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2. {Flavins Valerius) Severus, Ro-
man emperor 306-307 a.d.

sex, indecl. num. adj., six.

Sex., abbreviation of the praenomen

sexagenarius, a, um [sexaginta],

num. adj., belonging to sixty ; maior

sexagenario, older than sixty

sexagesimus, a, um [sexaginta],

num. adj., sixtieth.
sexaginta [sex] , indecl. num. adj.,

sexcentesimus, a um [sexcenti],

num. adj., six hundredth.
sexcenti, ae, a [sex + centum],

num. adj., six hundred.
sexdecim or sedecim [sex + de-
cern], indecl. num. adj., sixteen.
sexies [sex], num. adv., six times.
Sextus, I, m., Sextus Chaeronensis, a

teacher of Antoninus Pius,
sextus, a, um [sex], num. adj.,

si, conj., if whether ; quod si, but if.
sic, adv., so, thus; sic . . . ut, just as.
Sicilia, ae, f., the island of Sicily.
Sicull, 5rum, pi. m., the inhabitants

of Sicily.
slcut [sic + ut], adv., just as.
sldo, ere, — , — , to seat one's self, sit




con — cSnsidS, ere, sedi, ses-

sus, to sit down; settle, encamp,

take a position.
signifies, are, avi, atus [signum

+ faciS] , to make signs, shoiv ;

point out, indicate.
signum, I, n., sign, signal; military

standard, ensign; statue, image.
Silanus, i, m., a celebrated Roman


1. D. Iunius Silanus, consul 62 B.C.

2. M. Junius Silanus, consul

101) B.C.

Silvanus, i, m., a Roman who revolted

in Gaul during the reign of the em-
peror Constantius.
Silvia, see Rhea,
similis, e, adj., sup. simillimus ;

like, similar.
simul, adv., at the same time ; simul

atque or ac, as soon as.
sine, prep, with abl., without.
Singara, ae, f., a city in Mesopotamia,

on the Tigris,
singularis, e [singuli], adj., one by

one, single, individual ; remarkable,

singular, unparalleled.
singuli, ae, a, adj., one at a time, one

apiece, single.
sinister, tra, trum, adj., left.
sinS, ere, sivi, situs, to put, place;

permit, let.
de — desino, ere, sivi (ii) , situs,

to cease, stop.
SinSpe, es, f., a city in Paphlagonia,

on the Black Sea.
Sipylus, I, m., a mountain in Lydia.
Sirmium, i, n., a city in Lower Pan-

*sistS, ere, stiti, status, to cause to

stand, place, set ; stand.
con — consists, ere, stiti,—, to

stand, take position (of an army).;

stop, halt ; bejirm, endure, continue.
ex — exsistS, ere, stiti, — , to

make come out ; appear, arise, pro-
j ject, exist.

re — resists, ere, stiti, — , to op-
pose, withstand, resist.
j situs, a, urn [orig. part, of sinS],

ad]., placed, situate, lying.
Smyrna, ae, f., one of the most

flourishing and important sea-ports

of Asia Minor,
socer, eri, m., father-in-law.
socialis, e [socius], adj., social.
socius, i, m., a comrade, ally, con-
sScordia, ae, f., dullness, careless-

ness ; laziness, indolence.
sSl, sSlis, m., the sun ; SSI, SSlis,

m., the Sun-god.
sSlitudS, inis [sSlus], f., loneliness;

lonely place, wilderness.
sollers, ertis, adj., skillfid, expert.
sollicitS, are, avi, atus [sollicitus,

agitated], to urge, incite, tempt,

sollicitudS, inis [sollicitus, agi-
tated], f ., uneasiness of mind, care,

solum, i, n., the ground, soil.
sSlum [sSlus], adv., only,
sSlus, a, um, gen. sSlius, dat. sSli,

adj., only, ali»>c.
solvS, ere, solvi, soltitus, to loose;

set sail ; annul : pay ; unseal, open.
Sophanene, es, f., or Sophene, a

division of Armenia Maior.
soror, Sris, f., a sister.
Sp., abbreviation of the praenomen

