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 12 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 12 of 16)
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tum, to forsake



destituttis,-a,-um, disappointed

desum, deessg, defui, (no sup.), to
be wanting, to fail

detego, -ere, detexi, detectum,
to expose

deterreo, -ere, -m, -ittim, to
deter

detineo, -erg, detintii, deten-
tuni, to keep back

detorqueo, -erg, detorsi, detor-
tum, to turn away

detraho, -erg, detraxi, detrac-
turn, to take away

detritus, -a, -um, galled

Deucalion -onis (m.}, Deucalion,
son of Prometheus, famous on
account of the deluge

deus, -i (m.), God

deverto, -Sre, devertT, dever-
sum, to put up

devinco, -erg, devici, d6victum,
to defeat

devitis, -a, -um, out of the way;
iter devium, a by-way

devoro, -arg, -avi, -attim, to
devour

dexter, -a, -um, right; dextra,
sc. manus, the right hand

Diana, -ae (f), Diana, the daugh-
ter of Jupiter

dico, -erg, dixi, dictum, to say,
call; jus dic6re, to pronounce
judgment, to administer jus-
tice

dico, -arg, -avi, -atum, to ded-
icate

dictito, -are, -avi, -attim, to
say

dictum, -T (n.), a saying

dies,-ei (m. & f.), a day; in dies,
from day to day; ad diem, on
the appointed day



139



differo, -re, distuli, dllatum, to

defer; differre a, to be different

from; multura differre, to differ

widely

difficilis, -e, difficult
difficultas, -atis (f.), a difficulty
cliffisiis, -a, -lim, distrusting
diffusiis, -a, -iiiii, diffused
digitus, -i (m.), a finger
dignitas, -atis (f.), a position,

dignity; imperatoria dignitas,

generalship

dignus, -a, -um, worthy, worth
dllabor, -T, dilapsus sum, to scat-

ter
dilatiO, -onis (f.), a putting off,

postponement
dlllgens, -tis, careful; diligenter,

carefully; comp. diligentms,

superl. diligentissime
dlligentia, -ae (f.), diligence
dlligo, -ere, dllexi, dllectum, to

esteem highly; to like
dlmensIG, -onis (f.), a measuring
dlmico, -are, -avi, -atum, to

fight; dimicatum est, there was

a contest
dlmitto, -ere, dimisi, dlmissum,

to let go, dismiss
Dionysifls,-! (m.), Dionysius, the

name of two tyrants of Syracuse
dirimo,-ere, dlremi,dirempttttn,

to separate
diripio, -ere, diripm, dlreptum,

to plunder

dims, -a, -um, fearful
discedo, -ere, discessi, disces-

sum, to depart, to separate; a

bello discedere, to lay down

arms; sine querella discedere,

to come off without complaint
discessus, -us (m.), a departure



disciplma, -ae (f.), discipline
disco, -ere, clidici, (no sup.), to

learn
discordia, -ae (f.), disagreement,

d iscord, d isse union
disertus, -a, -um, eloquent
displiceo, -ere, -m, -Itum, to

displease
dispute, -are, -avi, -atum, to

discuss
dissensTO, -onis (f.), difference of

opinion
dissero, -ere, disserui, disser-

tum, to discourse
dissimulo, -are, -avi, -atum,

to dissemble; dissimulates, -a,

-um, concealed
dissipo, -are, -avi, -atum, to

scatter

dissolutus, -a, -um, loose
dissolvo, -ere, dissolvi, dissSlu-

tum, to abolish (of laws)
distraho, -ere, distraxT, distrac-

tiim, to draiv (in different di-
rections)
distrlbuo, -ere, distribui, distri-

butum, to divide, distribute
dm, for a long time; diutius,

somewhat long, a considerable

time
diversGs, -a, -um, contrary, op.

