the oldest and most famous of the

Roman gentes.

1. Claudius I., Tib. Claudius Dru-
su8 Nero, Roman emperor, 41-54 a.d.

2. Claudius II., M. Aurelius
Claudius Gothicus, Roman emperor,
268-270 a.d.



VOCABULARY



179



See Caecus, Canina, Caudex,
Crassus, Marcellus, Nero, Pul-
cher.

Claudius, a, um, adj., (Jlaudian.

claudo, ere, clausl, clausus, to
shut, close, inclose.

con — concludo, ere, cltisi,
clusus, to shut up, confine.

ex — excludo, ere, cltisi, clu-
sus, to shut out, cut off, exclude.

claustrum, I [claudo], n., a barrier,
hindrance ; frontier, fortress, point
of control.

dementia, ae [clemens, gentle], f.,
mercifulness, forbearance, kindness.

Cleopatra, ae, f., the famous queen
of Egypt.

clibanarius, I, m., a soldier clad in
mail ; a cuirassier.

clipeus, I, m., a round shield, as
distinguished from scutum, an ob-
long shield.

cloaca, ae, f., a sewer drain.

Clodius, I, m., the name of a Roman
gens. See Albinus.

Cluentius, I, m., a leader of the
Marsi in the Marsic war.

Clypea, ae, f ., a fortified town in the
northern part of Africa, near Car-
thage.

Cn., abbreviation of the praenomen
Gnaeus.

coactus, see cogo.

Coche, es, f., a city on the Tigris,
near Ctesiphon.

coepi, isse, coeptus, defective verb,
to begin.

coerced, see *arced\

coercitor, oris [coerceS], m., one
who restrains, an enforcer.

cognitus, see cognosco.

cognQmen, inis [con + (g)nomen],
n., a surname, a name added to the
individual and clan names of a per-
son, either as a title of honor, as



Africanus, Magnus, or as a nick-
name, as Cicero. Cognomina
served to distinguish different fam-
ilies of the same gens.

cognomentum, I [cognomen], u.,
a surname (rare).

cognosco, see nosco.

cogo, see ago.

Colchi, orum, pi. m., the inhabit-
ants of Colchis, in Asia.

Collatinus, i, m. (L.) Tarquinius Coh
latlnus, the husband of Lucretia, and
one of the first two consuls, 509 B.C.

collmus, a, um, [collis, a hill], adj.,
pertaining to a hill, hilly; Porta
Collina, the Colline Gate.

collum, I, m., neck.

colo, ere, ui, cultus, to till, culti-
vate ; dwell in ; practice, cherish ;
clothe, adorn ; honor, esteem.

in — incolo, ere, ui, — , to dwell,
settle, inhabit.

colonia, ae, [colo], f.,"« colony, set-
tlement.

columna, ae, f., a column, pillar.

coma, ae, f., hair.

comes, itis [con + eo], m. and f., a
companion, comrade ; attendant,
follower.

cometes, ae, Gr. ace. cometen, m.,
a comet.

Commagene, es, f., a district in the
northern part of Syria,

commemoro, are, avi, atus [con
+ memor, mindful], to call to mind,

• mention, tell.

commendatio, 5nls [commendS],
f., commending, recommendation.

commendS, see mando.

committo, see mittS.

commode [commodus], adv., fitly,
easily , properly , rightly.

commodum, i [commodus], n.,
convenience, advantage, utility.

Commodus, I, m., see Antoninus.



180



VOCABULARY



commodus, a, um [con + modus] ,
adj., in due measure, suitable, fit,
convenient.

commoror, arl, atus sum [con +
moror, to delay], to tarry, linger,
abide, remain.

commoveo, see moveo.

communis, e [con + munus] , adj.,
common ; ordinary ; public ; res
communis, the public interest.

compares, see pareo.

comparo, see paro.

comparo, are, avi, atus [compar,
like], to compare.

compello, see pello.

comperio, see *pario.

compesco, ere, ui, — , to confine,
hold in check, repress, curb, restrain.

compleS, see *pleo.

complexus, us [complector, to em-
brace], m., surrounding, embrace.

compono, see. pono.

compuli, see compello.

computatio, onis [computo, to
sum up], f., a reckoning.

concedo, see cedo.

concido, see cado.

concito, see *cit5.

concitor, oris [concito], m., he who
arouses, a stirrer up.

concludo, see claudo.

