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 14 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 14 of 16)
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nox, midnight
nubo, -ere, nupsi, nuptum, to

marry (of the woman)
nullus, -a, -iiin, none, no; quam

nullus, how insignificant
num&ii, -mis (n.), deity; divine

will; numlne quodam, by the

will of the gods
nurnero, -are, -avi, -atiim, to

pay down
numerus, -i (m.), a number,

amount; in numero nullo esse,

to be of no consequence
minimus, -I (m.), a coin, money
numquam, never,, not ever
nunc, now; nunc..nunc, now..

no w
nuncupo, -are, -avi, -atiim, to

declare
nuntlo, -are, -avi, -atiim, to

bring word, announce
nuntius, -i (m.), news, message;

a messenger

nuper, (newly), lately, recently
nusquam, nowhere
nutrlmentum, -i (n.), nourish-
ment; of fire, fuel
nutrio, -Tre, -ivi, -itum, to

bring up; ignem nutrire, to

feed a fire
nutrix, -Icis (f.), a nurse



nutus, -us (m.), a nod, beck;
ad iiutum, at a beck

O.
ob, with ace., for, on account of;

quam ob rem, therefore
obduco,-ere, obduxi, obductum,

to cover over
objIciO, -ere, objecl, objectum,

to throw in the way of; to pre-
sent
oblige, -are, -avi, -atum, to

bind

obllviO, -onis (f.), forgetting
obllviscor, -i, oblltus sum, to

forget

obnoxms, -a, -iim, liable
obruo, -ere, obrui, obrutum, to

cover, bury

obscurus, -a, -um, obscure
obsequium, -i (n.), obedience
obsequor, -i, obsecutus sum, to

obey
obsero, -ere, obsevi, obsitum,

to sow, plant

obses, -Idis (m. & f.), a hostage
obsldeo, -ere, obsedi, obsessum,

to beset, besiege

obsidIO, -oms (f.), a siege, block-
ade
obsisto, -ere, obstlti, obstltum,

to oppose
obtempero, -are, -avi, -atum,

to submit to
obtmeo, -ere, obtmui, obtentum,

to hold, obtain
obumbro, -are, -avi, -atuin, to

overshadow
obviam, in the way; obviam ha-

bere, to meet
obvlus, -a, -um, in the way;

obvlum habOre, to meet



161



occasIO, -onis (f.), a favorable
time, opportunity, chance

occidens, -tis (in.), the setting
sun, West

ocddlO, -onis (f.), a massacre;
occidione caedere, to cut down
completely

occido, -ere, occidi, occasum,
to fall, set

occido, -ere, occidi, occisum, to
kill, slay

occulte, secretly

occultus,-a,-um, hidden, secret;
in occulto esse, to remain
hidden

occumbo, -ere, occubui, occii-
bitum, to go down; occum-
bere mortem, to die

occupatiG, -onis (f.), an engage-
ment

occupatus, -a, -urn, surprised

occupo, -are, -avi, -atum, to
take possession of, to occupy ;
transitum occupare, to antic-
ipate the passage

occurro, -ere, occurri (occii-
curri), occursuin, to run up
to, to meet; obviam occurrere,
to run to meet; oculis occur-
rere, to offer to the sight

octodecim, eighteen

octoginta, eighty

oculus, -I (m.), the eye; sub ocu-
lis, in the sight of

odium, -T (n.), hatred; odium
regis, hatred for the Icing

odor, -oris (m.), perfumery

offendo,-ere, offendi, offensum,
to offend; sibi offendere, to in-
jure one's self; pontem offen-
dere, to hit upon the bridge

offensa, -ae (f.), enmity



offero, -re, obtuli, oblatum, ^o
offer; se offerre, to offer, pre-
sent one's self; periciilis se
offerre, to oppose one's self to
dangers

