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syria, on the Tigris.

cubiculum, i [cubo, to lie down],
n., a bedchamber.

culpo, are, avi, atus [culpa, fault],
to find fault with, blame.

cultus, us [colo], in., cultivation,
icorship ; cxdture, training ; mode
of life ; dress, splendor.

cum, prep, with abl., with, together

cum, conj., of time, when, while,
whenever ; of cause, since ; of con-
cession, although ; cum . . . turn,
both . . . and, not only . . . but also.

cunctus, a, um [coniunctus, con
4-iungo], adj., all together, all.

cupiditas, atis [cupidus, desirous],
f., desire, longing ; greediness, av-

cura, ae,*f., care, anxiety.

Curia, ae, f., the Roman senate house,
either the Curia Hostilia, adjoining
the Forum, or the Curia Pompeia,

built by Pompey in the Campus

Martius. In the latter Caesar was

Curio, onis, m., C. Scribonius, consul

76 b.c.
Curius, i., m., the name of a Roman

gens. See Dentatus.
curro, currere, cucurri, cursus,

to run.
ob — occurro, currere, (cu)-

curri, cursus, to run to meet ; meet

with, encounter; withstand; occur.
currus, Us [curro], m., a chariot.
Cursor, oris, m., L. Papirius Cursor,

a celebrated general, six times con-
sul, dictator twice,
cursus, us [curro], m., running,

speed; cours?, voyage.
ciistodia, ae [custos, a guard], f.,

care, guard, custody.
Cyrene, es, f., a Greek city on the

coast of Africa, west of Egypt.
Cyzicus,!, f., a city of Mysia, in Asia

Cyzicenus, a, um, adj., pertaining

to Cyzicus.

D., abbreviation of the praeuomen

D. = 500.

Daci, orum, pi. m., the Dacians, in-
habitants of Dacia.

Dacia, ae, f., a country north of the

Dalmatae, arum, pi. m., the Dalma-
tians, the inhabitants of Dahnatia.

Dalmatia, ae, f., a country bordering
on the eastern shore of the Adriatic

Dalmatius, i, m., Dalmatius Caesar,
a nephew of Constantine the Great.

damno, are, avi, atus [damnum,
injury] , to condemn, sentence ; bind,
compel; censure,



Danuvius, I, m., the Danube.

Daphnenses, ium, pi. m., the in-
habitants of Daphne, a place near

Dardani, Srum, pi. m., a people of
Upper Moesia.

Dardania, ae, f., a district of the
Troad, lying along the Hellespont.

datus, see do.

de, prep, with abl., of place, from,
down from, out of; of time, after,
during ; of cause, in consequence of ,
through ; of relation, concerning , in
respect to.

debeS, see habeS.

decedS, see cedS.

decern, indecl. num. adj., ten.

decemvir, I [decern + vir], m., one
of a commission of ten men, de-

Decentius, I, m., Magnus Decentius,
brother of Magnentius, by whom he
was created Caesar, 351 a.d.

deceptus, see decipiS.

decerno, see cernS.

decessi, see decedo.

decet, ere, uit, — (impers.), to be
suitable, becoming.

Declbalus, I, m., a celebrated king
of the Dacians.

decies [decern], num. adv., ten

decimus, a, um [decern], num.
adj., tenth.

decipio, see capiS.

Deciua, I, m., the name of a Roman

(Metius) Decius, Roman emperor
249-251 a.d. See Mus.

decoro, are, avi, atus [decus,
honor], to decorate, distinguish.

decrevi, see decerns.

dedecus, oris [de + decus, honor] ,
n., disgrace, dishonor.

dedicatiS, Snis [dedicS, to dedi-

cate], f., a dedication, consecra-

dedidi, see dedS.

deditiS, onis [dedo], f ., a surrender.

deditus, see dedo.

dedo, see do.

deducS, see ducS.

defeci, see deflcio.

defendo, ere, fendi, fensus, to ward
off', repel; defend, protect.

defensor, Sris [defends], m., a de-

defers, see ferS.

deflciS, see faciS.

defSrmS, are, avi, atus [de +
fSrma], to bring out of shape, de-
form, disfigure, spoil, mar.

defung-or, fungi, functus sum [de
+ fung , or, to perform], to perform,

deiciS, see *iaciS.

dein, see deinde.

deinceps [deinde -f capiS], adv.,
one after the other, successively ;
next, moreover.

deinde or dein [de + inde], adv.,
((ftenvards, next, then, thereafter.