posite, different
dives, -itis, rich
divido, -ere, dlvisi, divisum, to

divide

divmatiO, -onis (f.), divination
divmo, -are, -avi, -atum, to

divine; quiddam divmans, some

touch of divination
dlvmiis, -a, -um, divine; divi-

num quiddam, a divine some-
thing



140



divitiae, -arum (f. pi.), riches
do, -are, dedi, datum, to give;

terga dare, to tarn the back;

sententiam judiclbus dare, to

charge a jury; se dare, to give

one's self up; primas dare, to

give the first place; poeuas

dare, to suffer punishment;

vemam dare, to forgive
doceo, -ere, docui, doctilm, to

teach; to show
doctor, -oris (m.), a teacher
doctus, -a, -urn, learned
documentum, -i (n.), a lesson, an

example

dolendus, -a, -um, deplorable
doleo, -ere, -m, (no sup.), to be

grieved, to lament, to rue for
dolor, -oris (in.), pain, grief
dolosus, -a, -um, cunning
dolus, -i (m.), a trick, wile; per

dolura, deceitfully
domestlcus, -a, -um, belonging

to a family, domestic, private;

domesticus judex, a family

judge

doininatiG, -oms, (f.), dominion
dominatus, -us (m.), dominion
domlnus, -I (m.), a lord, master
domo, -are, domui, domitum,

to subdue
domus, -us (f.), a house; domi,

at home; domum, home; domo,

from home
donee, until

donum, -i (n.), a gift, present
Dorienses, -mm (m. pi.), the

Dorians
Doris, -idls (f.), Doris, wife of

Dionysius
dormio, -ire, -ivi, -Itum, to

sleep



dos, dotis (f.), a dowry

dracO, -oms (m.), a dragon, a
sort of serpent

Draco, -onis (m.), Draco, the
Athenian lawgiver

Druides,-um (m. pi.), the Druids,
priests and wise men of the
Gauls

dubltatiO, -oms (f.), hesitation;
sine dubitatione, promptly

dublto, -are, -avi, -atum, to
doubt, hesitate

diibius, -a, -um, doubtful, un-
decided; dubius consilii ; wa-
vering in opinion

ducenti, -ae -a, two hundred

duco, -ere, duxT, ductiim, to
lead; to deem, to conclude; con-
jugem ducere, to marry; in
numero ducere, to count among;
aevum sollicltum ducere, to lead
a life of care

dulceda, -mis (f.), deiightfulness,
charm

dulcis, -e, sweet

diim, while, as long as; until

duo, -ae, -6, two; duodequadra-
ginta, thirty eight

duplex, -ids, double

duro, -are, -avi, -atum, to last

durus, -a, -um, hard, hardy

dux, duels (m.), a leader; ducem
praeponere, to put in command

E.

e, see ex

ebrletas, -atis (f.), drunkenness

edico, -ere, edixi, edictum, to

order
edisco, -ere, edidici, (no sup.), to

learn by heart
edltus, -a, -urn, elevated



_ 141



Sdo, -ere, edi, esum, to eat

edo, -ere, edidi, editum, to
give out; caedeni edere, to
bring forth a defeat; to cause a
slaughter; orationem edere, to
deliver an oration; vocem
edere, to exclaim

educo, -are, -avi, -atum, to
bring up

educo, -ere, eduxi, eductiim, to
march out, to lead out

eflfero, -re, extuli, elatiim, to
carry out (for burial) ; to bury

efficio, ^ere, effeci, elffectum, to
make, work out, effect, com-
plete; efficitur, it folloius, it is
understood

effigies, -el (f.), an image

egeo, -ere, -ui, (no sup.), to be in
want

egero, -ere, egessT, egestum, to
bring out (in heaps); to dis-
charge

eg5, /

egredior, -i, egressus sum, to go
out, march out; navibus egredi,
to land, to disembark; in proe-
1mm egredi, to march out to
battle

egregius, -a, -um, excellent;
multa egregla, many excellent
deeds

elaboro, -are, -avi, -atum, to
elaborate, work out

Eleuslnius, -a, -iim, Eleusinian

Eleusis, -mis (f.), Eleusis, a
very ancient city of Attica

elevo, -are, (no perf), -atiim, to
disparage, make light of; ver-
bis elevare, to cry down

eligo, -ere, 6l6gi, electum, to
choose, pick



Elissa, -ae (f.), Elissa, another

name for Dido, the celebrated

foundress of Carthage
elogtum, -i (n.), a saying
eloquentla, -ae (f), eloquence
el iido, -ere, elusi, elusuin, to

baffle
emlco, -are, emlcQI, emlcatiim,

to shine forth
emlneo, -ere, -uT, (no sup.), to be

conspicuous
emitto, -ere, emlsi, emissiim, to

send forth; to let go
emo, -ere, em!, emptiini, to buy
emptlO, -onis (f.), a purchase
enascor, -T, enatus siim, to grow