offlcium, -i (n.), duty [time

olim, in former times, once on a

Olymplas, -adis (f.), Olympian,
Alexander's mother

Olympicfls, -a, -um & Olyniplus,
-a, -um, Olympic

Olynthus, -I (f.), Olynth, a city
of Thrace

omen, -mis (n.), an omen

omnmo, entirely

omnis, -e, all, whole

onerarius, -a, -um, fit for bur-
den; navis oneraria, a ship of
burden

onus, -eris (n.), a burden, load

onustus, -a, -um, loaded; onusta
navis, a freighted vessel

opera, -ae (f.), care, pains, help;
operani consumere, to take
pains

operosus, -a, -um, sumptuous,
costly

opmi6, -onis (f.), expectation

oportet, -ere, -uit, (no sup.), it
behooves, one must, ought, is to
be

oppidum, -i (n.), a town

oppono, -ere, opposui, oppo-
situm, to oppose

opportune, opportunely

opportfmus, -a, -um, conveni-
ent, suitable, timely

opprimo, -ere, oppress!, oppres-
sum, to crush, oppress; to
surprise

(ops), 6pis (f.), help; pi. riches,
power



162



opsono, -are 1 , -avi, -atum,

(b-tywviu}, to buy provisions:
opsonare famem, to get up an
appetite

optatus, -a, -urn, wished for,
desirable

optlmus, -S, -urn, superl. of bo-
nus, excellent; optlme, very
well

opto, -are", -avi, -attim, to
wish

opulentTa", -ae (f.), wealth

opulentiils, more sumptuously

opulentus, -a, -urn, wealthy,
rich

opus, -eris (n.), work; opus est,
it is needful, wanted; opus tec-
tormm, stucco

ora, -ae (f.), a coast; ora mari-
tima, a sea-shore

oraculiim, -T (n.), an oracle

OratiO, -onis (f.), a speech, ha-
rangue; insignis oratio, extra-
ordinary style of speech

orator, -or is (m.), an orator

oratorius, -, -urn, oratorical

orbis, - (m.), a circle; orbis (ter-
rarum), the wide world, the
ivorld; impermm orbis, the em-
pire of the world

orbitas, -atis (f.), bereavement

ordd, -inls (m.), order, rank,
class; ordo successions, reg-
ular succession; ordo nascendi,
priority of birth

oriens, -tis, rising; sc. sol, (m.),
rising sun = East

origo, -mis (f.), origin

oiior, -iri, ortus sum, to rise,
arise

ornatus, -us (m.), adornment,
beauty of style



orno, -are, -avi, -atum, to

adorn
oro, -are, -avi, -atum, to beg,

beseech, entreat

ortus, -us (m.), a rising, birth
os, orls (n.), the mouth, face
os, ossis (n.), a bone
oscdlor, -ari, -atus sum, to Jciss
ostendo, -ere, ostendi, osten-

sum, to show
otiosus, -a, -um, at leisure

P.

paciscdr, -I, pactQs sum, to stip-
ulate

pactus, -a, -um, stipulated
paene, almost

paenltentlS., -ae (f.), repentance
paenitet, -ere, -uit, (no sup.), to

be sorry for, repent, regret
pagtis, -I (m.), a district
palam, openly

pallium, -I (n.), a cloak, robe
Palme's, -itis (m.), a branch
palus, -udis (f.), a swamp
panis, - (m.), bread
pannosus, -a, -um, ragged
par, pans, like, equal; same
paratus, -3-, -um, ready
parco, -ere, peperci, parsttm,

to spare

parens, -tis (m. & f.), a parent
parento, -are, -avi, -atiim, to
bring funeral sacrifices, to do
honor to the dead
pareo,-ere,-ui, (no sup.), to obey
pario, -ere, peperi, partum, to

bear, bring forth
pariter, alike, equally
paro, -are, -avi, -atum, to
make ready, prepare, get ready
for; exercltum parare, to get



163



ready an army; naves parare,
to equip ships; latos fines pa-
rare, to acquire extensive pos-
sessions; interitum parare, to
bring destruction upon

parricldifim, -I (n.), foul mur-
der, the murder of one's relative

pars, -tis (f.), a part, portion,
side; pi. party; in contrarias
partes, in opposite directions

parsimonia, -ae (f.), frugality

particeps, -cipis, sharing, par-
taking; subst, a sharer

partim, partly

partio, -ire, (-ivi) -XT, -itum,
to distribute

parum, but little, too little, not
enough

parvulus, -a, -um, very small;
as subst, a little one

parvus, -a, -um, small

passim, at different places

passiis, -us (m.), a pace; mille
passuum, 1000 paces, a Roman
mile

pastor, -oris (in.), a herdsman,
shepherd

patefacio, -ere, patgfeci, pat6-
factum, to open; to bring to
light

pateo,-ere, -uT, (no sup.), to stand
or be open

pater, -ris (m.), a father

patera, -ae (f.), a cup

paternus, -a, -um, paternal

patior, -I, passiis sum, to suffer,
endure, permit; gravem pati,
to be indignant at

