F. (Franz) Ahn.

Ahn-Henn's second Latin reader. Selections from the writings of Justinus, Caesar, Cicero, and Phaedrus. With notes, vocabulary, and references to Ahn-Henn's Latin grammar online

. (page 11 of 16)
Online LibraryF. (Franz) AhnAhn-Henn's second Latin reader. Selections from the writings of Justinus, Caesar, Cicero, and Phaedrus. With notes, vocabulary, and references to Ahn-Henn's Latin grammar → online text (page 11 of 16)
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gica

attero, -ere, attrivi, attritum,
to impair

Atthis, -idis (f.), Atthis, daugh-
ter of king Cranaus

Atticus, -i (m.), an Athenian

attingo, -6re, attigT, attactum,
to touch, reach

attribuo, -erg, attribul, attribu-
tum, to assign, allot

auetdr, -oris (m.), an author;
auctor auxilii, the source of
assistance; auctor belli, the
originator of the war; auctor
sententiae, the adviser of an
opinion; auctore Aristlde,
upon the advice ofAristides

auctoritas, -atis (f.), authority,
influence

audacia, -ae (f.), boldness

audaciter, boldly

audeo,-ere, ausus sum, to dare,
venture

audio, -ire", -IvT, -itum, to
hear

aufSro, -rg, abstiili, ablatum, to
take away from, to withdraw

augeo, -ere, auxi, auctum, to
augment, increase

auretis, -a, -um, golden

aurltulus, -I (m.), a long-eared
animal, an ass

aurum, -i (n.), gold

Aurunculejus, -I (m.), Auruncu-
leius



128



auspicatus, -a, -urn, lucky; au-
spicata sedes, lucky founda-
tion; male auspicatus, evil be-
gun; auspicatissimus, founded
under the most favorable aus-
pices

auspicium, -I (n.), an augury;
auspiciis, under the guidance

ausplcor, -ari, -atus sum, to
begin

aut, or; aut..aut, either.. or

autem, but

auxillaris, -e, assisting; auxili-
ares,-ium(m.pl.), auxiliaries

auxllium, -T (n.), assistance; au-
xilium ferre, to bring assist-
ance; in auxilmm venire, to
come to assistance; communia
auxilia, common sources of aid;
auxilia, auxiliary troops

avaritia, -ae (f.), avarice

aversSr, -ari, -atus sum, to
avoid

avidiis, -a, -um, eager, greedy;
avidus vini, fond of the cup

avitiis, -a, -um, derived from a
grandfather, ancestral; avitus
mos, a hereditary custom

avolo, -are, -avi, -atum, to fly
away

avunculus, -i (m.), an uncle

avus, -i (m.), a grandfather

B.

Babylon, -Is (f.), Babylon, the
chief city of the Babylo-Assy-
rian empire

Babylonia, -ae (f.), Babylonia,
the land named after its capital

Bactrianus, -I (m.), a Bactrian

balbus, -a, -um, stammering

barba, -ae (f.), a beard



barbarus, -a, -um, barbarous
barbatus, -a, -um, bearded
beatus, -S, -um, happy
bellicosus, -a, -um, warlike
bellicum, -I (n.), a signal; belli-
cum canere, to give the signal
for an attack
bellum, -I (n.), war
bene, well; bene plane que, full

well

bgneficlum, -I (n.), a kindness
bestia, -ae (f.), a beast, an ani-
mal
bibo, -er6, bibi, bibitum, to

drink

blformis, -e, two-shaped
blni, -ae, -a, two
bis, twice
bitumen, -mis (n.), mineral

pitch

blandieus, -tis, flattering
blandus, -a, -iim, insinuating
Boeotia, -ae (f.), Boeotia
bonitas, -atis (f.), goodness
bonum, -I (n.), a blessing, good
bonus, -a, -iim, good; bonus

auctor, a trusty author
bos, bovis (m.), an ox
brevis, -e, short; brevi, in a

short time

breviter, in a few words
Britannia, -ae (f.), Great Britain
Britanniis, -i (m.), a Briton
bubulcus, -I (m.), a driver
bubulus, -a, -um, belonging to
an ox; caput bubulum, an ox-
head

bustum, -I (n.), a bust
Byrsa,-ae (f.), Byrsa, the citadel
of Carthage



129



C.