Spartacus, i, m., a Roman gladiator

who led an insurrection of gladiators

and slaves, 73 B.C.
spatiSsus, a, um [spatium, space] ,

.adj., roomy, of great extent, ample,

*speciS, ere, spexi, — , (obsolete),

to look.



ad — adspicio, ere, spexi, spec-
tus, to look at, examine, inspect.

con — conspicio, ere, spexi,
spectus, to catch sight of, spy;

spectaculum, I [specto, to look at],
n., a sltow, spectacle.

specto, are, avi, atus [freq. of
*specio], to look at, watch, behold.
ex — exspectS, are, avi, atus,
to look out for, wait for, await.

speculator, oris, m., a spy.

spes, ei, f., hope, exspectation.

spolium, i, n., spoil, booty.

spondeo, ere, spopondi, sponsus,
to promise.

re — responded, ere, i, sp5n-
sus, to ansioer, reply ; correspond
to, agree with.

sponte [abl. of spons, obs.], f., vol-
untarily ; with raea, tua, or sua,
of my, your, or his own free will.

stadium, i, n., a stade, stadium, fur-
long, G063 English feet; a coiirsefor
foot races ; race course ; Stadium,
the race course built by Domitian.

statim [sto], adv., instantly, at

statio, 5nis [sto]. f ., a picket, guard.

stativus, a, um [sto], adj., perma-
nent, stationary ; castra stativa,
a permanent camp.

statua, ae [sto], a statue, image.

*statu5, ere, i, utus [sto], to cause
to stand, set up, place ; determine ;
determine on; a?Tange, appoint.

con — constituo, ere, i, utus,
to set up, erect ; set in order, organ-
ize ; arrange, appoint ; resolve.

de — destituo, ere, i, utus, to
set doivn, deposit.

in — instituo, ere, i, utus, to set
in place, arrange ; found, establish ;
determine, undertake, begin ; train,

pro — prostituo, ere, i, utus,
to set forth in public, expose; dis-
honor, prostitute, offer for sale.

re — restituo, ere, i, utus, to
set up again, replace, restore, re-
instate ; repair, remedy, save.

status, us [sto], m., state, position,

Stella, ae, f., a star.

stercus, oris, n., dung, excrement,

sternd, ere, stravi, stratus, to lay
low, scatter ; pave.

stilus, i, m., stilus, pen.

stipendiarius, a, um [stipendium] ,
adj., tributary , paying tribute.

stipendium, i [stips, gift + pendo],
n., a payment; salary, pay; cam-

stipes, itis, m., a log, stock, post,

*sto, are, steti, status, to stand,
take the part of, stand firm ; con-

ad— asto, are, stiti, — , to stand
at, be at hand.

in — insto, are, stiti, staturus,
to draw near, be present; press on,

prae — praesto, are, stiti, sti-
tus, to shoio ; bestow, supply ; sur-
pass ; be preferable ; do, perform.

Stoicus, a, um, adj., Stoic.

stolide, adv., stupidly, stolidly,

strangulo, are, avi, atus, to stran-
gle, throttle, kill.

Stratonice, es, f., a city in Caria in
Asia Minor.

strenue [strenuus], adv., sup.
strenuissime, vigorously .

strenuissime, see strenue.

strenuus, a, um, adj., brisk, active,

strictim, adv., superficially, summa-
rily, briefly.



studeo, ere, ul, — , to be eager, take
pains about, pay attention to ; wish,
try ; favor.

studiose [studiosus, eager], adv.,
eagerly, zealously.

studium, I [studeo], n., zeal, enthu-
siasm ; desire, pursuit, study ; good
will, affection.

stupro, are, avi, atus [stuprum],
to debauch, dishonor.

stuprum, I, n., debauchery, defile-
ment, dishonor.

suadeo, ere, suasi, suasus, to ad-
vise, urge, exhort.

sub, prep, with ace, under, towards,
until, after; with abl., under, be-
neath, at the foot of, close to; in
the reign of.