up

66, ire, ivi, itum, to go, march
j eo, to that place, thither
Ephe'siiis, -a, -um, Ephesian,

pertaining to Ephesus in Asia

Minor
Epidaurus, -T (f.), Epidaurus, a

city in Argolis
epistula, -ae (f.), a letter
epulae, -arum (f. pi.), a (sump-
tuous) feast, a repast; conqui-

sitisslmae epiilae, the choicest

dishes
epulor, -ari, epulatus sum, to

feast upon
eques, -itis (m.), a horseman;

equites, cavalry
equldem, I for my part
equinus, -a, um, of a horse;

saeta equlna, a horse-hair
equitatus, -us (m.), cavalry
equiis, -T (m.), a horse
erado, -ere, erasi, erasum, to
^ scrape off
Erechtheus,-ei (m.),Erechthei(s,

an ancient king of Athens



- 142



ergastiilum, -f (n.), a workhouse

ergo, therefore

Sripio, -ere, eripfii, Sreptum,
to set free, deliver

eructo, -are, -avT, -atum, to
throw up

erudio, -ire, -ivi, -itum, to in-
struct

e"riiditus,-a,-um, accomplished,
learned

firuo, -ere, eriiT, eriitum, to drag

esca, -ae (f.), food [out

essedarlus, -i (ra.), a charioteer,
one who fights from an essedum

esto, let it be so; well

esurlens, -tis, hungry

t, and

Strain, also, even

etsi, although

Europa, -ae (f.), Europe

Eurotas, -ae (f.), JEurotas, a
river in Laconia

EurymSdon, -ontis (m.), Eury-
medon, an Athenian general

Svehor, -i, evecttis sum, to ride,
sail out

CvSnio, -ire, Svgni, eventum, to
turn out, happen

Cventus, -us (m.), an issue, suc-
cess

fivoco, -are, -avi, -atiiin, to
summon, call out

gvolo, -are, -avi, -atum, to
rush out

ex (before vowels and conso-
nants), 6 (before consonants), w.
abl., out of, from out of, on the
side of; in accordance with

exaestiio, -are, -avi, -atum, to
boil up

exardesco, -ere, exarsi, exar-
sum, to be incensed



' exaudio, -ire, -ivi, -itum, to hear

excedo, -ere, excess!, exces-

sum, to depart
excldo, -ere, excldi, excisuin,

to extirpate
excipio,-ere,exc6pi, exceptum,

to catch; to take up
excQso, -are, -avi, -atum, to
apologize, to plead in defense
exemplum, -i (n.), an example
exeo, -ire, -IT, -itum, to go out t
march off; ex urbe exlre, to
leave the city

exerceo, -erS, -uT, -itum, to
exercise, practice; regna ex-
ercere, to tyrannize; imperlum
exerc6re, to enforce the power
exercitatus, -a, -um, practised
exercltus, -us (m.), an army
exigo, -ere, exggi, exactum, to
exact; pueritiam exigere, to
spend one's boyhood
exiguus, -a, -um, small
eximius,-a,-um, extraordinary
eximo, -ere, ex6mi, exemptum,

to take from

exinteratus,-a, -um, eviscerated
existlmo, -are, -avi, -atum, to

believe, suppose
exltlum, -T (n.), destruction
exitiis, -us (m.), an outlet, exit
exorno, -are, -avi, -atum, to

adorn
exoro, -are, -avi, -atum, to

beg earnestly

expeditus, -a, -um, unimpeded,
free; omnibus membris expe-
ditus, having the free use of all
one's limbs; motus ad usum
expeditior, movement quicker
for use, i. e., more easy to be
managed