cacumen, -mis (n.), the top
cadaver, -is (n.), a corpse
cado,-ere, cecidi, casum, to fall
caecattis, -a, -urn, blinded
caedes,-is (f.), a murder, slaugh-
ter; a beating; caedem edere,

to bring forth a defeat, to cause

a slaughter; inter caedem, in

the course of beating
caedo, -ere, cecidi, caesttm, to

slay; flagellis caedere, to whip,

scourge
caelatus, -a, -um, engraved; ar-

gentum aurumque caelatum,

gold and silver plate
caelum, -I (n.), heaven
Caesar, -aris (m.), Caesar
Calanus, -I (m.), Calanus, name

of an Indian
calceus, -i (m.), a shoe
calco, -are, -avi, -a turn, to

trample upon
calculus, -i (m.), a pebble
callidus, -a, -um, cunning, sly
calx, -cis (f.), the heel
Cainbyses, -is (in.), Cambyses,

father of Cyrus
campus, -I (m.), afield
candens, -tis, red-hot
canis, - (f.), a dog; canis femina,

a she-dog
cano, -ere, cecmi, cantuna, to

sing; of oracles, to foretell;

bellicum canere, to give the

signal for an attack
cantus, -us (m.), a song
capesso, -ere, capessivi, capes-

situm, to take to; pugnam,

proelmm capessere, to engage

in a fight



capillus, -i (m.), the hair
capio, -ere, cepi, cap turn, to
take, seize; to hold; to take
prisoner; somnum capere, to
find sleep; captus, enslaved
ca'pitalis, -e, capital; capitale
esse coepit, it began to be a
capital crime

captlvitas, -atis (f.), captivity
captivus, -a, -um, captured
caput, -itis (n.), the head; judi-
cmm capitis, trial for life; ca-
pitis damnare, to condemn to
death; cenae caput, the chief
dish of the meal
career, -is (m.), a prison
careo, -ere,-ui, (no sup.), to want,

be in want
caro, carms (i.}, flesh
Carthaginiensis, - (m.), a Car-
thaginian

easa, -ae (f.), a hut
caseus, -T (m.), cheese
castlgatiO, -oiils (f.), reproof
castra, -oriim (n. pi.), a camp
castus, -a, -um, guiltless
casus, -iis(m.), a fall, calamity;
casus gravis, a heavy downfall;
casus discordiarum, cases of
dissension

catena, -ae (f.), a chain
caterva, -ae (f.), a heap
Catmienses,-ium (m. pi.), the Ca-
tinienses, inhabitants of Catina
Caucasus, -i (m.), the Caucasus
caupO, -onis (m.), an innkeeper;
ad caup-Onem devertere, to put
up at an inn

causa, -ae (f.), a cause; causam
probare, to approve an enter-
prise; causa, w. gen., for the
sake of



130



caveo, -ere, cavi, cautum, to be

on one's guard, beware
caveraa, -ae (f.), a hollow, cavity
caviller, -ari, -atus sum, to jest
Cecrops, -opis (m.), Cecrops,

first king of Athens
cedo, -ere, cessi, cessum, to

give way, retreat, retire; pos-
sessionibus cedere, to give up
one's property

celeber, -ris, -re, celebrated
celebrltas, -atis (f.), a great

number
celebro, -are, -avi, -atiim, to

celebrate

celer, -is, -e, quick
celeritas, -atis (f.), speed, quick-
celerlter, quickly [ness

celstis, -a, -urn, lofty
cena, -ae (f.), a dinner
cenatus, -a, -uin, having dined,

after dinner

ceno,-are, -avi, -atiim, to dine
censeo, -ere, consul, censum,

to express one's opinion; to

assent; to believe
centum, a hundred
cera, -ae (f), wax; a tablet (to

write uponj
Ceramlcus, -I (m.), Geramicos,

the pot market

cerno,-ere, crgvi, crgtum, to see
certamen, -mis (n.), a contest;

certain ma Olympica, the Olym-
pic games

certatim, emulously, eagerly
certg, certainly, assuredly
certo, -are, -avi, -atiim, to

contend (cum, against)
certiis, -a, -urn, sure, certain;

certus modus, a fixed measure;