Concordia, ae, f., a Roman colony
founded in Venetia.

concubina, ae, f., a concubine.

condicio, onis [condic5, to agree],
f., a condition, state ; terms, stipula-
tion.

condiscipulus, I [con + discipu-
lus, a student], m., a fellow-student ,
schoolmate.

conditor, oris [condo], m., a
founder, inventor, writer.

condS, see do.

confectus, see conflcio.

cSnfero, see fer5.



confestim, adv., immediately, at
once.

conflcio, see facio.

cSnfigo, ere, fixi, fixus [con +
figo, to fix], to fasten together,
unite.

conflrmo, are, avi, atus [con +
firm5, to make firm], to confirm,
strengthen, encourage, affirm.

confligo, see *flig , o.

confluo, see fluo.

cSnfodio, ere, fodi, fossus [con +
fodio, to dig], to dig ; stab.

confugio, see fug-io.

confundo, see fundo.

confusus, see cSnfundo.

congero, see gero.

congredior, see *gradior.

congrego, are, avi, atus [con-f-
grex, a herd], to collect, unite.

congressus, see congredior.

coniciS, see *iacio.

coniungo, see iungo.

coniunx, coniugis [coniungS], m.
and f., a husband, wife.

coniuratiS, onis [coniuro], f., a
conspiracy, plot.

coniuro, see itiro.

conlatus, see confers.

conlega, ae [conligS], m., a col-
league.

conligS, see leg5.

conloco, see loco.

conloquium, i [con + loquor, to
speak], n., an interview, conference.

cSnor, ari, atus sum, to attempt,
try.

conscendo, see *scando.

consecrS, see *sacro.

consecutus, see consequor.

cSnsedi, see consido.

consenescS, see senesco.

cSnsensi, see c5nsenti5.

cSnsensus, us [cSnsentio], m., con-
sent, assent, united opinion ; ex



VOCABULARY



181



communi consensu, by common
consent.

consentio, see sentio.

cSnsenui, see consenesco.

consequor, see sequor.

consero, see *sero.

consido, see sido.

consilium, I [consulo], n., a plan,
advice; counsel, wisdom; author-
ity; council.

cSnsisto, see *sisto.

consobrina, ae [con + soror], f., a
cousin-german, first cousin.

conspectus, us [conspicio], m.,
sight, presence.

conspicio, see *specio.

Constans, antis, m., the youngest of
the three sons of Constantine the
Great.

Constantia, ae, f., daughter of Con-
stantius Chlorus.

Constantmopolis, is, f., Constanti-
nople, a city built on the site of
Byzantium by Constantine the
Great.

Constantinus, i, m.,

1. Constantinus, surnamed "the
Great." Roman emperor 306-337

A.D.

2. Constantinus, son of (1) .
Constantius, I, m.,

1. Constantius Chlorus, father of
Constantine the Great. Roman em-
peror 305-30G a.d.

2. Constantius, third son of Con-
stantine the Great. Roman emperor
337-3(51 a.d.

cSnstitl, see consists.

constituo, see *statuS.

cSnsuetudS, inis [cSnsuescS, to
become accustomed], f., habit, cus-
tom, manner.

consul, ulis, m., a consul. The usual
name of the two highest officials of
the Roman republic. They were



elected annually, and their names
were used in place of a date.

consularis, e [consul], adj., of a
consul, of consular rank; as subst.,
an ex-consid.

consulatus, us [consul], m., con-
sulate, consulship.

consulo, ere, ui, tus, to consult,
consider ; counsel, give advice to ;
provide for; ask advice of .

consults [consulo], adv., pur-
posely.

cSnsultum, I [consulo], n., resolu-
tion, decree ; senatiis cSnsultum,
decree of the senate.

cSnsultus, a, um [consulo], adj.,
experienced, learned; iuris con-
sultus, a lawyer.

cSnsumS, see sumo.

contamino, are, avi, atus [conta-
men, touch], to bring into contact,
mingle ; corrupt, defile, pollute.

contemns, ere, tempsi, temptus
[con + temnS, to scorn] , to despise,
scorn.

contends, see tendo.

contentiS, Snis [contends], f ., exer-
tion, struggle ; contest, contention.

contentus, a, um [contineo], adj.,
content, satisfied.

contigi, see contingS.

contineo, see teneS.

contingS, see *tangS.

continuus, a, um [contineS], adj.,
successive, uninterrupted.

cSntiS, onis [contr. from conventio,
assembling], i., assembly; an ad-
dress (to the assembly) .

contra, prep, with ace, against, oppo-
site to, contrary to ; adv., on the
other hand; contra atque, con-
trary to what.

contractus, a, um, see contrahS.

contradicS, see dic5.

contrahS, see trahS.



