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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14). [conjugal.

coniuratio, -Snis, [conitlrS], f.,
union bound by oath, league; con-
spiracy, plot.

coniuro, -are, -avi, -atus, [com- -f
-iQrS], I, take oath together (vii. 1) ;
form a league, conspire, plot, [con-

Conor, -ari, -atus, 1, dep., endeavor,
attempt, undertake, try. [conative.

conquiesco, -ere, -quievi, -quie-
turus, [com- + quiescS, rest], 3,
take complete rest, repose, vii. 46.

conquiro, -quirere, -quisivi, -quisi-
tus, [com- + quaerS], 3, seek out,
hunt up; bring together, collect.

conquisituB. see conquirS.

cSnsanguineus, -a, -um, [com- -f
sanguineus, from sanguis], adj.,
of the same blood. As noun, m., and
f., relative, kinsman; pi., kinsfolk,
blood-relations, [consanguineous.

conscendo, -scendere, -scendi,
-scensus, [com- + scandS,<V*w^],




3, mount, ascend, naves conscen-
dere, to embark.

conscientia, -ae, [conscio], f.,
knowledge (v. 56); with animi,
moral sense, conscience (C. III. 60).

conscisco, -sciscere, -scivi, -scitus,
[com- + scisco, approve], 3, decree,
appoint; inflict, bring upon, sibi
mortem consciscere, to commit
suicide (i. 4 ; iii. 22).

conscius. -a, -um, [com-, cf. scio],
adj., conscious, aware {of), [con-

conscribo, -scribere, -scrips!,
-scriptus, [com- + scribo], 3,
write (v. 48); enrol, levy, enlist.

conscriptus, see conscribo.

consecratus, -a, -um, [part, of con-
secro], adj., holy, sacred, [conse-

consector, -ari, -atus, [consequor] ,
I, dep., follow up, pursue.

consecutus, see consequor.

cdnsensid, -onis, [consentiS], f.,
common feeling, agreement. vii.

consensus, -as, [consentio], m.,
common feeling, agreement, under-
standing, [consensus.

consentio, -sentire, -sensi, -sensus,
[com- + sentio] , 4 ; agree ; plot to-
gether, conspire, [consent.

consequor, -sequi, -secutus, [com-
4- sequor], 3, dep., follow after,
follow ; pursue, overtake ; obtain, se-
cure, gain, [consequence.

conservo, -are, -avi, -atus, [com-
-f servo], I, save, spare; of laws
or rights, observe, maintain, [con-

considerate, [consideratus, from
considers], adv., circumspectly.
Comp. cSnsideratius, with unusual
caution (C. ill. 82).

Considius, -i, m., Publius Considius,
(kon-sid' j-us), an officer in Caesar's

consido, -sidere, -sedi, -sessum,
[com- -f sido, sit], 3, sit down, seat
one's self; halt, encamp ; take up an
abode, establish one's self, settle.

consilium, -i, [cf. consulo], n., con-
sultation, deliberation, counsel ; gath-
ering for deliberation, council; ad-
vice; decision, plan, design, scheme ;
project, proposal; good judgment, pru-
dence, discretion, consilium inire
or habere, to form a plan, [coun-

consimilis, -e, [com- -f- similis],
adj., very like, quite like.

consists, -sistere, -stiti, [com- +
sisto, set, place], 3, stand, stop, halt ;
take a position, be posted, make a
stand ; stay, remain ; sojourn, settle ;
consist (in), depend (on), in orbem
cSnsistere, to form a circle (v. 33).

consobrinus, -i, [com-, cf. soror],
m., cousin, vii. 76. [cousin.

consolor, -ari, -atus, [com- -f solor,
comfort], I, dep., comfort, cheer, en-
courage, [console.