certiorem facere, to inform



cervix, -icis (f.), mostly in the

pi., the neck, nape
cervils, -i (m.), a stag
cessim, backward; cessim ire, to

stay behind
ceterum, but
(ceterus), -a, -um, all the other,

the rest
Charlades, -is (m.), Chariades,

an Athenian general in the

Peloponnesian war
Charillus,-i (m.), Charillus, cous-
in of Lycurgus
Charybdis, - (f.), Charybdis, a

whirlpool between Italy and

Sicily, and opposite to the rock

Scylla
cibarlus, -a, -um, pertaining to

food; cibarlus panis, black

bread

cibus, -i (m.), food
cI6o, -erg, civi, citum, to rouse;

bellum ciere, to stir up battle;

Acerbam ciet, she invokes

Acerbas

circa, with ace. , around, about
circlter, about

circum, with ace., round about
circumdo, -are, circumdgdi, cir-

cumdatum, to surround
circumspicio, -ere, circumspexi,

circumspectum, to look around
circumsto, -are, circumsteti, (no

sup.), to surround
circum venio, -ire, circum veni, cir-

cumventum, to surround
cito, quickly, in a short time
cit5, -are, -avi, -atiim, to

quicken; citato cursu, at a

quick run; citato impetu, with

rapid motion
civllis, -e, of a citizen, civil



131



clvis, - (m. & f.), a citizen, fellow-
citizen

civitas, -atis (f.), a state; a city

clades, -is (f.), a defeat

clam, secretly

clamito, -are", -avi, -attim, to
cry out

clamor, -oris (m.), shouting

clandestinus, -a, -urn, clandes-
tine, secret

clarus, -a, -fim, famous, of re-
nown, remarkable; clarum tin-
tinnabulum, the tinkling bell

classis, - (f.), a fleet

claudo, -gre, clausT, clausum, to
shut, close

Cocalus, -i (m.), Cocalus, an an-
cient king of Sicily

coctfis, -a, -Qm, cooked; baked;
later coctus, a brick

Codrus, -I (m.), Codrus, the last
king of Athens

coeo, -ire", coil, coitum, to come
together; in se coire, to dash
against each other; una coire,
to unite

coepi, coepi ssS, to begin

eoepta,-orum (n.pl.), an under-
taking

coeptus, -a, -um, begun

coerceo, -ere, -m, -Itflm, to
hold together; matrimonia co-
ercere, to restrain their wives

coglto, -ar, -avi, -atum, to
think

cognatid, -onis (f.), kindred;
relatives

cognatus, -i (m.), a kinsman

cognommo, -are, -avi, -atum,
to surname, name

cognosce, -6rg, cognovi, cogni-
tum, to know, to learn; to in-



vestigate; causam cognoscgre,

to investigate a case
cogo, -erg, coegi, coactum, to

bring together, to compel
cohortor, -ari, -attis sum, to

exhort
collaudo, -are, -avi, -atum, to

praise
colligo, -ere, collegi, collectum,

to collect

collis, - (m.), a hill
collocS, -are, -avi, -atum, to

place; filiam collocare, to give

one's daughter in marriage
colloquium,-! (n.),a conversation
colloquor, -i, collocuttis sum, to

parley, confer; to speak to; col-

loquendi copia, opportunity of

a conference
colltlm, -I (n.), the neck
colo, -ere, colm, cultum, to till,

cultivate; amicitiam colere, to

cultivate friendship
colubra, -ae (f.), a snake
columba, -ae (f.), a dove, pigeon
cSlumella, -ae (f.), a pillar
columna, -ae (f.), a column
colus, -i (f.), a distaff
comburo, -ere, combussi, com-

bustum, to burn wholly
comedo, -ere, com6di, comSstlm

(comestum), to eat
comes, -itis (m. & f.), com-
panion

commeatus, -us (m.), provisions
commgmoro, -are, -avi, -atum,

to make mention of, to relate
commendo, -are, -avi, -atum,

to commend
commercifim, -i (n.), trade; com-

mercium mutuarum rerum,

trade by exchange of goods



132



commerce, -ere", -05, -ItOm, to

deserve [soldier

commillto, -onis (m.), a fellow-

committo, -ere, commisi, com-
missum, to commit, intrust;
salutem committere, to intrust
one's safety; proelium commit-
tere, to commence a battle; to
fight a battle; se committere,
to intrust one's self

