Julius Caesar.

C. Iulii Caesaris Commentarii rerum gestarum. Caesar's Commentaries: the Gallic war, books I-Iv, with selections from books V-VII and from the civil war; online

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mouth (iv. 10). capitis poena,
capital punishment (vii. 71). duo
milia capitum, two thousand souls.

Carcaso, -onis, f., (kaV ka-sd), a
town in southern Gaul, now Car-
cassonne (in. 20).

cared, -ere, -ui, -iturus, 2, be with-
out, lack, want. vi. 38 ; vii. 17.

carina, -ae, f., keel of a ship.

Carnutes, -um, m., pi., (kaV nu-tez),
a people in Central Gaul, north of
the Liger (Loire) ; chief city, Cena-
bum (Fig. 197).

Figure 197. — Coin of the Carnutes.

Bronze. Obverse, head of Hercules ; in-
scription [aJcussros.

Reverse, boar.

Copied from a Roman coin, except the

caro, carnis, f., flesh, meat, [car-

carpd, -ere, -si, -tus, 3, pluck ; cen-
sure, criticise (iii. 17). [carp.

carrus. -i, m., cart, wagon, [car.

carus. -a, -um, comp. -ior, sup. ca-
rissimus, adj., dear, precious.




Carvilius, -I, m., (kar-vil' j-us), one
of four British rulers in Kent. v.

casa, -ae, f., hut, cottage, barrack.

caseus, -i, m., cheese, vi. 22.

Cassi, -orum, m., pi., (kas' I), a tribe
in Britain, v. 21.

Cassianus, -a, -um, [Cassius], adj.,
of Cassius. i. 13.

cassis, -idis, f., helmet of metal.

Cassius, -i, m., Lucius Cassius Lon-
ginus, (kash' [y]us lon-ji' nus),
praetor 1 1 1 B.C. ; when consul, 107
B.C., he engaged in battle with the
Tigurians in the territory of the Allob-
roges, and was defeated and slain.
1. 7, 12.

Cassivellaunus, -i, m., Cassivellau-
nus (kas" j-ve-lS' nus), Caswallon,
leader of the British army against
Caesar in 54 B.C.

castellum, -i, [dim. of castrum],n.,
redoubt, fortress, stronghold, [castle.

Casticus, -i, m., (kas' ti-kus), a
prominent Sequanian. i. 3.

castigo, -are, -avi, -atus, 1, reprove.
C. in. 60. [castigate.

castra, -orum, n., [pi. of castrum,
fortress}, camp, encampment ; mili-
tary service (i. 39) ; day's march
(vn. 36). castra movere, to break
camp, castra ponere, to encamp,
camp. [-Chester in Ro-chester, etc.

casus, -us, [cad5], m., fall; chance,
occurrence, happening, fortune ; op-
portunity, event; accident, mis-
hap, evil plight, death, casu, by
chance, [case.

Catamantaloedis, -is, m., (kat-a-
man-ta-le' djs), a leader among the
Sequanians before Caesar's time.

I. 3-

catenae, -arum, f., pi., chains ; fetters.

Caturiges, -um, m., pi., (kat-u-ri'
jez), a Gallic people in the eastern
part of the Province, i. 10.

Catuvolcus, -i, m., (kat-u-vol' kus),
a ruler of the Eburones; despair-
ing of success in the war against
Caesar, he took poison, v. 24, 26 ;
vi. 31.

causa, -ae, f., cause, ground, reason;
pretext, excuse ; condition, state, case,
suit, causa, with gen. , for the sake
of, on account of. [cause.

caute, comp. -ius, sup. -issime, [cau-
tus, from caveo], adv., cautiously,
carefully, v. 49.

cautes, -is, f. Jagged rock, cliff, iii. 1 3.

Cavarillus, -I, m., (kav-a-ril' us),
an Aeduan of high rank. vii. 67.

Cavarinus, -i, m., (kav-a-ri' nus), a
ruler among the Senones. v. 54;
vi. 5.

caveo, cavere, cavi, cauturus, 2, be
on one's guard, beware of, take precau-
tion ; give security, [cautious.

Cavillonum, -i, n., (kav-i-lo' num),
an Aeduan city on the Arar, now
Chdlon-sur-Sabne. VI I. 42, 90.