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

conspicio, -spicere, -spexi, -spec-
tus, [com- -(- specio, look], 3, ob-
serve, behold, see, perceive.

conspicor, -ari, -atus, I, dep., catch
sight of, see, observe.

conspiro, -are, -avi, -atus, [com-
+ spirS, breathe], I, agree; com-
bine, form a league, conspire (iii.
10). [conspire.

constant er, comp. -ius, sup. -issime,
[constans],adv., resolutely (iii. 25) ;
uniformly, unanimously (ii. 2).

constantia, -ae, [constans], ^firm-
ness, resolution, [constancy.

consterno, -are, -avi, -atus, 1,




alarm, terrify, vii. 30. [conster-

consterno, -sternere, -stravi, -stra-
tus, [com- + sternS], 3, strew over,
cover (iv. 17); strew, carpet (C. III.

constipS, -are, -avi, -atus, [com-
4- stipo, press"], I, crowd together,
crowd closely, v. 43.

cSnstituo, -stituere, -stitui, -stitu-
tus, [com- 4 statu5], 3, station,
place, draw up ; bring to a halt, stop
(vii. 47); of ships, moor; appoint,
establish; resolve upon, determine,
decide, fix, settle, [constitute.

consto, -stare, -stitl, -staturus,
[com- + sto], I, stand fir 171 ; re-
main the same (vii. 35) ; remain, lie
(vii. 21); depend on (vii. 84); cost
(vii. 19); be made up of (C. II. 36).
constat, impers., it is certain, well-
known, evident, it is clear.

consuescS, -suescere, -suevi, -sue-
tus, [com- 4- suescS, become used],
3, form a habit, become accustomed,
be accustomed, be wont.

consuetiidS, -inis, [cSnsuescS], f.,
habit, practice, custom, usage ; mode
of life (v. 14, vi. 21); practice in
speaking a language (i. 47). con-
suetude victus, standard of living
(I. 31). [custom.

consuetus, see cSnsuescS.

consul, -ulis, m., consul, one of the
two chief magistrates at Rome, chosen
annually, [consul.

consularis, -e, [consul], adj., consu-
lar. C. 1. 6. [consular.

consulatus, -us, [cSnsul], m., con-
sulship, i. 35. [consulate.

consuls, -sulere, -sulul, -sultus, 3,
consult, deliberate, take counsel of;
with dat., have regard for, look out

consults, [cSnsulS], adv., on pur-
pose, designedly, purposely.

consults, -are, -avi, -atus, [freq. of
consulo], I, deliberate, take counsel.
v - 53; v 'i- 77- [consult.

cSnsultum, -I, [consultus, from
cSnsulS], n., deliberation; resolu-
tion, decree, decision.

cSnsumS, -sumere, -sumpsi.
-sumptus, [com- + sumS], 3, use
up, devour, eat up; waste, exhaust,
destroy; of time, spend, pass, [con-

cSnsiimptus, see cSnsumS.

consurgo, -surgere, -surrexi, con-
surrectum est, [com- + surg-S,
rise], 3, rise together, arise, stand up.

contabulo, -are, -avi, -atus, [com-,
cf. tabula, board], 1, construct of
boards; build up in stories, vii. 22.

contagio, -Snis, [cf. contingrS], f.,
contact, vi. 13. [contagion.

contaminS, -are, -avi, -atus, [con-
tamen, = contagiS], 1, taint, pol-
lute, vii. 43. [contaminate.

contego, -tegere, -texi, -tectus,
[com- 4- tegS], 3, cover, cover up
(vii. 85).

contemnS, -temnere, -tempsi,
-temptus, [com- 4- temnS, de-
spise], 1, despise, hold in contempt.

contemptio, -Snis, [cf. contemnS],
f., a despising, contempt, scorn.

contemptus, -as, [contemnS], m.,
scorn, [contempt.

contends, -tendere, -tend!, -ten-
tus, [com- 4- tendS], 3, put forth
effort, strive for, make effort, strive ;
demand (vii. 63, C. HI. 97); hasten,
make haste, push forward ; struggle,
contend, vie; maintain, insist, pro-
test (vi. 37, 41, 43). [contend.

contentiS, -Snis, [contends], f.,
effort ; struggle, fight, contest: dis-
pute, controversy, [contention.

contentus, -a, -um, [part, of con-
tineS], adj , satisfied, [content.




contexo, -texere, -texui, -textus,
[com- + tex5, weave], 3, weave to-
gether, weave; bind together, join,
construct, [context.

continens, -entis, [part, of con-
tineo], adj., adjoining ; continuous,
unbroken, consecutive, continentl
impetu, without pausing (vii. 28).
As noun, (originally sc. terra), f.,
mainland, [continent.