Commius, -I (m.), Commius

commode, well

commodum, -I (n.), interest

commodfis, -a, -um, convenient

commotus, -a, -urn, thoroughly
roused

commovSo, -ere, commovi, com-
motum, to move (thoroughly)

communico, -are, -avi, -atum,
to impart; to communicate

communis, -e, common

commute, -are, -avi, -atum, to
change

compare, -are, -avi, -atum, to
compare

compello, -Sre, compuli, com-
pulsum, to drive; to compel

coinpensati6,-onis (f.), exchange,
barter

compesco, -ere, compescuT, (no
sup.), to restrain

complures, -a, several

concede, -ere, concessi, conces-
sum, to concede; in imperlum
concedfire, to consent to the
government

concilium, -i (n.), an assembly;
a company

concinne, elegantly

concipio, -6re, concepT, concep-
tum, to take in; fraudem con-
cipere, to commit a crime



concitdr, -5rls (m.), an exciter
concordans, -tis, harmonizing
concordia, -ae (f.), concord, har-
mony
concors, -dis, united in heart;

concordi ammo, of one mind
concublOs, -a, -um, belonging

to the time of sleep; concubia

nocte, in the first sleep
concupisco, -6re, concupivT, con-

ciipitOm, to covet
concurro, -er6, concurri (concfl-

curri), coucursum, to rush

together
concursus, -us (m.), a rush, a

gathering
condemns, -are, -avi, -atum,

to condemn
condicid, -oiiis (f.), an option,

a condition; eondicio ponitur,

a choice is left

condlmentiim, -I (n.), a spice
condio, -ire, -ivi, -Itum, to

season

conditor, -oris (m.), a founder
condo, -6r6, condidl, conditum,

to found, build; moenia con-

dere, to build walls; (of the

dead) to bury

confectus, -a, -Om, worn out
conf^ro, -re, contulT, collatum,

to bring together, to unite; col-

latis viribus, with united forces;

se conl'erre, to betake, one's selj
confessIO, -onis (f.), a confes-
sion
conficio, -ere, confeci, confec-

tuni, to end, finish
confido, -6re, confisOs sum, to

trust, confide
confiteSr, -eri, confessus sum,

to confess



133



confluo, -ere, confluxi, conflu-

xum, to flock together
confodio, -ere, confodi, confos-

sum, to stab, pierce
confugio, -ere, confugi, (no sup.),

to take refuge
eongredior, -i, congressus sum,

to engage

congressIO, -enis (f.), an attack
conjectura, -ae (f.), a conjecture
conjlcio, -ere, conjeci, conjec-

tum, to throw, to thrust into
conjunge, -ere, conjunxi, con-

junctum, to connect
conjunx (conjux), conjugts (f.), a

wife; conjugem ducere, to

marry

conjuratid, -onis (f.), a conspir-
acy
conlido, -6re, conllsi, conlisiim,

to dash together
conpello, -ere, conpuli, conpul-

sum, to compel

conpendium, -I (n.), a short cut
conpes, -edis (f.), a fetter
conpono, -ere, conposm, conpo-

sltum, to get up
conprehendo, -ere, conprehendi,

conprehensuin, to seize
conqulsitus, -a, -um, select,

choice

consangumeus, -I (m.), a kins-
man, relative
conscendo, -ere, conscendi, con-

scensum, to mount; navem

conscendere, to go on board

ship
conscisco, -ere, conscivi, conscT-

tuin, to procure; mortem sibi

consciscere, to bring death

upon one's self
coiiscliis, -i (m.), an accomplice



consectSr, -ari, -atus sum, to
pursue

consenesco, -ere, consenuT, (no
sup.), to grow old

consentio, -Ire, consensT, consen-
sutn, to agree

consequor, -I , consecutus sum,
to obtain, to reach,- to follow,
overtake

consero, -ere, conseriii, conser-
tum, to- join; manum conse-
rere, to join battle

consilium,-! (n.), apian, design,
deliberation, skill; humanum
consilium, human understand-
ing; superioris temporis consi-
lium, a purpose of former
times; magnitude consilli,
amount of prudence