Cebenna, -ae, f., Cebenna (se-ben'a),
the Cevennes, a mountain range in
southern Gaul, about 250 miles long.

cedo, cedere, cessi, cessurus, 3, go
away, depart, withdrazv, retreat;
yield, give up to; abandon, [cede.

celer, -eris, -ere, comp. -ior, sup.
celerrimus, adj., quick, speedy.

celeritas, -tatis, [celer], f., speed,
quickness, szviftness, rapidity, des-
patch, [celerity.

celeriter, comp. celerius, sup. celer-
rime, [celer], adv., quickly, speed-
ily, at once, immediately.

celo, -are, -avi, -atus, 1, conceal, hide,
keep secret, ii. 32; vii. 80.

Celtae, -arum, m., pi., Celts, Celtae
(sel'te), inhabitants of central Gaul,
divided into many states.

Celtillus, -i, m., (sel-til' us), an Ar-
vernian ruler, father of Vercingetorix.
vii 4.




Cenabenses, -ium, [Cenabum], m.,
pi., the inhabitants of Cenabum.

Cenabum, -I, n., (sen' a-bum), chief
city of the Carnutes, later called
Aurelianensis Urbs, whence comes
Orleans, name of the city on the site
of Cenabum.

Cenimagni, -orum, m., pi., (sen-i-
mag' nl), a British people, v. 21.

Cenomani, -orum, (se-nom' a-ni), see

censeo, -ere, -ui, -us, 2, estimate;
think, hold, judge ; decree, resolve
upon, determine ; vote for, favor.

census, -us, [censeS], m., count,
enumeration, i. 29. [census.

centum, or C, indeclinable num. adj.,
hundred, [cent, in per cent.

centurio, -onis, [centuria],m., cen-
turion, [centurion.

cerno, cernere, crevi, 3, separate;
distinguish, discern, see, perceive.

certamen, -inis, [certo], n., contest,
rivalry (v. 44) ; struggle, battle, en-
gagement (iii. 14).

certg, comp. certius, [certus], adv.,
affirmative, certainly, surely (vi. 31) ;
restrictive, at least, at any rate (iv.
25, v. 29, vii. 50).

certus, -a, -um, comp. -ior, sup. -issi-
mus, [part, of cernS], adj., certain,
fixed, definite; positive, undoubted,
trustworthy, true, certiorem fa-
cere, to inform, certior fieri, to
be informed. Neut. as noun, certi
quid esset, what was really going
on (vii. 45) ; pr5 cert6, as a cer-
tainty, ascertain (vii. 5). [certain.

cervus, -I, m., stag (vi. 26); in mili-
tary language, stag's horns, a device
for hindering the approach of an
enemy (vii. 72). [cervine.

ceterus, -a, -um, nora. sing. m. not
in use, adj. , other, the other, the rest,
remainder; pi., the rest, all the
others, the other. As noun, cSteri,

-6rum, m., pi., the others, all the rest,
everyone else; cetera, -5rum, n.,
pi., the rest, all else, everything else.
Ceutrones,-um, m., pi. (sfi' tro-nez) :

(1) A Belgic people, subject to
the Nervians. v. 39.

(2) A people in the eastern part
of the Province, i. 10.

chara, -ae, f., char a, a plant the tuber-
ous roots of which were used by
Caesar's soldiers for food. C. in. 48.

Cherusci, -orum, m., pi., (ke-rus'I),
a German people north of the Suebi.
vi. 10.

cibaria, -orum, [cibarius. from ci-
bus], n., pi., provisions, rations.

cibus, -i, m.,food, nourishment.

Cicero, -5nis, m., Quintus Tullius
Cicero (tul' i-us sis' e-rd), brother
of Marcus Tullius Cicero, the orator,
born about 102 B.C. He became a
lieutenant; of Caesar in Gaul in 55,
and made a heroic defence of his
camp in 54; he held aloof from
Caesar in the Civil War, but was
reconciled with him in 47; he was
put to death by order of the trium-
virs in 43 B.C.

Ciliciensis, -e, [Cilicia], adj.,
Cilician, of Cilicia, a province in the
southern part of Asia Minor.

Cimberius, -i, m., (sim-be' ri-us), a
leader of the Suebi. i. 37.

Cimbri, -orum, m., pi., Cimbrians,
Cimbri (sim' bri), a Germanic people
that joined with the Teutones in the
invasion of Gaul.