subicio, see *iacio.

subigo, see ag5.

subito [subitus], adv., suddenly.

subitus, a, um [subeS], adj., sud-
den, unexpected.

subiugS, are, avi, atus [sub +
iugum], to bring under the yoke ;
subject, subjugate.

sublatus, see tollo.

submoveo, see moveo.

subtilis, e, adj., nice, precise, accu-
rate, subtle.

suburbanus, a, um [urbs], adj.,
near the city, suburban.

subvenio, see venio.

succedo, see ced5.

successor, oris [succedo], m., a
follower, successor.

successus, us [succedo], m., fa-
vorable outcome, success.

sudor, oris [sud5, to sweat], m.,
sweat ; fatigue.

Suessa, ae, f., Suessa Pometia, a city
of the Volsci, in Latium.

SuevI, 5rum, pi. m., a confederacy
of German tribes.

Suevia, ae, f., Suevia, the laud of

the Suevi, modern Bavaria and

sul, gen., sibi, dat., se (sese), ace.

and abl., reflex, pron., sing, and pi.,

himself, herself, itself, themselves.
Sulla, ae, m., L. Cornelius Sulla, sur-

named Felix, consul 88 B.C.
Sulpicius, I, m.,

1. C. Sulpicius, dictator 304 B.C.

2. P. Sulpicius, consul 279 b.c

3. P. Sulpicius, consul 211 B.C.
See Rufus.

sum, esse, ful, futurus, to be, exist,
live; with gen., belonging to, be a
part of; be true, be so ; happen, take
place; with dat., have, possess.

ab — absum, esse, afui, — , to
be away or absent, be far from;
prope abesse, to be at no great
distance, be near.

in — Insum, inesse, Inful, — , to
be in or on ; belong to.

inter — intersum, esse, fui, — ,
to be present at, take part in.

prae— praesum,praeesse,fui,
— , to be over or before ; rule, gov-
ern, .be in command of.

pro — prosum, prodesse, pro-
fui, — , to benefit, profit, aid.

super — supersum, esse, fui,
— , to be over and above, remain;
survive, outlire.
summus, see superus.
sumo, ere, sumpsi, sumptus, to
use \ip, spend.

con — consumo, ere, sumpsi,
sumptus, to use up ; devour, waste ;
destroy ; spend, pass ; use, employ.

re — resumo, ere, sumpsi,
sumptus, to take up again, take
back, resume.
sumptus, us [sumo], m., outlay,

supellex or supellectilis, is, f.,
household stuff, furniture.



super, prep, with ace, over, above,
upon, in addition to; with abl.,
over, above, upon, on ; about, of,

superbia, ae [superbus], f ., haugh-
tiness, pride.

superbus, a, um, adj., haughty,
proud, august.

superfluus, a, um [super -f-fluo],
adj., running over , superfluous ; un-

superior, see superus.

supero, are, avi, atus [super], to
pass over or around, overcome, con-
quer; survive.

supersum, see sum.

superus, a, um [super], adj., above,
on high; comp., superior, ius,
upper, higher, earlier, superior;
victorious ; elder ; sup. summus,
a, um, highest, chief, utmost.

superveniS, see venio.

supplicium, 1 [supplex, a suppli-
ant], n., punishment, execution,

supra, adv. and prep, with ace.,
above, over, before, on.

Surena, ae, m., a general of the
Parthians who defeated Crassus in
54 B.C.

suscipio, see capio.

suspectus, a, um [orig. part, of
suspicio], adj., mistrusted, sus-

suspicio, onis [suspicio, to suspect],
f., distrust, suspicion.

sustineo, see teneS.

sustuli, see tollo.

Sutrini, orum, pi. m., the inhabi-
tants of Sutrium, a city in Etruria
in Italy.

suus, a, um [sui], pron. adj., his
own, her own, its own, their own;
his, her, its, their; as subst., sui,
orum, pi. m., his (their) friends,

followers, soldiers or fellow-citi-

Symiasera, ae, f., the mother of

Syphax, acis, m., a king of Nu-

Syracusani, orum, pi. m., the in-
habitants of Syracuse, a Greek city
in Sicily.