Deiotarus, I, m., tetrarch of Galatia.

delects, are, avi, atus [freq. of
deliciS] , to delight, please.

deleS, ere, evi, etus, to destroy,
overthrow, ruin.

deiiciae, arum, pi. f ., delights, pleas-
ure, luxury.

demergS, see mergS.

Demetrius, I, m., son of Philip V.,
king of Macedonia.

deminuS, see minuS.

demum, adv., at last, finally ; turn
demum, then at last, not till then.

denique, adv., at last, finally ; briefly.
in fine

Dentatus, i, m., M. Curius Dentatus,
consul 21 tO mm 275 B.C.

denuntiS, see nuntiS.



depono, see p5n5.

depopulor, see populo.

depravo, are, avi, atus [de +
pravus], to distort ; pervert, seduce,
corrupt, deprave.

deprecatio, onis [deprecor], f.,
toarding off by prayer; supplica-
tion, intercession.

deprecor, ari, atus sum [de + pre-
cor, to ask], to plead against, plead,
avert by prayer ; decline.

deprehendo, see *prehend5.

describo, see scribS.

desero, see *sero.

desino, see sino.

desperatio, onis [despero], f., de-
spair, desperation.

desperS, are, avi, atus [de +
spero, to hope], to give up hope,

destituo, see *statuo.

detego, ere, texi, tectus [de-f
tego, to cover], to uncover, disclose,

detergeo, ere, tersi, tersus [de +
tergeo, to rub], to wipe off, remove,
cleanse, empty.

deterreo, ere, ui, itus [de + terreo,
to terrify], to frighten aivay, deter.

detestatio, onis [detestor], f., the
invocation of a curse ; depreca-

detestfbr, ari, atus sum [de +
testor, to cause to witness], to
curse, execrate ; avert, ward off,

detrahS, see trahS.

deus, i, m., a god, divinity.

devinco, see vinco.

dexter, era, erum and tra, trum,
adj., right ; on the right hand.

diadema, atis, n., a royal head-dress,

Diadumenus, I, m., son of the em-
peror Macrinus.

(dicio) , onis, f ., dominion, sovereignty,

sway, rule.
dico, ere, dixi, dictus, to say, speak,

tell; assent, promise ; appoint, call.
contra — contradicS, ere, dixi,

dictus, to contradict, oppose.
in — indico, ere, dixi, dictus,

to proclaim, declare; appoint.
dictator, oris [dicto, to say often],

ra., a dictator, a magistrate with

supreme power, chosen at times of

supreme peril,
dictatura, ae [dictator], f., the

office of dictator, dictatorship.
dictum, i, [dico], n., a saying, re-
mark, word; command.
didiico, see duco.
dies, ei, m., and sometimes in the

sing, f., day, time.
differo, see fero.
difflciliter [dis + f acilis, easy] , adv.,

comp. difflcilius; with difficulty.
diffido, ere, fisus sum [dis + fido,

to trust] , to distrust, doubt.
diffugio, see fugio.
diffundO, see fundS.
dig-nitas, atis [dignus], f., value,

merit; rank, dignity.
dignor> ari, atus sum [dignus], to

deem worthy, deign, condescend.
dignus, a, um, adj., worth, worthy,

diligens, tis [diligo], adj., careful,

diligent, attentive ; sparing ; fond


diligentia, ae [diligens], f., dili-
gence, activity, earnestness.

diligo, see lego.

dimicatio, 5nis [dimico], f., a com-
bat, struggle.

dimico, are, avi, atus, to fight.

dimidius, a, um [dis + medius] ,
adj., half; as subst., dimidium, i,
n., a half.

dimitto, see mitto.