Cingetorix, -Igris, m., (sin-jet' 9-
rjks) :

(1) Rival of Indutiomarus for the
headship of the Treverans, and loyal
to Caesar, v. 3, 4, 56, 57 ; vi. 8.

(2) A British ruler, v. 22.
cingo, cingere, cinxi, cinctus, 3,

surround, encircle; invest, [cinc-




cippus, -I, m., stake, post. vii. 73.
circinus, -I, [ = nlpiuvos], m., pair of

compasses, i. 38.
circiter, [circus, circle'], adv. and

prep. :

(1) As adv., about, not far from,

(2) As prep., with ace. only,
about (i. 50).

cireuitus, -us, [circumeo], m., a
going around ; detour, circuit, wind-
ing path, way around, [circuit.

circum, [ace. of circus, circle], adv.
and prep. :

(1) As adv., about, around.

(2) As prep, with ace., around,
about; in the neighborhood of, near,
near by.

circumcido, -cidere, -cidi, -cisus,
[circum + caedo], 3, cut around,
cut. v. 42.

circumcisus, -a, -um, [part, of cir-
cumcido], adj., cut off ; steep, pre-
cipitous, vii. 36.

circumcludo, -dere, -si, -sus, [cir-
cum + claudo], 3, encircle, vi. 28.

circumdo, -dare, -dedi, -datus,
[circum + do, place], 1, place
around, encompass, surround, en-

circum diico, -ducere, -duxi, -duc-
tus, [circum + duco], 3, lead
around; trace (i. 38). [circumduct.

circumeo, -Ire, -ii, -itus, [circum
4- e5], irr., go around, pass around ;
surround, encircle; go about, visit
for inspection (v. 2).

circumfundo, -fundere, -fudi, -fu-
sus, [circum + fundoj, 3, pour
around; surround, hem in; pass,
often used reflexively, spread {them-
selves) around, crowd around.

circumicio, -icere, -ieci, -iectus,
[circum + iacio], 3,'throw around,
place around, ii. 6.

circummitto. -mittere. -misi, -mis-

sus, [circum + mitto], 3, send
around, v. 51 ; vii. 63.

circummunio, -ire, -ivi, -itus, [cir-
cum + munio] , 4, surround with
walls, fortify ; hem in (ii. 30).

circumplector, -plecti, 3, dep., em-
brace, encompass, surround, vii. 83.

circumsisto, -sistere, -steti or
-stiti, [circum + sisto], 3, stand
around, surround, take a position

circumspicio, -icere, -exi, -ectus,
[circum + specio, look], 3, look
about, survey; ponder, consider;
look about for, look over (v. 31).

circumvallo, -are, -avi, -atus, [cir-
cum + vall5], 1, surround with a
rampart, blockade, inves'.

circumvehor, -vehl, -vectus, [cir-
cum + veho], 3, pass, as dep.,
ride around (vii. 45); sail around.

circumvenio, -venire, -veni, -ven-
tus, [circum + venio], 4, come
around, go around ; surround, en-
compass ; ensnare, overreach, deceive.

cis, prep, with ace, on this side of.

Cisalpinus, -a, -um, [cis + Alpi-
nus], adj., Cisalpine, on this (the
Italian) side of the Alps. [Cis-

Cisrhenanus, -a, -um, [cis + Rhe
nanus], adj., on this side (the west
side) of the Rhine, vi. 2.

Cita, (si' ta), see Fuflus.

citatus, -a, -um, comp. -ior, sup.
-issimus, [cit5], adj., rapid, iv. 10.

citerior, -us, [citer, from cis], comp.
adj., on this side, hither, nearer.

cito, -are, -avi, -atus, [freq. of cie5,
set in motion], I, urge on. C. III.
96. [cite.

cito, comp. citius, sup. citissime,
[citus], adv., speedily, citissime,
with the utmost rapidity (iv. 33).




citrS, [citer, from cis], prep, with
ace. only, on this side of.

citro, [citer, from cis], adv., hither.
ultrS citrSque, to and fro, back
and forth (i. 42).

civis, -is, m. and f., citizen, fellow-
citizen, [civil.

ci vitas, -tatis, [civis], f., body of
citizens, state, nation ; citizenship
(i. 47). [city.

clam, [cf. cel5], adv., secretly.