continenter, [continens], adv., con-
stantly, incessantly, without inter-
ruption, continually.

continentia, -ae, [continens], f.,
self-restraint, moderation, vii. 52.

contineo, -tinere, -tinui, -tentus,
[com- -f teneo], 2, hold together ;
hold ; hold back, keep in hand; keep,
retain, detain, shut in ; of places and
regions, hem in, bound, border ; of
space, fill (i. 38); of a rite, pass.,
consist of (vii. 2). [contain.

contingo, -tingere, -tigi, -tactus,
[com- + tango], 3, touch, extend
to, border on, reach ; happen, fall to
the lot of{\. 43). [contact.

continuatio, -onis, [verb continuo],
f., succession. iii. 29. [continua-

continuo, [continuus], adv., forth-
with, immediately, at once.

continuus, -a, -um, [com-, cf. te-
neo], adj., successive, uninterrupted.

contid, -onis, [for *coventi5,
co-, cf. venio], f., assembly, meeting
(v. 52, vii. 52) ; address, harangue.
hac habita contione, having de-
livered this address (vii. 53).

contionor, -ari, -atus, [contio], 1,
dep., address an assembly, make an
address. C. I. 7.

contra, [related to com-], adv. and
prep. :

(1) As adv., opposite, in opposi-
tion, on the other side ; on the other

hand, on the contrary (v. 31).
contra atque, otherwise than, con-
trary to what (iv. 13).

(2) As prep., with ace. only, op-
posite to, facing, over against, con-
trary to; against, in hostility to, to
the disadvantage of, in spile of; in
reply to (v. 29).

contraho, -trahere, -traxi, -trac-
tus, [com- -|- traho], 3, bring to-
gether, collect; draw in, contract, make
smaller (v. 49; vii. 40). [contract.

contrarius, -a, -um, [contra], adj.,
opposite, contrary. ex contrario,
on the contrary (vii. 30). [contrary.

controversia, -ae, [contro versus],
f., dispute, debate, controversy, quar-
rel, minuere controversies, to
settle the questions at issue (v. 26;
vi. 23). [controversy.

contumelia, -ae, f., insult, indignity ;
of waves, buffeting (iii. 13). [con-

convalesco, -valescere, -valui,
[com- + valesco, inch, from va-
leo], 3, grow strong, get well, recover.
vi. 36. [convalesce.

convallis, -is, [com- + vallis], f.,
valley, ravine, defile.

conveho, -vehere, -vexi, -vectus,
[com- + veho], 3, bring together,
collect, store, vii. 74.

convenio, -venire, -veni, -ventum
est, [com- + venio], 4, come to-
gether, gather, assemble, tfieet, come in
a body; come to an assembly (v. 56) ;
be agreed upon (i. 36, ii. 19); im-
pers., be fitting (vii. 85); fall in
zvith, meet (i. 27). [convene.

conventus, -us, [cf. convenio], m.,
assembly, meeting ; court, [convent.

conversus, see converts.

converto, -vertere, -verti, -versus,
[com - f verto], 3, turn, direct, turn
about, zvheel around ; change (i. 41).
conversa signa inferre, to face




about and advance (i. 25; ii. 26).

Convictolitavis, -is, ace. -im, (vii.
55), m., (Icon" vjk-to-li-ta' vjs), an
Aeduan whose claims to the office of
Vergobret were sustained by Caesar.

convictus, see convinco.

convinco, -vincere, -vici, -victus,
[com- + vincS], 3, prove clearly,
establish, prove (i. 40). [convict.

convoco, -are, -avi, -atus, [com - f
voco], I, call together, summon, as-
semble, [convoke.

coorior, -oriri, -ortus, [co- + orior],
4, dep., arise ; of storm and wind,
arise, rise, spring up ; of war, break
out (iii. 7).

coortus, see coorior.

copia, -ae, [= co-opia, from co- +
ops], f., quantity, abundance, sup-
ply, plenty. PI., cdpiae, -arum,
means, resources, wealth ; forces,

copiosus, -a, -um, comp. -ior, sup.
-issimus, [copia], adj., well-sup-
plied, zuealthy, rich. i. 23. [copious.

copula, -ae, [co- + ap in aptus],
f., band; pi., grappling-hooks (iii.
13). [copula.

cor, cordis, n., heart, cordi esse,
to be dear (vi. 19). [cordial.

coram, [co-, cf. 5s, face], adv., face
to face, in person. cSram per-
spicit (v. 11) or cernit (vi. 8), he
sees with his own eyes. As prep.,
with the ablative, in the presence of.