Diocletianus, I, m., (Valerius) Dio-
cletianus, emperor 284-305 a.d.

Diogenes, is, m., son of Archelaus,
slain in the siege of Athens.

diripio, see rapid.

diruo, ere, ui, utus [dis + ruo, to
fall], to tear asunder, destroy.

dis, ditis, adj., sup. ditissimus ; rich.

disciplina, ae [disco, to learn], f.,
learning, instruction, discipline ;

dispertio, ire, ivi, itus [dis + par-
tio, to share] , to distribute, divide.

displiceo, see placed.

dispono, see p5no.

dissimulati5, onis [dissimulo, to
make unlike], f., a disguising, dis-
sembling, concealment.

dissolutus, a, um [part, of dissolvo,
to take apart], ad]., lax, remiss, neg-
ligent, careless.

distraho, see traho.

distribuo, see tribuo.

dito, are, avi, atus [dis], to make
rich, enrich.

diu, adv., comp. diutius, sup. diu-
tissime ; long, for a long time ;
quam diu, as long as.

diuturnitas, atis [diuturnus], f.,
long continuance, length of time.

diuturnus, a, um [diu], adj., pro-

diversus, a, um [part, of diverts,
to turn aside], adj., scatter, sepa-
rate ; different ; contrary, opposed to.

divido, ere. visi, visus, to divide,

divinus, a, um [divus], adj., divine,

divisor, 5ris [divido], m., one who
distributes, an executor.

divitiae, arum [dives, rich], pi. f.,
wealth, riches.

divus, a, um, adj., divine, deified;
as subst., Divus, i, in., a god. An

epithet given to the Roman emperors
after death,
do, dare, dedi, datus, to give, put,
place ; furnish, yield ; dare neg5-
tium, to commission, direct ; dare
in f ugam, to put to fligh t ; dare
manus, to yield; dare operam,
to attend to, assist ; dare poenas,
to pay the penalty ; dare verba, to

ad — addo. dere, didi, ditus, to
add, join to.

con — condo, dere, didi, ditus,
to put together, compose, build,
found; conceal.

de — dedo, dere, didi, ditus, to
give up, surrender; devote.

ex — edo, dere, didi, ditus, to
put forth, shoio, elevate; bear, pro-

in — indo, dere, didi, ditus, to
put into ; confer, apply.

per — perdo, dere, didi, ditus,
to lose, destroy, ruin; u-aste.

pr5 — prodo, dere, didi, ditus,
to give or put forth, make known ;
hand down; betray, surrender.

re — redo, dere, didi, ditus. to
give back, return ; render.

trans — tradS, dere, didi, ditus.
to give over, give up, deliver, surren-
der; intrust; transmit; traditur,
it is said. *

doceo, ere, ui, tus, to teach, point

docilitas, atis [docilis, teachable],

f., teachableness, docility.
documentum, i [doceo], n., a les-
son, example ; evidence, proof.
Dolabella, ae, m., Cn. Cornelius

Dolabetla, consul 189 n.r.
doleo, ere, lui, liturus, to feel pain ;

dolor, oris [doleo], m.,p«in, sorroio,
distress, vexation,



dolus, i, m., fraud, guile, stratagem.
domesticus, a, um [domus], adj.,

private, domestic; domesticum

foellum, civil war.
dominus, i [domoj, m., a master,

Domitianus, i, in., T. Flavins Domi-

tidnus, Roman emperor 81-% a.d.
Domitius, I, m., a Roman family


1. Cn. Domitius, consul 32 B.C.

2. L. Domitius, a Roman general
in the war with Sertorius.

See Calvinus.

domd, are, ui, itus, to tame, conquer.
per— perdomo, are, ui, itus,
to subdue, vanquish.

domus, us, f ., a house, home ; house-
hold; domi, loc, at home.

dono, are, avi, atus, to give, pre-
sent, confer.

donum, I, n., a gift.