clamito, -are, -avi, -atus, [freq. of
clamo], 1, cry out loudly, shout.

clamor, -oris, [cf. clamo, cry out],
m., outcry, shout, din. [clamor.

clandestinus, -a, -um, [clam], adj.,
secret, hidden, vii. 1, 64. [clandes-

clare, [clarus], adv., loudly, dis-
tinctly. C. in. 94.

clarus, -a, -um, comp. -ior, sup. -issi-
mus, adj., clear, distinct; of the
voice, loud {v. 30); famous, [clear.

classicum, -i, [classicus, -a, -um,
from classis], n., trumpet signal.
C. III. 82.

classis, -is, f., a class ; a fleet, [class.

Claudius, -I, m., Appius Claudius
Pulcher, (kla' di-us pul' ker), brother
of Clodius (see below) ; praetor in
57 B.C., and consul in 54. v. 1.

claudo, claudere, clausi, clausus,
3, shut, close, [close.

clavus, -i, m., nail, spike, iii. 13.

dementia, -ae, [clemens], f., for-
bearance, mercifulness, [clemency.

Cleopatra, -ae, f., (kle-o-pa' tra),
sister of the young Egyptian king,
Ptolemy, and afterwards queen of
Egypt. C. ill. 103.

cliens, -entis, m., retainer, dependent,
client, adherent, [client.

client el a. -ae, [cliens], f., relation
of client to patron, clientship, vassal-
age ; pi., following of clients (vii. 32),
dependencies (vi. 12), [clientele^

clivus, -i, m., slope. VII. 46.
Clodius, -i, m., (klcV di-us) :

(1) Publius Clodius Pulcher, the
enemy of Cicero, who as tribune in
58 B.C. drove the orator into exile;
he was killed in 52 B.C. vn. 1.

(2) Aulus Clodius, a mutual
friend of Caesar and of Scipio. C.
in. 90.

Cn., = Gnaeus (ne' us), a Roman
first name.

co-, see com-.

coacervo, -are, -avi, -atus, [co- +
acervS], 1, heap up, pile up. ii. 27.

coactus, pf. pass. part, of cogrcT.

coactus, -us, [cog-o], m., only abl.
sing, in use, compulsion, v. 27.

coagmento, -are, -avi, -atus, [coagr-
mentum, cf. cogro], 1, fasten to-
gether, vii. 23. [coagment.

coarto, -are, -avi, -atus, [co- -f
arto, make close], 1, press together,
crowd together . vii. 70.

Cocosates, -um, m, pi., (kok-o-sa'
tez), a people in Aquitania. iii. 27.

coemo, -emere, -emi, -emptus,
[co- -f emo], 3, buy up, purchase.

coeo, -ire, -ivi or -ii, -itum est,
[co - |-e6], irr., come together, join
together, vi. 22.

coepi, -isse, coeptus, def., (present
supplied by incipio), have begun,

coerceo, -ercere, -ercui, -ercitus,
[co- + arceo, shut up], 2, confine;
restrain, check (i. 17; v. 7). [coerce.

cogito, -ftre, -avi, -atus, [co - f,
ag-itS], 1, think about, think ; .in-
tend, purpose, plan, [cogitate.

cognatio, -onis, [cogrnatus], f.,
blood-relationship ; blood-relations,
kindred, [cognation.

cognosco, -grnSscere, -grnOvi, co-
gnitus, [co - f- (g')n5sc0], 3, be-
come acquainted with, leom, learn
of, ascertain ; be familiar with, know %




recognize; spy out, examine; take
cognizance of. [cognizance.

cogo, cogere, coegi, coactus,
[co-+ago], 3, drive together,
bring together, collect, gather, assem-
ble ; compel, force, oblige, [cogent.

cohors, -hortis, f., cohort, battalion,
the tenth part of a legion, [cohort.

cohortatio, -onis, [cohortor], f.,
encouraging, exhortation, ii. 25.

cohortor, -ari, -atus, [co- + hor-
tor], I, dep., encourage ; urge, ex-
hort; address with encouraging
words, [cohortative.

collabefio, -fieri, -f actus, [com- +
labefio, be shaken loose], pass., be
shattered. C. II. 6.

collatus, see confero.

collaudo, -are, -avi, -atus, [com- +
laudo], 1, praise warmly, commend.