182



VOCABULARY



controversia, ae [contra +• verto],
f., dispute, controversy.

contuli, see confero.

convenio, see venio.

conventus, us [convenio], m., a
meeting, assembly.

conversus, see converto.

converts, see *verto.

convicium, i [con + voco], n., a
loud noise, clamor, cry; insult.

convinco, see vincS.

convlvium, i [con -f- vivo], n., a
feast.

copia, ae [co(n)+ops], f., abun-
dance, supply ; pi., troops, supplies ;
means, force, wealth.

copiSsus, a, urn [cSpia], adj.,
abounding in, well supplied, Hch.

Corinthii, orum, pi. m., the inhabit-
ants of Corinth.

Corinthus, I, f ., a city in the Pelo-
ponnesus on the isthmus of Corinth,
captured and destroyed by the
Romans, 146 B.C.

Coriolanus, I, m., the surname of Q.
Marcius, the conqueror of Corioli,
493 B.C.

Corioli, orum, pi. m., a town of the
Voted in Latium.

Cornelius, i, m., the name of a large
and important gens at Rome. See
Asina, Cinna, Dolabella, Faus-
tus, Fuscus, Galbus, Lentulus,
Rufinus, Scipio, Sulla.

cornu, us, n., a horn ; trumpet ; wing
(of an army).

corpus, oris, &., a body.

corrector, oris [corrigo], m., a cor-
rector, improver; a land bailiff',
governor.

correctus, see corrigS.

correxi, see corrigS.

corrigo, see rego.

corripio, see rapio.

corrumpo, see rumpo.



Corsica, ae, f., an island in the Medi-
terranean Sea, west of Italy.

CorVinus, i, m., M. Valerius Corvi-
nus, twice dictator, six times consul.

corvus, i, m., a raven.

Corycus, I, m., a city in Cilicia.

Cosconius, i, m., C. Cosconius, a
praetor during the Social War, 80 b.c.

Cotta, ae, m., 1. M. Aurelius Cotta,
consul 78 (74) b.c.

2. (L.) Aurunculeius (Cotta), one
of Caesar's lieutenants in Gaul.

Cottius, i, in., a king of several Ligu-
rian tribes in the Cottian Alps.

Cottius, a, um, adj., Cottian ; Alpes
Cottiae, the Cottian Alps, between
France and Italy, from Mt. Viso to
Mt. Cenis.

Cotys, yis, m., a Thracian king.

Crassus, i, m., a Roman family name.

1. Appius Claudius Crassus, de-
cemvir.

2. M. Licinius Crassus, the trium-
vir, consul 70 b.c.

3. P. Licinius Crassus, consul

171 B.C.

4. P. Licinius Crassus, tailed
Dives Mucianus, consul 131 b.c

creber, bra, brum, adj., crowded,
numerous, frequent.

credo, ere, credidi, creditus, to
believe, trust, think; intrust, com-
mend to.

creo, are, avi, atus, to create, make,
beget; elect, declare elected.

cresco, ere, crevi, cretus, to grow,
increase; become influential, prosper.

Creta, ae, f., an island in the Medi-
terranean Sea, south of Greece;
modern Candia.

Creticus, a, um, adj., pertaining to
Crete ; Creticum beflum, tear
against Crete.

crimen, inis [cerno], n., accusation,
slander; fault, crime, offense.



- VOCABULARY



183



crinitus, a, um [crinis, hair], adj.,
covered icith hair.

Crinitus, i, m., see Traianus. .

Crixus, i, m., one of the gladiators
who revolted with Spartacus.

crudelitas, atis [crudelis, cruel],
f., cruelty.

crudeliter [crudelis, cruel], adv.,
cruelly.

cruditas, atis [crudus, unripe}, f.,
overloading of the stomach ; indi-
gestion.

cruentus, a, um [cruor], adj.,
blood- st a hied, bloody.

cruor, oris, m., running blood, gore.

Crustumini, orum, pi. m., the in-
habitants of Crustumerium, a town
in the territory of the Sabines, north
of Rome.

crystallinus, a, um [crystallum,
crystal], adj., of crystal.

CtesiphSn, ontis, f., a city in As-


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