Drusus, I, m., Nerd Claudius Drusus,
son of Ti. Claudius Nero, and step-
son of Augustus.

dubie [dubius], adv., doubtfully, un-

dubietas, atis [dubius], f., doubt,
hesitation (late).

dubius, a, um, adj., doubtful, un-

ducenti, ae, a [duo + centum],
adj., two hundred.

duco, ere, duxi, ductus, to lead;
think, consider; protract, put off;
uxorem ducere, to marry ; vitam
ducere, to liv;.

ab — abdticd, ere, duxi, ductus,
to lead away, withdraw.

ad — adduco, ere, duxi, ductus,

to lead to, bring ; induce, influence.

circum — circumdiico, ere,

duxi, ductus, to lead around,

draw around, surround.

de — deducd, ere, duxi, ductus,

to lead, withdraw ; induce; launch,

dis — diduco, ere, duxi, duc-
tus, to draw apart, separate, relax.
ex — educo, ere, duxi, ductus,
to lead out.

in — indued, ere, duxi, ductus,
to lead in ; induce ; put on, cover.

pro — produco, ere, duxi, duc-
tus, to lead forward, or out ; prolong.
re — reduco, ere, duxi, ductus,
to lead back ; draw back ; remove.

ductus, us [duco], m., leadership.

Duilius, i, m., C. Duilius, consul 260
B.C., commander of the Roman fleet
in the battle of Mylae, 260 B.C.

dum, conj., while, until.

duo, ae, o, num. adj., two.

duodecim [duo + decern], indecl.
num. adj., twelve.

duodecimus, a, um [duo + deci-
mus], num. adj., twelfth.

duplex, icis [duo + plico, to fold] ,
adj., twofold, double.

duplies, are, avi, atus [duplex],
to double, repeat.

durus, a, um, adj., hard, harsh, diffi-

dux, ducis [duco], m., a leader,
guide, commander.

§, see ex.
Eboracum, i, n., a city in Britain,

modern York.
Edessa, ae,.f., a city in the western

part of Mesopotamia,
edictum, i [edico, to make known"],

n., a proclamation, edict.
editio, onis [edd], f., a statement,

edo, see do.
educo, see duco.
efferd, see ferd.
emcio, see facio.



effringo, see frang5.

effugio, see fugio.

ego, mei, pers. pron., /,- pi. nos, we.

egredior, see *gradior.

egregie [egregius], adv., excel-
lently, exceedingly, strikingly.

egregius, a, urn [e + grex, herd],
adj., select, distinguished, eminent.

eiciS, see *iacio.

elegans, antis [elegS, for eligo],
adj., select, elegant, polite.

elementum, I, n., a first principle,
simple substance; rudiments.

elephantus, I, m., elephant.

eligo, see lego.

emined, ere, ui, — , to stand out, be

emo, ere, emi, emptus, to take;
buy, purchase ; gain, acquire.

ad — adimo, ere, emi, emptus,
to take away, destroy, deprive of.

inter — interimo, ere, emi,
emptus, to take from the midst of,

per — perimo, ere, emi, emp-
tus, to take away entirely; anni-
hilate, destroy.

re — redimS, ere, emi, emp-
tus, to buy back, redeem, ransom.

emptor, oris [emo], m., a buyer,

enim, conj., always postpositive,
namely, in fact, you know, for, be-

eo, ire, ivi (ii), iturus, to go or
come, march.

ab — abeo, ire, ivi (ii), iturus,
to go away, depart.

circum — circumeo, ire, ivi
(ii), itus, to go around, surround.
inter — intereo, ire, ivi (ii),
iturus, to perish, die.

ob — obe5, ire, ivi (ii), itus, to
go to meet ; attend to, perform ; die,

per — pere5,ire,ivi (ii), iturus,
to perish, disappear, die.

re — redeo, ire, ivi (ii), iturus,
to go back, return.

trans — transeo, ire, ivi (ii),
iturus, to go across, cross ; pass
through or by ; desert.

eo [is], adv., for that reason, there-
fore; to that place, thither; to that
degree, so far.