colligo, -are, -avi, -atus, [com- +
lig-o, bind], I, bind together, fasten
together, i. 25.

colligo, -ligere, -legi,-lectus, [com-
+ leg5, gather], 3, gather together,
collect, assemble ; obtain, get. se col-
ligere, to gather themselves together ;
to form in battle order (in. 19); to
recover themselves, rally, [collect.

collis, -is, m., hill, height, elevation.

colloco, -are, -avi, -atus, [com- +
loco, place], I, place, set, post, sta-
tion ; set in order, arrange ; with or
without ntiptum, give in marriage
(i. 18). [collocate.

colloquium, -i, [colloquor], n., con-
ference, interview, [colloquy.

colloquor, -loqui, -locutus, [com-
-floquor], 3, dep., talk with, hold
a conference, hold a parley.

cold, colore, colui, cultus, 3, culti-
vate, till (iv. I; v. 12); honor,
ivor ship (vi. 17).

colonia, -ae, [colonus], f., colony,
settlement, vi. 24. [colony.

color, -oris, m., color, [color.

com-, co-, prep., old form of cum,
with, found only in composition ; see

comburo, -urere, -ussi, -ustus,
[com- + *buro,=uro, burn], 3,
burn up, consume by fire. i. 5.

comes, -itis, [co- + eo], m. and f.,
companion, comrade, [count (title).

comitatus, -us, [comes], m., retinue,
company. C. ill. 61, 96. [county.

comitia. -5rum, [sing, comitium,
meeting-place for elections], n., pi.,
elections (vii. 67; C. in. 82).

comitor, -ari, -atus, [comes], 1,
dep., accompany, attend, vi. 8.

commeatus, -us, [commeo], m.,
passing to and fro, trip, voyage (v.
23); supplies, provisions, often in-
cluding grain, frumentum.

commemoro, -are, -avi, -atus,
[com- + memoro], 1, call to mind,
recount, relate, [commemorate.

commendo, -are, -avi, -atus, [com-
+ mando], I, commit to one for
protection, entrust ; ask favor for,
commend, [commend.

commentarius, -i, [commentor],
m., note-book, source-book, [com-

commeo, -are, -avi, -atus, [com- +
meo,^], 1, go to and fro, visit, re-
sort to. i. 1 ; vii. 36.

commilito, -onis, [com- + milito,
from miles], m., fellow-soldier, com-

comminus, [com- -f manus], adv.,
hand to hand, at close quarters.

commissura, -ae, [committo], f.,
joint, seam, juncture, vii. 72.

committo, -mittere, -misi, -missus,
[com- + mitto], 3, join, bring to-
gether, connect; entrust, commit;
cause, do, perpetrate, committere
proelium, to join battle, begin the
engagement, [commit.




Commius, -i, m., Comm, Commius,
(kom' i-us), an Atrebatian, loyal and
useful to Caesar (especially in the
British campaigns) till the uprising
in 52, when he became a commander
in the Gallic army raised for the
relief of Alesia.

commode, comp. -ius, sup. -issime,
[commodus], adv., conveniently,
opportunely, to advantage; readily,
easily ; fitly, suitably, properly.

commodus, -a, -urn, comp. -ior,
sup. -issimus, [com- -f modus, i.e.
having full measure], adj., conven-
ient, advantageous, easy ; good, fa-
vorable ; suitable, fit. As noun,
commodum, -I, n., convenience,
advantage, profit, [commodious.

commonefacio, -facere, -feci, -fac-
tus, [commoneo + facio], 3, re-
mind ; impress upon one (i. 19).

commoror, -arl, -at us, [com- -f
moror], 1, dep., delay, linger.

commoveo, -movere, -movi, com-
m5tus, [com- + moveo], 2, dis-
turb, disquiet, alarm ; move, stir.

communico,-are,-avI, -atus, [com-
munis], 1, share together, share with,
divide with; communicate, impart;
consultwith (v. 36). [communicate.

communis, -Ire, -IvI or -il, -Itus,
[com- + muniS], 4, fortify on all
sides, strongly fortify, intrench.

communis, -e, [com- -I- munus],
adj., common, in common, general,
public; indiscriminate (VI. 9).
communi concilio. in accordance
with the general plan, by common
consent, in communi concilio,
at a general council (ii. 4; vii. 15).