143



expello, -Ere", expuli, expulsum,
to drive out

expgrimentiim, -I (n.), a trial,
experiment

expSridr, -iri, expertiis sum, to
try, experience

experrectus,-a, -um, awakened

expers, -tis, having no share in

expio, -are, -avi, -atum, to ex-
piate

expilo, -are, -avi, -atflm, to
plunder

explore, -are, -avi, -atum, to
explore, examine

expono, -ere, exposui, exposi-
tiim, to expose, to explain; co-
pias expongre, to draw up
forces

exposco, -ere", expoposci, (no
sup.), to implore

expositid, -oiiis (f.), an exposing

expugno, -are, -avi, -atum, to
take by storm; to subdue

exsScror, - ari, -atus sum, to
curse

exsilltim, -i (n.), exile

exsisto, -ere, exstiti, (no sup.), to
rise, exist

exspectatiO, -onis (f.), expecta-
tion

exspecto, -are, -avi, -atum, to
expect, to wait; non exspec-
tato, without waiting any
longer; non exspectandus, un-
expected; exspectare in ancoris,
to wait at anchor

exspiro, -are, -avi, -atum, to die

exstinguo,-ere, exstinxi, exstinc-
tiim, to put out, to undo; pass.,
to die

exstirpo, -arg, -avi, -atQm, to
root out



exsto, -are, exstiti, (no sup.), to
be extant, to exist

exstruo, -ere, exstruxi, exstruc-
tum, to erect; mensae exstru-
ebantur, the tables were heaped

exsul, -is (m.), an exile

exsulo, -are, -avi, -atum, to
live in exile

extemplo, forthwith

externus, -a, -um, external,
foreign

exterritus, -a, -um, greatly ter-
rified

extollo, -ere, (no perf. & sup.), to
elevate; in majus extollere, to
exaggerate

extra, with ace., outside of

extraho, -ere, extraxi, extrac-
tum, to draw out

extremus, -a, -um, last

extundo, -ere, extudi, extusum,
to strike out; frontem extun-
d6re, to knock out the brains

F.

fabella, -ae (f.), a short fable, a

tale
fabrico, -are, -avi, -atum, to

build

fabiila, -ae (f.), a fable, story
fabvilosiis, -a, -um, fabulous
facllis, -e, easy; facile, easily
facilitas, -atis (f.), facility, read-
iness

facillimg, very easily
f acinus, -oris (n.), a deed; a

crime

faclo, -ere, fed, factum, to do,
'make; certiorem facSre, to in-
form; classem facere, to build
a fleet; conspirationem fac^re,
to form a conspiracy; iter



144



facere, to travel; bellum facere,
to wage war; sacra facere, to
sacrifice

factiG, -onis (f.), a faction, party

factito, -are, -avi, -atum, to
practice; studiose factitare, to
be fond of

factum, -i (n.), a deed, action,
transaction

facultas, -atis (f.), opportunity,
chance

fallacia, -ae (f.), deceit, trickery

fallo, -ere, fefclli, falsum, to
deceive

falx, -cis (f.), a sickle

fama, -ae (f.), fame, report,
rumor; public opinion, re-
nown; fama, by hearsay

fames, -is (f), hunger; a famine

famllia, -ae (f.), the slaves in a
household; the family serv-
ants

famllTaris, -e, familiar; (subst.)
an intimate friend

famillarltas, -atis (f.), intimacy,
fr ien dsh ip; acq u ai ntance

fan uin, -I (n.), a temple

fas, indecl. allowable, lawful, right

fastidio, -ire, -ivi, -itum, to
loathe, despise

fastigiiim, -I (n.), a top, summit

fatigo, -are, -avi, -atum, to
weary; fatigatus, wearied

fatuin, -T, (n.), fate

faux, -cis (f.), usually fauces (pi.),
jaivs; a defile, narrows; im-
proba faux, voracity

favor,-orls (m.), favor, goodwill

fellcitas, -atis (f.), good fortune;
nascendi felicltas, a lucky cir-
cumstance of birth



felix, -icis, lucky, happy

femma, -ae (f.), a ivife, woman,
female; canis femma, a she-
dog

fenestra, -ae (f.), a window

fera, -ae (f.), a wild beast

ferax,-acis, productive, fruitful

fgr6, almost, nearly

fgritas, -atis (f.), fierceness

ferine, about, nearly

fero, -re, tulT, latuin, to carry,
bear-, auxilmm ferre, to bring
assistance; legem ferre, allquid
ferre, to make a motion, pro-
pose a law; graviter ferre, to
be annoyed, take ill, amiss; in-
digne ferre, to take ill; in sub-
lime ferri, to be borne high in
the air; sententiam ferre, to
give one's vote; ferunt, they
say; fertur, it is said; fructum
ferre, to bear fruit