Coriosolitgs, -um, m., pi., (ko" ri-o-
sol' i-tez), a people along the north-
western coast of Gaul.

corium, -i, n., hide. vii. 22.

CornSlius, -a, -um, adj., of Cornelius,
Cornelian, castra CornSlia, Cor-
nelian camp, near Utica (C. II, 37).

cornu, -as, n., horn ; of a deer, ant-
ler (vi. 26) ; of an army, wing.

corona, -ae, [ = KopAvt)], {., crown,

wreath (in. 16); of soldiers, con-
tinuous cordon, cordon (vii. 72).

corpus, -oris, n., body, [corporal.

corripio, -ripere, -ripui, -reptus,
[com- + rapid], 3, snatch up;
seize, carry away (C. III. 64).

corrumpo, -rumpere, -rupl, -rup-
tus, [com- -+- rumpO, break\ 3,
spoil, destroy, vii. 55, 64. [corrupt.

cortex, corticis, m. and f., bark of a
tree. ii. n, C. in. 49.

Corus, -i, m., northwest wind. v. 7.

coss., = consulibus, from consul.

cotidianus, -a, -um, [cotidie], adj.,
daily ; ordinary, usual.

cotidie, [quot + dies], adv., daily,
every day.

Cotta, -ae, m. :

(1) L. Aurunculeius Cotta, see

(2) L. Aurelius Cotta (i-re' li-us
kot' a), consul in 65 B.C. C. I. 6.

Cotuatus, -i, m., (kot-u-a' tus), a
leader of the Carnutes. vii. 3.

Cotus, -i, m., (ko'tus), an Aeduan,
rival of Convictolitavis for the office
of Vergobret. vii. 32, 33, 39, 67.

crassitudo, -inis, [crassus, thick\,
{., thickness, iii. 13 ; vii. 73.

Crassus, -i, m., (kras' us) :

(1) Marcus Licinius Crassus,
member of the triumvirate with Cae-
sar and Pompey, consul in 55 B.C.;
perished in the disastrous Parthian
expedition, 53 B.C. i. 21; iv. 1.

(2) Publius Licinius Crassus,
younger son of the triumvir, lieuten-
ant of Caesar in Gaul, B.C. 58-56;
returning to Rome in 55, he followed
his father to the East and fell in the
same battle, 53 B.C. i. 52; ii. 34;
iii. 7, 8, 9, 11, 20-27.

(3) Marcus Licinius Crassus,
elder son of the triumvir, quaestor
in Caesar's army after his brother




Publius left Gaul. v. 24, 46, 47;
vi. 6.

Crastinus, -1, [eras], m., (kras' ti-
nus), a brave soldier in Caesar's
army. C. III. 91, 99.

crates, -is, f., wicker-work, wattle;
hurdle, fascine, [crate, grate.

creber, -bra, -brum, comp. crebrior,
sup. creberrimus, adj., thick, nu-
merous, frequent, a great many.

crebro, comp. crebrius, sup. cre-
berrime, [creber], adv., frequently,
in quick succession, vii. 41.

credo, credere, credidi, creditus,
3, trust, believe, think, suppose; in-
trust, consign (vi. 31). [creed,

cremo, -are, -avi, -atus, 1, burn;
burn to death (i. 4.) [cremate.

creo, -are, -avi, -atus, 1, create,
make; choose, elect, appoint, [create.

cresco, crescere, crevi, cretus, 3,
inch., grow; become great, become
powerful (i. 20); of a river, become
swollen (vii. 55). [crescent.

Cretes, -urn, accusative Cretas,
[Kp^res], m., pi., Cretans, inhabit-
ants of Crete.