Ephesus, i, f., a Greek city near the
coast of Asia Minor.

Epirus, i, f., a country on the Ionian
Sea, northwest of Greece proper.

epistola, ae, f., a letter.

epulae, arum, pi. f ., a banquet, feast.

eques.itis [equus], m., a horseman,
knight ; pi. cavalry ; magister
equitum, master of the horse, aid-
de-camp of the dictator.

equitatus, us [equitS, to ride], m.,

equus, i, m., a horse.

erectus, a, um [orig. part, of erigo],
adj., upright, erect.

erg5, adv., expressing an inference,
now, then, therefore.

eripid, see rapio.

erro, are, avi, atus, to wander,
stray, rove ; be in error, err.

erudio, ire, ivi (ii) , itus [e + rudis,
rough], to polish, educate, train.

eruditio, 5nis [erudio], f., a polish-
ing, training.

erumpo, see rumpo.

Esquilinus, i, m. (sc. collis), the
Esquiline, the largest of the seven
hills of Rome.

et, conj., and, also, even, and yet;
et . . . et, both . . . and.

etenim, conj., for, for truly, ami in-
deed, because, since.

etiam [et + iam] , conj., also, even.

Eumenes, is, m., king of Pergainus,
197-159 B.C.



Eumenia, ae, f., a city in Phrygia.

Euphrates, is, dat. Euphratae,
p. 83, 1. 22, m., the Euphrates, a
river in Syria.

Eutropius, I, m., see Life.

Europa, ae, f., Europe.

evado, see *vado.

evehS, see veho.

evenio, see veniS.

eventus, us [evenio], m., outcome,
result; occurrence, event.

everto, see *verto.

evocS, see voco.

ex or e (last never before vowels),
prep, with abl. ; of place, out of,
from ; of cause, in consequence of,
because of; according to.

exanimo, are, avi, atus [ex +
anima], to put out of breath, kill;

exardescS, ere, arsi, arsus[ex +
ardesco, to take fire], to take fire ;
be angry.

exauctoro, are, avi, atus, to dis-
charge from sei'vice, release from
the military oath.

excidium, I, n., downfall, ruin.

excido, see caedS.

excipio, see capio.

excito, see *cit5.

excludo, see claudo.

exemplum, I, n., a specimen, ex-

exerceo, see *arce5.

exercitus, us [exerceo], m., an

exhaurio, see hauri5.

exhibeo, see habeS.

exigo, see ago.

exiguus, a, um [exigo], adj., small,

exlstimd, are, avi, atus [ex +
aestimo, to reckon], to compute,
value, judge, think, estimate, believe,
suppose, imagine.

exitiabilis, e [exitium], adj., de-
structive, deadly.

exitium, i [exeo], n., destruction,

exitus, us [exeo], m., a going out,
ivay of egress ; result.

ex5rdium, I [ex + ordo], n., a be-

exosus, a, um [part, of exodi], adj.,
hating, detesting.

expavescS, ere, pavi, — [ex + pa-
vesco, incho. of paveo, to become
alarmed], to dread, fear greatly
(rare) .

expeditio, dnis [expedio, to set fire],
f., an expedition, campaign.

expello, see pello.

experior, iri, pertus sum, to test,
try ; await, undergo ; find, learn.

expers, tis [ex + pars] , adj., having
no part in ; destitute of, devoid of,
free from, without.

expleo, see *pleo.

explorator, oris [exploro, to search
out], m., a scout.

exports, see *porto.

expugno, see pugno.

exsecrabilis, e [exsecror], adj.,

exsecratio, 5nis [exsecror], f., an
execration, malediction, curse.

exsecror, see *sacro.

exsequiae, arum [exsequor, tofol-
low out], f., funeral ni-ocession,

exsilium, I [exsul, a banished per-
son], n., banishment, exile.