ferocitas, -atis (f.), fierceness

fermni, -I (n.), iron, a sword, a
razor

ferus, -a, -iim, wild; subst. fe-
rus, a wild beast, especially a
lion

fervens, -tis, foaming

fessus, -a, -iim, weary

fictus, -a, -um, fictitious

fidelis, -e, faithful

fides, -el (f.), (good) faith, faith-
fulness; summa fide, conscien-
tiously; fides pacis, the promise
of peace; spectata fides, tried
honesty; fidem servare, to keep
a promise; fidem habere, to
believe; fides mortis adest, the
news of the death proves to be
true; fidem populi Eomani se-
qui, to seek the protection of the



- 145



Roman people; in fidem reci-
pe" re, to receive under protec-
tion; fidem derogare, to with-
hold the credit
fiducia, -ae (f.), confidence
fidus, -a, -urn, faithful, trusty
figura, -ae (f.), the form
filia, -ae (f.), a daughter
fllliis, -T (m.), a son
fingo,-ere, finxi, fictum, to feign
finio, -ire, -ivi, -itum, to limit
finis, - (m.), a boundary, end
flmtimus, -a, -urn, neighboring;

as subst., a neighbor
fio, fie"rl, factus sum, to be made
or done, to become; to be
brought about; certiOrem fieri,
to be informed

firmo, -are, -avi, -atfim, to
strengthen, confirm; firmare
in or ad, to animate to
fiscus, -i (m.), a money-bag
fistula, -ae (f.), a pipe; a canyon;

a passage

flagellum, -T (n.), a whip, rod
flagitlum, -i (n.), a disgrace
flagito, -are, -avi, -atuin, to

demand

flamma, -ae (f.), aflame
flatus, -us (m.), a blowing [for
fleo, -e"re, flevi, fletiim, to weep
floreo,-ere,-ui, (no sup.), tofiour-
flos, floris (m.), a flower [ish
fluctus, -us (m.), a wave, tide
flumen, -inis (n.), a river
foeditas, -atis (f.), horribleness;
foeditas morientium, the horri-
ble sight of the dying
foedus, -a, -um, ignominious
foediis, -eris (n.), a league; foe-
dus ic6re, to make a league
fons, -tis (m.), a spring



forg, Fui Inf. of sum and fio
forem, Subj. Imperf. of sum and fio
fdris,- (f.), & fores, -mm, a door
forma, -ae (f.), shape, form, ap-
pearance; insignis, eximia for-
ma, great beauty
formatus, -a, -um, informed
forsitan, fortasse, perhaps
forte, by chance

fortis, -e, brave, courageous,
gallant; fortius, with greater
courage

fortuna, -ae (f.), fortune; fate;
forturia privata, private con-
dition

fortunatus, -a, -tim, happy
forum, -i (n.), a market-place
fossa -ae (f.), a ditch, trench
foveo, -ere, fovT, fotum, to

warm, hug

fragllis, -e, brittle, fragile
frango, -ere, frggi, fractum, to

break

fratSr, -ris (m.), a brother
fraternus, -a, -um, brotherly
fraus, fraudis (f.), fraud; a crime
fremitus, -us (m.), roaring
frgnflm, -i (n.), a bridle, reins
frequenter, often
frequentia, -ae (f.) , a large num-
fretum, -i (n.), straits [ber

frgtus, -a, -um, relying
frlgldus, -a, -um, cold
frigus, -oris (n.), cold
frons, -tis (f.), the forehead; a
frontibus, in front; frontem
extundere, to knock out the
brains

fructuosus, -a, -um, productive
fructus, -us (m.), fruit; fructum

ferre, to bear fruit
frugalitas, -atis (f.), frugality



146



fruges, -tim (f. pi.), fruit
frumentum, -i (n.), corn
frudr, -i, fruittis (fructus) sum,

to enjoy

frustra, in vain; without cause
frustum, -I (n.), a piece, morsel
frutex, -icis (f.), a shrub
fuga, -ae (f.), flight; banishment
fugio, -ere, fugi, (no sup.), to flee;

fugientes, those endeavoring

to escape
fugito, -are, -avi, -attun, to

flee from

fulgenSj -tis, glittering
fulgflr, -oris (m.), glitter
fulmSn, -mis (n.), a thunderbolt
fulmmeus, -a, -tim, belonging

to lightning, flashing
fumus, -i (m.), smoke
funda, -ae (f.), a sling
fundamentum, -I (n.), a founda-
tion; furidamenta jacgre, to lay

the foundation
fundo,-ere, fiidi, fusGm, to rout;

sangumem fundere, to shed

blood
fundiis, -i (m.), apiece of land;

fundus imus, the lowest bottom
funus, -eris (n.), a funeral
fur, furls (m.), a thief
furo,-ere, (noperf. & sup.), to rage,

to be mad

furdr, -oris (m.), madness
furtim, stealthily, secretly
futurfis, -a, -urn, future