Syracusanus, a, um, adj., belong-
ing to Syracuse ; urbs Syracu-
sana, the city of Syracuse.

Syria, ae, f ., Syria, a country of Asia,
on the eastern coast of the Medi-
terranean Sea.

Syriacus, a, um, adj., belonging to
Syria, Syrian ; Syriacumbellum,
Syro-Aetolian war, 192-189 B.C.


T., abbreviation of the praenomen

tabula, ae, f., a board, plank; pic-
ture (sc. picta, painted); writing
tablet; record, list.

Tacitus,!, m., (M. Claudius) Tacitus,
Roman emperor 275-276 a.d.

Taifali, orum, pi. m., a tribe of

talentum, I, n., a talent, a Greek
money measure worth about

talis, e, adj., such, of such a kind;
talis . . . qualis, such, . . . as.

tarn, adv., to such a degree, so much,
as much, so ; tam . . . quam, as
. . .so, not only . . . but also.

tamen, adv., yet, still, for all that,
all the same, however, neverthe-

tamquam, adv. and conj., as, as if,
as though.

tandem, adv., at length, at last,



*tango, ere, tetigi, tactus, to
touch; reach to.

ad — attingo, ere, tigi, tactus,
to border on, touch, attain.

con — contingo, ere, tigi, tac-
tus, to touch, reach ; occur, happen to.

tantum [tantus], adv., so much (and
no more), only, merely.

tantus, a, urn, adj., so great, such.

Tarentini, orum, pi. m., the inhabi-
tants of Tarentum.

Tarentum, I, n., a flourishing Greek
city on the southern coast of Italy.

Tarquinius, i, m., the name of a gens
in early Rome, said to have come
from Etruria.

1. (L.) Tarquinius Priscus, the
fifth king of Rome, 616-578 B.C.

2. L. Tarquinius Superbus, the
son of Priscus, the last king of
Rome, 534-510 B.C.

3. (Sextus) Tarquinius, son of (2) .

4. (L.) Tarquinius Colldtlnus,
cousin of (3), and husband of Lu-
cretia, consul 509 B.C.

TarracS, onis, f., a city in Spain.

Tarsus, i, f., a city in Cilicia in Asia

Tauromenitani, orum, pi. m., the
inhabitants of Tauromenium, a city
on the eastern coast of Sicily.

Taurus, l, m., a mountain range in
Asia Minor.

taxo, are, avi, atus [freq. of tango] ,
to touch sharply, harass, vex.

tectorium, I [tego, to cover} n., a
covering, cover; plastering.

Telesinus, I, m., Pontius Telesinus,
commander of the Samnites in the
war against Sulla. See Notes, p. 162.

temeritas, atis [temere, rashly],
f., rashness, heedlessness, temerity.

tempestas, atis [tempusj, f., point
of time, period of time ; storm, tem-

templum, i, n., a sacred spot ; temple.

tempto, are, avi, atus [freq. of
tendo], to touch, handle; try, at-
tempt ; sound, try to win over.

tempus, oris, n., time, period, sea-
son ; opportunity, occasion.

tenax, acis [teneo], adj., holding
fast, tenacious ; firm, steadfast, per-

tendo, ere, tetendi, tentus, and
tensus, to spread out, stretch ; in-
sidias tendere, to lay a trap for,
plot against.

con — contends, ere, i, tentus,
to stretch; exert one's self, strive,
insist; hasten, march quickly.

ob(s) — ostendo, ere, i, tentus,
to stretch out, show ; produce, fur-
nish ; disclose, make knoion.

teneo, ere, ui, tentus, to hold, keep,
possess; maintain, guard, defend;

ab — abstineo, ere, ui, tentus,
to hold back or from; keep aloof
from ; refrain from, abstain.

con— contineS, ere, ui, tentus,
to hold, keep, contain; restrain,
rule, curb.

ob — obtineo, ere, ui, tentus,
to hold, possess ; rule, govern.

re — retineo, ere, ui, tentus,
to hold or keep (back) ; retain,

sub(s) — sustineo, ere, ui, ten-
tus, to hold up, support, sustain ;
bear, endure, hold in check, restrai/t.

ter, num. adv., three times.