consists, -ere, constiti, (no sup.),
to stand (still), halt; in flucti-
bus consistere, to maintain the
position among the waves;
consistens in loco, standing
still in one place; consistere
in, to consist in

consoler, -ari, -atus sum, to
console

consopio, -ire, -ivi, -itum, to
lull to sleep; somno consoplri,
to fall asleep

conspectus,-us (m.), sight, view;
in conspectum admittere, to ad-
mit to one's presence

conspicio, -ere, conspexT, con-
spectum, to see

consplrati0,-oiiis (f.), a conspir-
acy

conspire, -are,-avi, -atum, to
enter into a conspiracy

constant la, -ae (f.), self-com-
mand



134



constituo, -Sre, constitui, con-
titutum, to appoint; rem con-
stituere, to arrange an affair,
fix a matter; navem constituere,
to moor or station a ship;
supplicium constituere, to im-
pose a punishment; concor-
diam constitute, to establish
harmony

consto, -are", constiti, (no sup.),
to standfast, consist; constat,
it is an established fact

consuesco, -ere, consuevi, con-
suetum, to accustom one's self

consuetude, -mis (f.), a custom;
consuetude propinquorum, so-
cial intercourse of relatives

consulo, -ere, consult!!, consul-
turn, to consult; reipublicae
consume, to consult the inter-
est of the stale; sibi consulSre,
to consult one's own interest;
to take care of one's self

consummo, -are, -avi, -atum,
to consummate, complete

consumo, -ere, consumpsi, con-
sumptum, to consume; operam
consumere, to take pains

consurgo, -ere, consurrexi, con-
surrectiim, to stand up for

contagTO, -onis (f.), connection

contamino, -are, -avi, -atfini,
to contaminate

contego, -ere, contexi, contec-
tum, to cover up, conceal

contemno, -erg, contempsi, con-
temptum, to despise

contemptus, -iis (m.), contempt

contends, -ere, contend!, conten-
tum, to make /or; to exert
one's self; proficisci contendit,
he hastens to start



contentiO, -onis (f.), a contest;
contentio vocis, an elevation of
the voice

contentius, very vigorously

contentiis, -a, -uni, contented

conterrltus, -a, -urn, alarmed

contestor, -ari, -atus sum, to
invoke

contmeo, -ere, -ui, contentum,
to contain; plebem, rempubli-
cam continere, to control the
people; anlmam continere, to
arrest the current of air; con-
tineri (pass.), to be bounded,
confined

contingS, -er6, contlgi, contac-
tum, to fall to one's lot; con-
tingit, it happens

continuatiO, -onis (f.) , a contin-
uous outflow

continutis, -a, -um, uninter-
rupted

conti6, -onis (f.), an assembly

contiondr, -ari, -atus sum, to
harangue

contra, with aco., against; contra
Galliam, over against Gaul;
contra, adv., just the contrary,
on the other side, in return

contraho, -ere, contraxi, con-
tractum, to collect, concen-
trate; pestem contrahgre, to
generate a plague; auxilia con-
trahgre, to collect forces; na-
ves contrahe're, to concentrate
ships

contrarius, -a, -um, opposite

controversia, -ae (f.), a dispute,
question

contumax, -acts, insolent; as a
noun, a refractory child

contumelia, -ae (f.), contumely



135



convalesce, -ere", convalui, (no
sup.), to gain strength

convena, -ae (m. & f.), coming
together; pi., runaway stran-
gers

convenio, -ire, conveni, conven-
tum, to agree; to come to-
gether, to assemble; convenit,
it is becoming

converts, -ere, convert!, conver-
sum, to turn

convexum, -I (n.), a hollow

convlcium, -I (n.), railing, hard
speeches

convlvium, -i (n.), a feast, ban-
quet

convlvor, -ari, -atus sum, to
take meals together

convoco, -are, -avi, -atum, to
call together

convulnero, -are, -avi, -atum,
to wound severely

copia, -ae (f.), abundance; copia
colloquendi, opportunity of a
conference; copiae, -arum,
forces; property