Critognatus, -i, m., (krit-og-na' tus),
a prominent Arvernian. vii. 77, 78.

cruciatus, -us, [crucio, torture], m.,
torture, cruelty, torment, suffering.

crudelitas, -tatis, [crudelis], f.,
cruelty, barbarity, [cruelty.

crudeliter, comp. crudelius, sup.
crudelissime, [crudelis], adv.,
cruelly, with cruelty, i. 31; vii. 38.

crus, cruris, n., leg. vi. 27.

cubile, -is, [cf. cubo, lie down], n.,
bed, resting-place, vi. 27.

culmen, -inis, n., height, summit, top.
iii. 2. [culminate.

culpa, -ae, f., blame, fault, error, iv.
2 7? v - 5 2 - [culpable.

cultura, -ae, [cf. colo], f., tilling,
cultivation, [culture.

cultus, -us, [colo], m., cultivation,
care; mode of life, civilization.

cum, prep, with ablative only, with,
along with, together with.

In composition the earlier form
com- is used, which remains un-
changed before b, p, m, but is
changed to col- or con- before 1, cor-
or con- before r, con- before other
consonants, and co- before vowels
and h; implies doing anything in
concert with others, or thoroughly
and completely.

cum, conj., temporal, when, while, as
often as, as; causal, since; adver-
sative, although, cum . . . turn,
both . . . and, not only . . . but also.
cum primum, as soon as.

cunctatio, -onis, [cunctor], f., de-
lay, hesitation, iii. 18, 24.

cunctor, -ari, -atus, 1, dep., delay,
hesitate, iii. 23; iv. 25.

cunctus, -a, -um, adj., all together,
all. As noun, cuncti, -5rum, m.,
pi., all in a body (vii. 11).

cuneatim, [cuneatus, cuneus],
adv., in the form of a wedge ; in
wedge-shaped masses (vii. 28).

cuneus, -i, m., wedge; of troops,
wedge-shaped mass (vi. 40).

cuniculus, -i, m., rabbit ; in military
language, underground passage, mine.
iii. 21 ; vii. 22, 24.

cupide, comp. -ius, sup. -issime,
[cupidus], adv., eagerly, ardently.

cupiditas, -tatis, [cupidus], f., ar-
dent desire, eagerness, [cupidity.

cupidus, -a, -um, comp. -ior, sup.
-issimus, [cf. cupio], adj., desirous,
eager for, fond of.

cupio, cupere, cupivi, cupitus, 3,
desire ; wish well to (i. 18).

cur, adv., why ? zvherefore ?

cura, -ae, f., care, attention, anxiety,
trouble, [cure (noun).




Curio, -5nis, m., Gaius Scribonius
Curio, (scri-b5' ni-us ku' ri-o), a
lieutenant of Caesar's army. C. II. 3,
34 et seq.

euro, -are, -avi, -&tus, [cura], 1,
take care, provide for, superintend,
arrange. naves aediflcandas
curare, to have ships built (v. 1).
[cure (verb).

currus, -as, [cf. currS], m., chariot.

cursus, -us, [cf. curroj, m., run-
ning; speed ; course, [course.

custodia, -ae, [custos], f., a watch-
ing ; guard, watch; pi., watch sta-
tions (C. 11. 5). [custody.

custodio, -Ire, -Ivi, -Itus, [custSs],
4, guard, keep. vi. 4.

custos, -todis, m. and f., guard,
keeper, watch.

D., with proper names, = Decimus.

D ss qulngenti, 500.

d., see a. d.

Daci, -Srum, m., pi., t/ie Dacians,
Daci (da' si), a people living north of
the lower course of the Danube
River, in the countries now called
Hungary and Rumania, vi. 25.

Damasippus, -I, see Licinius.

damno, -are, -avi, -atus, [dam-
num], 1, condemn, sentence. capi-
tis damnare, to condemn to death
(C. in. 83). Part, as noun, dam-
nati, -orum, m., pi., those con-
demned, criminals (v. 55).

damnum, -I, n., loss. vi. 44.