G.

GajQs, -I (m.), Gains
GalllS, -ae (f.), Gaul
Gallicfls, -a, -um, Gallic
gaudeo, -erg, gavisfis sum, to
rejoice



G61o, -onis (m.), Gelo, tyrant of
gglii, -us (n.), cold [Sicily

ggmitus, -us (m.), groaning
gengr, -I (m.), a brother-in-law
gengro, -are, -avi, -atum, to

produce

ggnitus, -a, -um, born
gens, -tis (f.), a tribe, a nation
ggniis, -eris (n.), a race, kind;
genus StratOnis, the family of
Strato; genus urbis, the stock
of the city

geometrica, -or iim (n.pl.), geom-
etry

Germanus, -i (m.), a German
germen, -mis (n.), a germ
ggro, -ere", gessT, gestum, to
carry, wear; bellum ger6re,
to wage war; res gerundae,
public business; res gestae,
exploits, achievements
gestio, -Tre", -ivi, -itum, to long
gigno, -er6, g6nfli, ggnitum, to
beget, to bear; pass. , to be born
gladius, -i (m.), a sword
gliscens, -tis, kindling [nown
gloria, -ae (f.), glory,, fame, re-
glorI5r,-arT, -atiis sdm, to boast
gloriosus, -S, -um, glorious
gradatim, step by step
gradus,-us (m.), a degree; step;
Graec6, in Greek [stage

Graecia, -ae (f.), Greece
Graecus, -S, -um, Greek
grandis, -e, great, heavy; grandis
pecunia, an immense amount
of money

grassor, -arT, -atus sum, to rage
gratia, -ae (f.), favor, gratitude;
gratiam finggre, to feign friend-
ship; gratlam quaerere, tra-
here, to seek, to gain favor



147



gratfls, -a",-um, grateful, accept-
able; gratius facere, to do a
greater favor

gravattis, -&, -um, loaded

gravis, -e, heavy, oppressive;
gravis imago, a grievous im-
age; graviora bella, severer
wars; gravis casus, a heavy
downfall; gravem pati, to be in-
dignant at, to be greatly em-
bittered- against

graviter, heavily, seriously; gra-
viter ferre, to be annoyed

gremiQm, -i (n.), the lap

grex, gregis (f), a herd; crowd

grins, - (f.), a crane

gula, -ae (f.), the gullet

Gylipptis, -I(m.), Gylippus, gen-
eral of the Spartans in Sicily

Gytheum, -I (n.), Gytheum, a
seaport in Laconia



habeo,-er6, -til, -itiim, to have,
hold, possess; to consider,
think; haberi pro, to be con-
sidered as; fidem habeTe, to
believe; magni babe" re, to con-
sider of great importance; pro
nihilo habere, to regard as
nothing; obvmm habere, to meet

habilis, -e, easy (of shoes)

habitus, -us (m.), dress; defor-
mis habitu, deformed by his
dress; habitus squaloris, the
appearance of squalor

haereo, -ere, haesf, haesum, to
stick at; to hesitate

Halicarnasfis, -I (f.), Halicarna-
sus, a city of great antiquity in
Asia Minor

HamilcSr, -Sris (m.), Hamilcar



-ae (f.), sand
hariolus, -i (m.), a soothsayer
Harpagus, -I (m.), Harpagus, a

Median nobleman
haud, not

hausttis, -us (m.), a draught
hercle, herciile, by Hercules
Hercules, -is (in.), Hercules
hergditas, -atis (f.), an inherit-
ance

heres, -edis (m. & f.), an heir
Hermae, -arum (m. pi.), the

Hermae

hesternus -&, -um, of yesterday
hibernus, -a, -urn, winter-
hie, haec, hoc, this; the latter,