commutatiS, -Snis, [commute], f.,
complete change, alteration.

commuto. -are, -avi, -atus, [com-
+ mutS], 1, change, wholly change,

alter; exchange (vi. 22). [com-

comparS, -are, -avi, -atus, [com-
■+■ parSJ, 1, prepare, make ready, get
together; acquire, secure; amass,
(1. i8) :

comparo, -are, -avi, -atus, [corn-
par, like], I, match, compare.

compellS, -pellere, -puli, -pulsus,
[com- -f pello], 3, drive together,
collect; drive, force, [compel.

compendium, -i, [com- -f- pendS],
n., profit, gain. vii. 43. [compend.

comperiS, -perire, -peri, -pertus,
[com- + PER in experior], 4,
ascertain, learn, discover, find out.

complector, -plectl, -plexus, [com-
+ plectS, braid], 3, dep., embrace,
(i. 20) ; surround, include, encom-
pass (vii. 72, 74) . [complex.

compleo, -plere, -plevi, -pletus,
[com- + pleS,///], 2, fill up, /Un-
complete, cover; of troops, fully
occupy, fill full, [complete.

complexus, see complector.

complures, -a, [com- + piares,
from plus], adj., pi., several, a num-
ber of; many. As noun, com-
plures, -ium, m., pi., a great many,
quite a number, many.

comporto, -are, -avi, -atus, [com-
-f port6], 1, bring in, carry, con-
vey, bring over, [comport.

comprehends, -hendere, -hendi,
-hensus, [com- -f prehendS], 3,
grasp; seize; arrest, capture; of
fire, catch (v. 43). [comprehend.

comprobo, -are, -avi, -atus, [com-
+ probS], 1, approve fully, justify.

cSnatum, -I, [n. of cSnatus. part, of
cSnor], n., attempt, undertaking.

conatus, -us, [c6nor], m., attempt.

cSnatus, pf. part, of c6nor.

conc5do,-cedere. -cessi.-cessurus.
[com- + cedS], 3, withdraw, de-




part ; give up, yield, cede ; submit;

allow, grant; grant permission,

permit, [concede.
concelebro, -are, -avi, -atus,

[com- + celebro], i, frequent;

publish abroad, make known. C. III.

concessus, -us, [concedo], m., used

only in abl. slug., permission, leave.
concidS, -cidere, -cidi, [com- +

cado], 3, fall down, fall; perish, be

noncidS, -cidere, -cidi, -cisus,

[com- + caedo], 3, cut up, cut off;

cut to pieces, kill, slay, destroy.
concilio, -are, -avi, -atus, [conci-
lium], 1, win over, reconcile ; win,

gain, procure, [conciliate.
concilium, -i, n., meeting, assembly.

concinS, -ere, -ui, [com- + can5],

3, sound together. C. III. 92.
concitS, -are, -avi, -atus, [com- +

cito], 1, rouse, stir up.
conclamS, -are, -avi, -atus, [com-

-f- clamo, shout], I, cry aloud to-
gether, shout, cry out.
conclusus, -a, -um, [concludo],

adj., confined, shut in. III. 9.
Conconnetodumnus, -i, m., (kon-

kon" e -to-dum' nus), a chief of the

Carnutes. vii. 3.
concrepo, -are, -ui, -itus, [com- +

crepo, rattle~\, 1, rattle, clash, vii.

concurro, -currere, -cucurri or

-curri, -cursum est, [com- +

currS], 3, run together, run up,

rush; charge; gather; resort (vi.

13). [concur.
concurso, -are, [freq. of concurro],

I, rush to and fro, run about.
concursus, -us, [concurro], m.,

running together ; dashing together,

collision (v. 10; C. 11. 6); onset,

charge (vi, 8; vii. 62). [concourse.

condemno, -are, -avi, -atus, [com-
+ damno], 1, condemn, find guilty
{of), vii. 19. [condemn.

condicio, -onis, [com- + Die, de-
clare'], f., condition, situation, state;
terms, stipulation, [condition.

condono, -are, -avi, -atus, [com-
+ dono], 1, give up, overlook,
disregard, pardon, i. 20. [con-

Condrusi, -orum, m., pi. (kon-dru'
si), a Belgic people on the right bank
of the Mosa (Meuse).