Terentius, I, m., see Varro.

tergum, i, n., the back; tergum
vertere, to flee.

terminus, i, n., the end, boundary.

terra, ae, f., the earth; land; terri-
tory, country.

terrester, tris, tre [terra], adj.,
of the earth or land.



terribilis, e [terreo], adj., frightful,

territorium, I [terra], n., a terri-
tory, domain.

terror, oris [terreo], m.,fear, terror.

tertio [tertius] , num. adv., the third

tertius, a, um [cf. tres], num. adj.,

Tervingi, orum, pi. m., a people of

testamentum, i [testis, a witness],
n., a will, testament.

Tetricus, i, m., (C. Pesuvius) Tetri-
cus, one of the Thirty Tyrants.

Teutobodus, i, m., a leader of the

Teutones, urn, pi. m., the Teutones,
a Germanic people which with the
Cimbri invaded Italy, but were de-
feated by Marius, 102 B.C.

Theodora, ae, f., the wife of Con-

thermae, arum, pi. f., toarm baths.

Thessalia, ae, f., Thessaly, a large
district in the northeastern part of

Thessalonica, ae, f., a city in Mace-

Thracia, ae, f., Thrace, a large dis-
trict in the southeastern part of
Europe, between the Aegean Sea,
Macedonia, and the Black Sea.

Tiberis, is, m., the river Tiber.

Tiberius, i, m., Tiberius {Claudius
Nero), Roman emperor 14-37 a.d.

Tigranes, is, m., king of Armenia,
son-in-law of Mithradates, 96-56 B.C.

Tigranocerta, ae, f., the capital city
of Armenia Maior.

Tigris, idis, m., the Tigris, a river in

time5, ere, ui, — , to fear, be anxious.

timor, oris [timeo], m.,fear, a cause
of fear.

tiro, 5nis, m., a recruit; beginner.

Titurius, i, m., see Sabinus.

Titus, I, m., T. Flavius Sabinus Ves-
pasidnus, Roman emperor 79-81 a.d.

toga, ae, f., the toga, the character-
istic outer robe of the Romans.

togatus, a, um [toga] , adj., clad in
the toga ; in peaceful garb, unarmed.

tollo, ere, sustuli, sublatus, to lift,
raise, take up ; remove, abolish.

Tolumnius, i, m., (Lar) Tolumnius,
leader of the Veientes.

Tomi, orum, pi. m., a city in Lower

Torquatus, I, m.,

1. (7\) Mdnlius Torquatus, dicta-
tor 353 B.C.

2. T. Mdnlius Torquatus, consul
235 B.C.

torquis, is, m., a twisted collar, neck-

tot, indecl. adj., so many.

tStus, a, um, gen. totius, dat. toti,
adj., all, all the, the whole, entire.

tracto, are, avi, atus [freq. of
traho] , to treat.

tractus, tls [traho], m., a stretch,

trado, see do.

tragicus, a, um [tragoedia], adj.,
of tragedy, tragic.

tragoedia, ae, f., tragedy.

trab.5, ere, traxi, tractus, to draw,
drag; detain.

con— contraho, ere, traxi,

tractus, to draw together, collect,


de — detraho, ere, traxi, trac-

" tus, to draw or strip off', remove;


dis — distraho, ere, traxi, trac-
tus, to pull asunder, part, separate.
ex — extraho, ere, traxi, trac-
tus, to draw or pull out ; prolong,



pro— protraho, ere, traxi,
tractus, to draw forth, bring for-
ward, produce ; discover, disclose.

traicio, see *iaci5.