exsistd, see *sist5.

exspectatio, 5nis [exspecto], f.,
expectation, anticipation.

exspecto, see specto.

exstingud, ere stinxi, stinctus
[ex + stinguo, to extinguish], to
quench, kill, blot out, destroy, ex-
tinguish, put an end to.



exsulS, are, avi, atus [exsul, a
banished person], to be in exile.

externus, a, um [exter, outer], adj.,
external, foreign, strange.

extorqueo, ere, torsi, tortus
[ex + torqueo, to tivist], to twist
out, extort.

extra [exter, outer], adv., on the out-
side, without; prep, with ace, out-
side of, beyond.

extraho, see traho.

extrinsecus, adv., without, on the
outside ; = praeterea, in addition.


Fabius, i, m., the name of a {toman

Fabia familia, the Fabian gens.

C. Fabius, consul 477 b.c.

Q. Fabius, the first Roman annal-

C. Fabius Pictor, consul 2(>!) b.c.

See Licinius, Maximus, Vibu-
Fabricius, i, m., (C.) Fabricius (Lu-
scinus), a Roman statesman and
general, prominent in the war with
Pyrrhus ; consul 283 and 278 b.c.
facile [facilis, easy], adv., comp.

facilius ; easily ; readily.
facilitas, atis [facilis, easy], {., rase,

kindliness, kindness, courtesy.
facio, ere, feci, factus, to do, make,
act, form ; choose, appoint ; pass,
fio, fieri, factus sum, to be dour,
occur, take place, happen ; certi-
orem facere, to inform.

ad — adflcio, ere, feci, fectus,
to do something to, influence ; treat,
visit with.

con— conflcio, ere, feci, fec-
tus, to do thoroughly, complete;
wear out, exhaust ; prepare, collect,

de — deficio, ere, feci, fectus, to
fail, desert, be wanting ; revolt.

ex — efflcio, ere,. feci, fectus, to
form, effect ; accomplish ; render ;
build; produce.

inter — interficio, ere, feci, fec-
tus, to slay, kill.

prae — praeficio, ere, feci, fec-
tus, to place in command of, ap-

factio, onis [facioj, f., a party,
political party, faction.

factum, i [facio], n., a deed, act.

facundia, ae [facundus], f., elo-
quence, oratory.

facundus, a, um, adj., eloquent.

Falisci, 5rum, pi. in., the inhabitants
of Falerium, a town in Etruria, near
Mount Soracte.

falso [falsus,/«tee], adv., falsely.

fama, ae [for, to speak], f., report,
rumor; renown, honor.

Famea, ae, m., the surname of
Hamilco, commander of the Car-
thaginian cavalry in the third Punic

fames, is, f., hungo\ starvation.

familia, ae [famulus, slave], f., the
shires in a household; family,
household; race, estate, retinue;
mater familias (old gen.), mis-
tress, matron.

familiaris, e [familia], adj., belong-
ing to a family, private, intimate,
friendly; as subst., an intimate
friend; res familiares, property.

familiaritas, atis [familiaris], f.,
intimacy, friendsh ip.

famula, ae, f., a slave woman.

fastigium, i, u., top, height; slope,
deSeent ; rank, dignity.

fataliter [fatalis, fatal], adv., fa-
tally, according to fate.

fatigatio, onis [fatig-o], f., weari-
ness, fatigue.



fatig-5, are, avi, atus, to tire, vex;

fatum, I [for, to speak], n., an utter-
ance, prophetic declaration, oracle ;
fate, destiny.

Fausta, ae, f., Flavia Maximiana,
the daughter of Maximianus and
wife of Constantine the Great.

Faustina, ae, f., Galeria Faustina
(called Junior to distinguish her
from her mother), the daughter of
Amira Galeria Faustina. She was
the wife of M. Aurelius.