conduco, -ducere, -duxi, -ductus,
[com- -f duc5], 3, bring together,
collect; hire, [conduce.

confectus, see conflciS.

confero, -ferre, -tuli, collatus,
[com- -(- fero], irr., bring together,
gather, collect, convey ; compare (i.
31); ascribe, refer (i. 40); put off,
postpone (i. 40). se conferre, to
betake one's self, turn, proceed, [con-

confertus, -a, -um, comp. -ior, sup.
-issimus, [part of confercio], adj.,
crowded together, close, dense.

cSnfestim, adv., immediately, at once,

conficio, -ncere, -feci, -fectus,
[com- + facio], 3, do thoroughly,
complete, finish, accomplish, do;
bring to an end, wear out, exhaust,
enfeeble ; of troops, bring together,
furnish (ii. 4). [confectionery.

cSnfidS, -fidere, -fisus sum, [com-
+ fido, trust], 3, semi-dep., trust
firmly, rely upon, have confidence
in ; believe, be confident, [confide.

configS, -figere, -fixi, -fixus, [com-
+ figS, fasten], 3, fasten together,
join. iii. 13.

cSnfmis, -e, [com- + finis], adj.,
bordering on, adjoining, vi. 3.

confinium, -I, [confinis], n., boun-
dary, frontier, v. 24. [confine.




confio, -fieri, [com- -f- fiS], irr.,
sometimes used instead of cSnflcior,
pass, of cSnflciS, be accomplished, be
done. vii. 58.

confirmatio, -Snis, [confirms], f.,
assurance, iii. 18. [confirmation.

confirmatuB, -a, -um, [confirms J,
adj., comp. cSnfirmatior, encour-
aged, confident. C. ill. 84.

confirms, -are, -avi, atus, [com-,
cf. firmus], I, strengthen, confirm;
arrange for, establish ; reassure, en-
courage ; assert, declare; assure.

cSnfisus, -a, -um, see confido.

confiteor, -flteri, -fessus, [com- -f
fateor, confess'], 2, dep., confess, ac-
knoivledge. v. 27. [confess.

confixus, -a, -um, see cSnfigS.

conflagrS, -are, -avi, -atus, [com-
+ flagro, blaze), I, be in flames, be
on fire. v. 43. [conflagration.

conflicts, -are, -avi, -atus, [freq. of
cSnfligS], 1, dep., harass, assail.
v. 35. [conflict.

cSnfligS, -fligere, -flixi, -flictus,
[com- -f fligS, strike], 3, dash to-
gether ; contend, fight.

cSnfluens, -entis, [cSnfluS], m.,
flowing together of two streams, con-
fluence, iv. 15.

confluS, -fluere, -fluxi, [com- +
fluS], 3, flow together; flock (vii.
44). [confluent.

cSnfugiS, -fugere, -ftigi, [com- -f
fugiS], 3, flee for refuge, vi. 5.

confundS, -fundere, -fudi, -fasus,
[com- + fundS], 3, pour together ;
mass together (vii. 75). [confound.

congero, -gerere, -gessi, -gestus,
[com - )- grerS], 3, bring together,
collect. C. 11. 37.

congredior, -grredi, -gressus,
[com- f gradior, stef], 3, dep.,
come together, meet, unite zoith ; join
battle, engage, contend.

congressus, -a, -um, see congre-

congressus, -us, [congredior], m.,
meeting; encounter , engagement (iii.
13). [congress.

conicio, -icere, -ieci, -iectus, [com-
-f- iaciS], 3, throw together, hurl,
cast; throw up, throw; place, put.
in fug-am conic ere, to put to flight.

coniectura, -ae, [coniciS], (., infer-
ence, [conjecture.

coniunctim, [coniungS], adv.,
jointly, in common.

coniunctus. -a, -um, comp. -ior, sup.
-issimus, [part of coniungS], adj.,
connected; closely allied (vii. 33).

coniungo, -iungere, -iiinxi, -iunc-
tus, [com- + iungS], 3, join to-
gether, unite, join, [conjoin.

coniunx, coniugris, [coniungS], m.
and f., husband; wife, spouse (vii.

Online LibraryJulius CaesarC. Iulii Caesaris Commentarii rerum gestarum. Caesar's Commentaries: the Gallic war, books I-Iv, with selections from books V-VII and from the civil war; → online text (page 59 of 73)