Traianus, I, m., (M.) Ulpius Crinitus
Traianus, Roman emperor 98-117 a.d.

tranquille [tranquillus], adv.,
calmly, tranquilly.

Tranquillina, ae, the wife of the
emperor Gordianus.

tranquillitas, atis [tranquillus] , f.,
calmness, stillness ; Tranquillitas,
atis (as title of emperor), Serene

tranquillus, a, urn, adj . , calm, peace-
ful, tranquil.

trans, prep, with ace., across, beyond,

transalpmus, a, urn [trans +
Alpes] , adj., across the Alps, trans-

transeS, see eo.

transfers, see fero.

transfuga, ae [transfugio, to flee
over], m., a deserter.

transgredior, see *gradior.

transigo, see ag5.

transitorius, a, urn [transeo], adj.,
adapted for passing through, hav-
ing a passage way ; forum Transi-

transmarlnus, a, urn [trans +
mare], adj., beyond the sea.

Trebellianus, 5, m., one of the Thirty

Trebia, ae, f., a river in Cisalpine
Gaul, where the second battle of
the Second Punic War was fought.

trecentesimus, a, um [trecenti],
num. adj., three hundredth.

trecenti, ae, a [tres + centum] ,
num. adj., three hundred.

Tremellius, I, m., a Roman quaestor
who conquered Pseudoperses.

tres, tria, num. adj., three.

Triballi, orum, pi. m., a Thracian
people of Lower Moesia.

tribunus, I [tribus], m., chief of a
tribe, tribune; tribunus militum
or militaris, military tribune, cap-
tain, one of the minor officers of a
legion, six in number; tribunus
plebis, tribune of thepeople, elected
from the plebeians. The office was
created in 494 b.c. to protect the
plebeians from the patricians. Ten
tribunes were elected annually.
Their persons were sacred.

tribuo, ere, I, utus [tribus], to as-
sign, grant, give.

dis — distribuS, ere, I, utus, to
divide, distribute, apportion.

tribus, us [cf. tres],f., a tribe (orig.
a third part of the people).

tributum, l [tribuo], n., a tax, trib-

trlcesimus, a, um [triginta], num.
adj., thirtieth.

trlcies [triginta] , num. adv., thirty

Tricipitinus, I, m., Sp. Lucretius
Tricipitinus, consul 509 b.c.

triclinium, i, n., a couch for three
persons reclining at meals, a dinner

triduum, i [tres + dies], n., the
space of three days, three days.

triennium, i [tres + annus], n., the
space of three years, three years.

triginta, indecl. num. adj., thirty.

Tripolitanus, a, um, adj., belonging
to Tripolis; tripolitana provincia,
the province of Tripolis, in northern

tristis, e, adj., sad, sorroioful ; stern,
strict, severe.

triticum, i, n.. wheat.

triumpho, are, avi, atus, to cele-
brate a triumph.

triumphus, I, m., a triumph, a



splendid procession in which the
victorious general entered the city-
accompanied by his soldiers and the
spoil and captives he had taken.
The procession passed around the
Capitoline Hill into the Via Sacra,
then into the Forum, and up to the
temple of Jupiter Capitolinus.

TrSia, ae, f., Troy, a city in the
northwestern part of Asia Minor,
renowned for its ten years' siege by
the Greeks.

trux, trucis, adj., ivild, savage, stern.

tu, tui, pi. vos, vestrum or vestri,
pers. pron., thou, you.

tueor, eri, tutus or tuitus sum, to
look at, watch ; defend, protect.

in — intueor, eri, itus sum, to
look closely at or upon, gaze at.

Tugurml, or Tigurini, orum, pi.
m., a Helvetian people who invaded
Italy with the Cimbri and Teutones.

Tullius, I, m., Servius Tullius, the
sixth king of Rome, 578-534 B.C.