coquo, -ere, coxT, coctum, to
cook

corium, -T (n.), a hide

cornu, -us (n.), a horn; ramosa
cornua, antlers

corona, -ae (f.), a wreath

corono, -are, -avi, -atum, to
crown

corrlpio, -ere, corripui, correp-
tum, to seize

corruptus, -a, -um, corrupt

corpus, -orTs (n.), a body

corvus, -I (m.), a crow

cotldianus, -a, -um, daily

Cotta, -ae (m.), Cotta, a Roman
surname



Cranaus, -i (m.), Cranaus, king
of Athens

credens, -tis, full of confidence

credo, -Sre, credidi, creditum,
to credit, believe, intrust; ne-
mmi credere , to trust no one

credulus, -a, -um, credulous;
convivia credula, trusting ban-
quets

cremo, -ar6, -avi, -atum, to
burn

creo, -are, -avi, -atum, to
create; magistratus, duces cre-
are, to appoint magistrates,
leaders

crepusculum, -I (n.), twilight

cresco, -ere, crevi, cretum, to
grow; to make progress, im-
prove

Greta, -ae (f.), Crete

Onto, -onis (m.), Crito, a friend
of Socrates

criiclatus, -us (m.), torture

crudelis, -e, cruel

crudelitas, -atis (f.), cruelty

cruentus, -a, -um, bloody

cruor, -or is (m.), gore

crus, -uris (n.), a leg

crux, criicis (f.), a cross

Ctesiphon, -ontis (m.), Ctesi.-
phon, a friend of Demosthenes

cubicularis, -e, pertaining to a
sleeping chamber; lectus cubi-
cularis, a bed

cubiculum, -i (n.), a chamber

cubitum, -i (n.), a cubit

culmen, -mis (n.), a roof

cultus,-us (m.), cultivation,care;
literarum cultus, the cultiva-
tion of science

cultus, -a, -um, cultivated; cul-
tius, more elegantly



136



cum, with abl., with

cum, conjunction, when, as; though

cunctor, -ari, -atus sum, to
delay, hesitate

cunctus, -a, -urn, all (together)

cuplditas, -atis (f.), eagerness;
ambition; greed; cupidltas fu-
giendi, desire to flee; imperil
cupidltas, ambition for power;
cupidltas pecuniae, eagerness
for money; cupiditates impo-
tentmm, the passions of those
who are not master of them-
selves

cupidus, -S, -urn, desirous

ciipio, -ere, ciipivi, ciipitum, to
wish

cur, why

euro, -are, -avi, -atum, to take
care of, care for; to have (a
thing done) ; to order

curriis, -iis (m.), a chariot

cursus, -us (in.), a run, a course;
cursum tenere, to hold on one's
way; cursus ad Eurotam, run-
ning on the banks of the Euro-
tas; cursus levis, nimble run-
ning

custodia, -ae {f.), protection,
care; custodia corporis, life-
guard; custodia div'itiarum, the
keeping of riches; custodia
publica, the public prison

custos, -odis (m. & f.), a guard

Cyclopes, -um (m. pi.), the Cy-
clops, a gigantic race of Sicily

cycniis, -i (m.), a swan

Cynegirus, -i (m.), Cynegirus,
an Athenian who distinguished
himself in the battle of Mara-
thon

Cyprlus, -a, -iim, Cyprian



Cyprus, -i (f.), the island of

Cyprus
Cyrus, -T (m.), Cyrus, first king

of Persia



daemomum, -T (n.), a demon
damno, -are, -avi, -atum, to

find guilty, condemn
damnum, -i (n.), a loss
DamOcles, -Is (m.), Damocles, a

courtier of the tyrant Diony-

sius
Damon, -oiiis (m.), Damon, a-

Pythagorean in the time of Dio-

nysius
Dareus, -i (m.), Dareus, the

name of several Persian kings
de, with abl., from; of (partitive);

concerning, about; victoria dc

Persis, a victory over the Per-

sians
debeo, -ere, -uT, -itiim, to owe;

to be obliged; pass, be owing,

due
decedo, -ere, decessi, decessum,

to depart, to die
decem, ten
decerno, -ere, decrevi, decre-

tum, to decree; classem decer-

nere, to determine upon the

building of a fleet
deciens centum milia, 1.000.000
decimus, -a, -um, the tenth
decipio,-ere, decepi, deceptum,