Danuvius, -I, m., the Danube, vi. 25.

de, prep, with abl., denoting separa-
tion, from, doivn from, away from ;
out of, of ; from among; on account of,
for, through, by; concerning, about,
in respect to ; after, during, in the
course of, in.

debeo, debere, debul, debitus, [d§
-|- habeSJ, 2, owe; pass., be due;

followed by infin., ought, must^
should, [debit.

dScedS, -cedere, -cessl, -cesstirus,
[de + cedS], 3, go away, retire,
withdraw ; avoid, shun ; die (vi. 19).

decern, or x, indeclinable num., ten.

deceptus, see decipiS.

decerno, -cernere, -crevi, -cretus,
[de + cerno], 3, pass judgment, de-
cide ; resolve upon, resolve, determine;
assign by vote (C. I. 6).

decerto, -are, -avi, atus, [d§ +
certS, contend'], 1, fight to a finish,
fight a decisive battle.

decessus, -us, [decedS], m., depart-
ure, withdrawal, [decease.

Decetia, -ae, f., (de-se'sh[y]a), a
town of the Aeduans, on the Liger
(Loire), vii. ^.

decido, -cidere, -cidl, [de + cadS],
3, fall down, fall off. [deciduous.

decimus, -a, -um, or ac, [decern],
num. alj., tenth, [decimal.

Decimus, -1, m., (des' j-mus), a Roman
first name.

decipiS, -cipere, -cepi, -ceptus,
[de + capiS], 3, catch ; deceive (i.
14). [deceive.

dSclarS, -are, -avi, -atus, [d§ -f
ciarS, from ciarus], 1, make clear,
announce, i. 50. [declare.

dgclivis, -e, [de + cllvus], adj., slop-
ing, descending. As noun, dSclivia,
n., pi., slopes, declivities (vii. 88) .

dSclivitas, -tatis, [decllvis], f., de-
scent, [declivity.

dScrStum, -I, [decerns], n., decree,
decision, [decree.

decumanus, -a, -um, [decimus],
adj., of a tenth part, decuman.
decumana porta, rear gate of the
Roman camp, opposite the porta

decurio, Snis, [decuria], m., decu<
rion, a cavalry officer in charge of a
decuria, consisting of 10 horsemen.




decurro, -currere, -cucurri ur
-currir -cursurus, [de + curro],
3, run down, rush down, hasten.

dedecus, -oris, [de + decus, honor ',
n , disgrace, dishonor, iv. 25.

deditlcius, -1, [deditus, from
dedo], adj., that has surrendered,
subject. As noun, dediticii, -orum,
m., pi., prisoners of war, captives.

deditio, -onis, [dedo], f., surren-
der, accipere or recipere in
deditionem, to receive by capitula-
tion, in deditionem venire, to
surrender (vi. 3, 9).

deditus, -a, -um, [part, of dedo],
adj., devoted (vi. 16).

dedo, -dere, -didi, -ditus, [de +
do], 3, give up, surrender ; devote
(iii. 22).

deduco, -ducere, -duxi, -ductus,
[de + duco], 3, lead down; lead
away, lead off, withdrarv ; lead, in-
duce ; conduct, bring; of ships, draw
down, launch (v. 2, 23) ; bring
home as a bride, marry (v. 14).

defatigatio, -onis, [defatigo], f.,
weariness, exhaustion, iii. 19.

defatigo, -are, -avi, -atus, [de +
fatigo, weary], 1, lire out, exhaust.

defectio, -onis, [deflcio], f., a fail-
ing ; desertion, revolt, [defection.

defendo, -fendere, -fendi, -fensus,
3, ward off, repel; defend, guard,
protect, [defend.

defensio, -onis, [defendo], f., de-
fence, ii. 7; vii. 23.

defensor, -oris, [defends], m., de-
fender, protector ; of piles protecting
a bridge, guards (iv. 17).

defensus, see defendo.

defero, -ferre, -tuli, -latus, [de +
fer5], irr., bring down; carry
away, bear away ; bring (to), carry
(to); refer (to), confer upon, lay
before ; report, announce, [defer.

defessus, -a, -um, [part, of defetis-
cor], adj., zvortt out, exhausted.
As noun, defessus, -i, m., one ex-
hausted (iii. 4), pi., the exhausted
(vii. 25, 41, C. ill. 94).

defetiscor, -I, defessus, [de + fatis-
cor], 3, dep., become exhausted (vii.

deficio, -ficere, -feci, -fectus, [de
+ facio], 3, fail, be lacking; fall
away, revolt, rebel. deflcere
animo, to lose heart (vii. 30).