Tullus, I, m., see Hostilius.

turn, adv., then, at that time ; there-

tumultuor, ari, atus sum [tumul-
tus], to make a disturbance, riot.

tumultus, Us, m., a disturbance, up-
roar ; rebellion, riot.

tumulus, I [tumeo, to swell], m., a
hillock, mound, hill.

tunc, adv., then, at that time; accord-
ingly, thereupon.

turbo, are, avi, atus [turba, a
crowd], to disturb, confuse.

turpis, e, adj., ugly ; base, dishonor-

turris, is, f., a tower.

Tusci, orum, pi. m., the Etruscans,
inhabitants of Etruria.

Tuscia, ae, f., Etruria, a division of
central Italy.

Tusculum, I, n., an old town in La-

tium, about ten miles southeast of

tutor, oris [tueor], m., a guardian,

tutus, a, um [tueor], adj., safe.
tuus, a, um [tu], pron. adj., your,

tyrannicus, a, um [tyrannus], adj.,

tyrannis, idis [tyrannus], f., the

sway of a tyrant, arbitrary power,

despotic rule.
tyrannus, I. m., a ruler, tyrant.


ubi, adv., where, when ; ubi primum,

as soon as.
ubicumque, adv., wherever.
ubique [ubi + que], adv., anywhere.
ullus, a, um, gen. ullius, dat. ulli,

adj., any.
Ulpianus,!, m., (Domitius) Ulpidnus,

a celebrated Roman jurist.
Ulpius, I, m., see Traianus.
ulterior, ius, gen. oris [ultra], adj.,

further, remoter; sup. ultimus,

farthest, last, utmost, greatest.
ultio, onis [ulciscor, to avenge], f.,

ultra, prep, with ace, on the further

side, beyond.
umquam, adv., at any time, ever;

usually with a negative,
undecimus, a, um [undecim,

eleven], num. adj., eleventh.
unguentum, I [unguo, to anoint],

n., ointment, unguent, perfume.
unguis, is, m., a nail, hoof, claw.
unice" [unicus], adv., alone, singly,

unicus, a, um [unus], adj., only,

sole, single ; uncommon.
universus, a, um [unus -f *verto],

adj., all in one, whole, entire.



unus, a, um, gen. unius, dat. unl,
adj., one, only, sole, alone.

urbs, urbis, f., a city ; The City

urna, ae [tiro, to bum], f., a vessel,
urn (of baked clay).

Uscudama, ae, f., a city in Thrace.

usque, adv., all the way, right on,
continuously, even.

usurpo, are, avi, atus [usus +
rapio], to make use of, enjoy ;

usus, us [utor], m., use, employ-
ment; experience, training; profit,
advantage, convenience.

usus, a, um, see utor.

ut, adv., interrog., how? in what
way? rel., as, just as ; since, seeing
that; ut . . . its,, just as . . . so.

ut, conj., (1) with ind., when; ut
prlmum, as soon as; (2) with
subj. of purpose, in order that,
that ; of result, so that, that.

uterque, traque, trumque [uter
+ que], adj., each (of two), both.

utor, iitl, usus sum, to make use
of, employ ; enjoy ; have, possess ;
associate with, be intimate with.

utrimque [uterque], adv., from or
on both sides, on either hand.

uxor, oris, f., a wife.

uxorius, a, um [uxor], adj., of a

V. = 5.

vacuus, a, um [vac5, to be empty],
adj., empty, unoccupied.

*vad5, ere, — , — , to go, rush.

ex — evado, ere, vasi, vasus,
to go forth or away; get away,
escape; get to bp, become.

in — invado, ere, vasi, vasus,
to enter; attack; seize, take posses-
sion of.

vagror, ari, atus sum, to xoander.

Valens, entis, m.,

1. (F.) Valens, consul 96 a. d.

2. Valens, emperor of the East,
364-378 a.d.

Valeria, ae, f., daughter of Diocle-
tian and wife of Galerius.
Valerianus, I, m.,

1. (P.) Licinius Valerianus,
Roman emperor 253-260 a.d.

2. (P.) Licinius Valerianus, son
of (1).

Valerius, i, m., the name of a Roman
gens. See Corvinus, Laevinus,
Messala, Piiblicola.

valetudo, inis [valeo, to be well],

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