the former
hie, adv., here
hiems, -emis (f.), winter
Himera, -ae (f.), Himera
hinc, here, on this side; from

here, hence
Hipparchus,-! (m.) , Hipparchus,

& Hippias, -ae (m.), Hippias,

sons of Pisistratus
historia, -ae (f.) history
hodle, to-day

hodierniis, -a, -um, to-day's
Homgrlcus, -%>, -um, belonging

to Homer, Homeric
Homerus, -i (m.), the Greek poet

Homer
hom6, -mis (m.), man, human

being; pi., people
honestus, -&, -um, honorable,

noble, excellent; honestius , with

more honor
honor, -oris (m.), an honor,

dignity; esteem, regard
honoratus, -a, -um, respected
hOrS, -ae (f.), an hour (twelfth

part of daylight or night, the



148



first hour being, say, 6 A. M. or

p. M.) ; horae meridianae, noon
hordeum, -I (n.), grain
horrendus, -a, -urn, horrible
hortdr, -ari, -atus sum, to ex-
hort, urge
hospes, -itis (m.), a stranger,

guest, friend
hospitium, -I (n.), hospitality; in

hospitio, at a friend's
hostllis, -e, of an enemy, hostile
hostis, - (m. & f.), an enemy
hue, hither; hue accedit, to this

is added
hiimaiiitas, -atis (f.), human

nature; pia humanitas, kind

feelings

humanus, -a, -Gin, human
humilis, -6, low; humiliores, the

weaker ones
humo, -are, -avi, -atum, to

bury; terra humare, to inter
hum6r, -oris (in.), a liquid,

moisture

hydrus, -I (ra.), a snake
Hyrcani, -orum (m. pi.), the

Hyrcanians on the Caspian Sea

I.

ibi, there

ico, -ere, IcT, ictum, to strike,

hit; foedus icere, to make a

league

ictus, -us (m.), a stroke, blow
idcirco, therefore
idem, eadem, idem, the same; at

the same time, likewise
ideo, on that account [venient
Idoneiis, -a, -um, suitable, con-
igitur, therefore
ignavfis, -a, -um, coward
ignis, - (m.), fire



ignommla, -ae (f.), a disgrace;
ignominia judicii, a disgrace
inflicted by the court; contempt
of court

igiioro, -are, -avi, -atum, 710^
to know, be unacquainted with

ignotus, -a, -um, unknown; he
who does not know

llias, -adts (f.), Iliad

ille", ilia, illud, that; he, she, it;
the former,- the latter; illud,
that well-known saying

illgcebrae, -arum (f. pi.), attrac-
tion

illlc, there

illlcio, -Sre, illexi, illectum, to
allure, entice

illo, illuc, thither

Illyricus, -a, -um, Ulyrian

ImagO, -mis (f.), an image

imber, -ris (m.), a shower,
storm

imberbis, -e, beardless

imitatiO, -onls (f.), imitation

imltor, -ari, -atus sum, to imi-
tate

immlneo, -ere, (no perf. <fe sup.), to
threaten

immolo, -are, -avi, -atum, to
sacrifice

immortalls, -e, immortal

immortalltas, -atis (f.), immor-
tality

impatlentiiis, beyond endurance

impedlmentiim, -i (n.), hin-
drance, impediment

impedio, -ire, -ivi, -itum, to
hinder, impede; manibus im-
pedltis, with their hands en-
gaged

impello,-ere, impiilT, impulsum,
to push on, instigate, impel



U9



impended, -ere", (no perf. & sup.), to
Jiang over, to be impending,
to threaten

impgratdr, -oris (m.), a com-
mander, general; emperor

imperatorius,-a,-um, belonging
to a general; dignitas impera-
toria, generalship; mors impe-
ratoria, a general's death

imperltus,-a, -urn, unpractised,
unskilled, ignorant

imperium, -I (n.), dominion,
government, empire; imperium
paternum, his father's domin-
ion; imperium regis, the king's
order; justitia imperiorum, the
justice of commands; impe-
rium temptare, to make an at-
tempt on the government; im-
perium orbis, empire of the
world; imperium exercere, to
enforce the power

impero, -are, -avi, -atiim, to
give commands, to command,


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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 12 of 16)