defigo, -figere, -fixi, fixus, [de +
figo, fasten], 3, make fast, fix, fas-
ten ; stick fast (v. 44).

definio, -ire, -ivi, -itus, [de +
fini5],4, set bounds to; define, fix,
set (vii. 83); apportion (C. ill. 82).

defore, see desum.

deformis, -e, comp. -ior, [de +
forma], adj., ill-shaped (iv. 2);
unsightly (vii. 23). [deform.

defugio, -fugere, -fugi, [de +
fugio], 3, flee from, shun, avoid.

deicio, -icere, -ieci, -iectus, [de +
iaciS], 3, throiv down, cast dozvn,
throw ; dislodge, drive from, rout ;
of a ship, pass., be carried (iv. 28) ;
of lots, cast (C. III. 6) ; kill, destroy ;
disappoint, [dejection.

deiectus, see deicio.

deiectus, -us, [deicio], m., descent,
slope, declivity, ii. 8, 22, 29.

deinceps, [dein, = deinde, + cap
in capiS], adv., one after the other, in
succession, in turn ; without inter-
ruption (in. 29).

deinde, [de + inde], adv., thereafter,
aftertvards, then, next.

delatus, see defero.

delecto, -are, -avi, -atus, [freq. of
delicio], 1, please; in pass., have
pleasure in (iv 2). [delectation.

delectus, see deligo.




deleo, -ere, -evi, -etus, 2, destroy,
annihilate; of disgrace, wipe out
(ii. 27). [delete.

delibero, -are, -avi, -atus, [de, cf.
libra, balance], I, deliberate, ponder .
Impersonal, deliberatur, the ques-
tion is discussed (vii. 15). [delib-

delibro, -are, , -atus, [de +

liber, bark], 1, strip off the bark,
peel. vii. 73.

delictum, -I, [delinquo, do wrong],
n., offence, crime, vii. 4. [delict.

deligo, -are, -avi, -atus, [de +
lig-S, bind], I, bind fast, make fast,
tie, fasten.

deligo, -ligere, -legl, -lectus, [de
-f- legrO], 3 choose, select, pick out.

delitesco, -litescere, -litui, [de +
latesco, from lateS], 3, conceal
one's self. iv. 32.

dementia, -ae, [demons], f., mad-
ness, folly, iv. 13. [dementia.

demessus, see demetd.

demeto, -metere, -messui, -mes-
sus, [de + meto], 3, reap. iv. 32.

demigro, -are, -avi, -atus, [de +
migro, depart], I, move from, with-
draw ; depart, migrate.

deminuo, -mlnuere, -minui, -minu-
tus, [de + minuS], 3, lessen, make
smaller ; impair, [diminish.

demissus. -a, -um, comp. -ior [part,
of demittS], adj., lo7u. vii. 72.

demitto, -mittere, -misi, -missus,
[de + mittS], 3, send do7vn, let
down ; of the head, bow (i. 32).
demissae, letting themselves down
(vii. 47). se demittere, to go
down, come down, descend (v. 32;
vi. 40; vii. 28). se animS de-
mittere, to be discouraged (vii. 29).

demo, demere, dempsl, demptus,
[de + emd], 3, take down. v. 48.

demonsti 6. -are, -avi, -atus, [d§ +

monstro, show], 1, point out, state,

mention ; shozu, explain, [demon-
demoror, -arl, -atus, [de + moror],

I, dep., delay, retard, hinder.
demptus, see demo,
demum, adv., at length, finally .
denego, -are, -avi, -atus, [de -f

nego], \, refuse, deny, i. 42. [deny.
deni, -ae, -a, [decern], distributive

num. adj., ten each, ten apiece.
denique, adv., at last, finally ; in a

word, in short ; at any rate (ii. ^).
densus, -a, -um, comp. -ior, sup.

-issimus, adj., thick, closely packed,

dense, crowded, [dense.
deniintio, -are, -avi, -atus, [de +

nuntiS], 1, announce, declare;

threaten (i. 36); order (vi. 10);

admonish (C. in. 86). [denounce.
depello, -pellere, -pull, -pulsus,

[de + pello], 3, drive away, dis-
lodge ; of disease, ward off (vi. 17).
deperdo, -dere, -didi, -ditus, [de -f

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 60 of 73)