to deceive
declamo, -are, -avi, -atum, to

declaim
declaro, -are, -avi, -atum, to

declare, manifest
decoro, -are, -avi, -atum, to

distinguish, decorate



137



decretum, -I (n.), a decree

decurro, -ere, d6curri (decu-
curri), decursum, to run down

decus, -or is (n.), grace

dedecus, -oris (n.), disgrace; in-
famy; naturae dedecus, mon-
ster of nature

dedltiS, -oiiis (f.), a capitulation

deditus, -a, -urn, given

deduco, -ere, deduxi, deductum,
to draw down; copias dedu-
cere, to march the troops; in
agrum deducere, to bring into
the country; auxilia deducSre,
to withdraw troops \tion

defectl6,-onis (f.), a revolt, defec-

defectus, -a, -urn, stricken in

defendo, -ere, defend!, defen-
siim, to protect from; bellum
defendere, to repel a war

detero, -re, detuli, delatiim, to
bring; deferre ad, to bring be-
fore; rem deferre, to make a
report; inde deferre, to draw
from thence; in Africae sinum
delatus, having been carried
into a bay of Africa

deficio, -ere, defecT, defectum,
to fail; tempus anni deficit, the
season is loo late

deflagro, -are, -avi, -atum, to
burn down

deflens, -tis, weeping

defluo, -ere, defluxi, defluxum,
to glide down

deformts, -e, disfigured

defungor, -T, defunctus sum, to
have done with, to discharge;
(raorte) defungi, to die

dego, -ere, degi, (no sup.), to
spend (time); vitam degere,
to pass one's life



degusto, -are, -avl, -atum, to

taste
dein, deinde, then, after, there-

upon

deinceps, after that
dejicio, -ere, duj6ci, dejectum,

to throw down
delatus, -a, -um, having been

carried
delecto, -are, -avi, -atum, to

delight

delectus, -a, -um, selected, choice
deleo, -ere, delevi, deletum, to

destroy, annihilate
dellbero, -are, -avi, -atum, to

deliberate
dellgo, -6re, delegi, delectum,

to appoint; to choose, select
delitus, -a, -um, smeared over
Delium, -i (n.), Delium, a small

place in Boeotia
Delphi, -orum (m. pi.), Delphi,

the famous city of the oracle of

Apollo

Delphlcus, -a, -um, Delphic
delubrum,-i (u},ashrine, temple
demando, -are, -avi, -atiim, to

intrust; insulae demandare, to

send to an island for safety
Demaratus, -I (m.), Demaratus
dementia, -ae (f.), insanity, mad-
ness

Demetrius, -I (m.), Demetrius,
the name of several Greeks
demitto,-er, demisi, demissum,

to let down
demo, -ere, dempsT, demptum,

to take off, away
demonstro, -are, -avi, -atum,

to demonstrate, point out
DSmophooii, -oiitis (m.), Demo-

phoon, son of Theseus



138



Demosthenes, -Is (m.), Demos-
thenes, 1. an Athenian general,
2. the most celebrated of the
Grecian orators

demum, at last

denique, in fine

dens, -tis (m.), a tooth; tusk

denuntid, -are, -avi, -atum, to
give notice

deniio, again

depono, -ere, depSsiii, deposl-
tum, to give up; in terra de-
ponere, to put on shore

dCrlsus, -us (m.), derision

derogo, -are, -avi, -atum, to
withhold; fidem derogare, to
withhold the credit

descendo, -ere, descend!, de-
scensum, to go down, to come
down

desero,-grg, desgrui, desertum,
to abandon, forsake; bellum
desergre, to give up war

deserter, -oris (m.), a runaway

desertus, -a, -um, forsaken; de-
sertus viribus, his strength
gone

desldero, -arg, -avi, -atum, to
require

desidia, -ae (f.), sloth

desido, -gre, desedi, (no sup.), to
sink, to tumble down

desilio, -ire, desilui, desultum,
to jump down

desperatiO, -onis (f.), hopeless-
ness

desplcio, -re, despexi, despec-
tum, to despise

destine, -are", -avi, -atum, to
destine

destituo, -erg, destitui, destitu-


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Online LibraryF. (Franz) AhnAhn-Henn's second Latin reader. Selections from the writings of Justinus, Caesar, Cicero, and Phaedrus. With notes, vocabulary, and references to Ahn-Henn's Latin grammar → online text (page 11 of 16)