Faustus, I, m., L. Cornelius Faust us,
son of the dictator Sulla.

faveS, ere, favi, fautiirus, to be
favorable, favor, support, cherish.

favor, oris [faveo], m., favor, good
will, praise.

favSrabilis, e [favor], adj . , favored,
in favor ; winning favor, pleasing.

Felicissimus, i, m., the name of the
director of the mint under the em-
peror Aurelian.

felicitas, atis [felix], f., good for-
tune, success.

feliciter [felix], adv., comp. felicius,
sup. felicissime ; luckily, happily.

felix, icis, adj., happy, successful,

femina, ae, f., a woman, female.

fera, ae [ferus], f., a wild beast.

ferculum, i [ferS], n., a means of
carrying, a frame, barrow, litter.

fere, adv., almost, nearly, for the
most part, usually ; about ; with
neg., hardly, scarcely.

feriatus, a, um [feriae, days of rest] ,
adj., keeping holidays, idle ; festive.

ferme [for ferime, sup. of fere],
adv., almost, about (especially of

ferS, ferre, tuli, latus, to bear,
lift; endure; bring, receive, report;
drive, bloio (of the wind) ; pass., to

rush; enter; sig-na ferre, to ad-
vance ; fertur, is said ; ferre sen-
tentiam, to judge.

ab — auferS, ferre, abstuli, ab-
latus, to take or carry away,

ad — adferS, ferre, attuli, ad-
latus, to bring, present, produce,
affirm ; carry word.

circum — circumferS, ferre,
tuli, latus, to cast around, go

con — confero, ferre, tuli, la-
tus, to bring together, collect ; con-
vey ; impute ; compare ; se c5n-
ferre, betake one's self, go.

de — defero, ferre, tuli, latus,
to bring doion, bring; report, in-
form; assign, confer upon; offer;
accuse ; rem deferre ad populum,
to submit a matter to the people.

dis — differo, ferre, distuli, di-
latus, to carry asunder, scatter;
postpone ; delay ; differ.

ex — effero, ferre, extuli, ela-
tus, to carry out or aioay ; spread
abroad ; raise, elate; bury.

in — infero, ferre, intuli, inla-
tus, to bring in or upon ; introduce ;
throw ; inflict ; make, produce ; in-
spire; bellum inferre, to wage
(offensive) icar; signa inferre, to
advance against ; se inferre, to
betake one's self.

ob — offers, ferre, obtuli, obla-
tus, to bring before, offer ; promise ;

per — perferS, ferre, tuli, la-
tus, to carry through ; convey,
report; endure.

prae — praeferS, ferre, tuli, la-
tus, to carry before ; put before,

re — refers, ferre, rettuli, la-
tus, to bring back; report, relate;



pedem referre, retreat ; gratiam
referre, make return, requite.

trans — transfero, ferre, tuli,
latus, to bear or take over or across ;
transport, transfer.

ferocia, ae [ferox, fierce] , i., fierce-
ness, courage, cruelty.

ferratus, a, urn [ferrum], ad}., fur-
nished with iron, ironed; mllites
ferrati, cuirassiers.

ferrum, I, n., iron; sword, spear.

ferus, a, urn, adj., wild, barbarous,

festlno, are, avi, atus, to hasten.

festus, a, um, adj., festive; dies
festus, /ea.s£ day.

fetor, oris, m., an offensive smell.

fictus, a, um [flngo, to form], adj.,
false, fictitious.

Fidenae, arum, pi. f., an ancient
town in the country of the Sabines,
five miles north of Rome.

FIdenates, um, pi. m., the inhabit-
ants of Fidenae.

fides, el, f., good faith, loyalty ;
promise ; alliance ; trust.

fidus, a, um, adj., trusty , faithful.

fllia, ae, f., daughter.

filius, i, m., son.

fini5, Ire, ivi, itus (finis), to bound,
limit ; end, finish.

finis, is, m., a limit, boundary ; end,
purpose; pi., territory, counti'y.

finitimus, a, um [finis], adj., bor-
dering, neighboring; as subst.,

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