patria, -ae (f.), one's own coun-
try, native land

patrimonium, -i (n.), an inherit-
ance^ property



patruiis, -I (m.), an uncle

paucitas, -atis (f.), fewness,
small number

paucus, -a, -um, small; pauci,
few, (but) few

paulatim, little by little, gradually

paululum, a very little

paulum, a little; abl. paulo; paulo
ante, a short while ago

pauper, -is, poor

pavens, -tis, struck with fear

pavidus, -a, -um, timid

pax, pacis (f.), peace

pecco, -are, -avT, -atum, to do
wrong, sin

pecunia, -ae (f.), money

pecus, -5ris (n.), cattle, sheep

pecus,-udis (f.), a head of cattle,
an animal

pedester, -ris, -re, on foot, by
land; pedestres copiae, land
forces; proelium pedestre,
battle by land

pelagus, -I (n.), the sea

pello, -ere, pepuli, pulsum, to
drive, to beat; regno, imperio
pellere, to drive from the throne

Peloponneslus, -I (m.), a Pelo-
ponnesian

Peloponnesus, -I (f.), the Pelo-
ponnesus

penes, with ace., with, in posses-
sion of

penetrabilis, -e, penetrable

pSnitus, entirely, thoroughly

penna, -ae (f.), a feather; cele-
ritas pennae, swiftness of
flight

pensum, -i (n.), a task

pSr, with ace., through, by means
of; during; per ordmem, in
order; per somnum^n his sleep



164



pgragro, -are, -avi, -atum, to

wander over

percipio, -ere, percepi, percep-
tuin, to receive, hear; to learn

percenter, -ari, -atiis sum, to
ask

perculsus, -a, -um, panic-
stricken

Perdiccas, -ae (in.), Perdiccas,
one of Alexander's officers

perdltus, -a, -um, ruined

perdomo, -are, perdomui, per-
dornitum, to subjugate

perduco, -ere, perduxi, perduc-
tiim, to bring, lead over

peregrmus, -a, -um, from a-
broad, foreign; subst., a for-
eigner

pereo, -ire, -ii, - itum, to perish

perfero, -re, pertull, perlatum,
to get through, convey; to en-
dure to the end

perflcio, -erg, perfeci, perfec-
tum, to bring about, accom-
plish

perfidla, -ae (f.), bad faith, per-
fidy

pergo,-ere, perrexi, perrectum,
to go on

penclum = perlculum

periculosus, -a, -um, dangerous

perlciilurn, -i (n.), a risk, dan-
ger; periculum facere, to make
the experiment

perlttis, -a, -um, experienced,
skilled ; peritisslmus, well
versed

perlego, -ere, perlegi, perlec-
tiim, to read to the end

permaneo, -ere, permansi, per-
mansiim, to persevere; mos
permanet, the custom lasts



permitto, -ere, permlsi, permis-
sum, to permit, allow; admi-
nistrationera, potestatem per-
mittere, tointrustthe adminis-
tration, power

permotus, -a, -um, influenced
permuto, -are, -avi, -atum, to

interchange
pernlcles, -el (f.), ruin
perpastus, -a, -um, well-Jed
perpes, -etis, continuous
perpetlor, -I, perpesstts sum, to

endure

perpetuo, forever
perpetuus, -a, -um, continuous;
perpetuum exsilium agere, to
live in exile for life; perpetuus
honor, dignity for life
Persa, -ae (m.), a Persian
perscrlbo, -ere, perscripsT, per-
scriptum, to report (in writ-
ing)
perscrutor, -ari, -atus sum, to

examine

PersGpolis, - (f.), Persepolis, cap-
ital of the Persians
persequor, -I, persecutus sum,

to pursue

Perses, -ae (m.), a Persian
persevere, -are, -avi, -atum,

to persevere

Persicus, -a, -um, Persian
persplcio, -ere, perspexi, per-

spectum, to explore
persuadeo, -ere, persuasi, per-
suasiim, to persuade, convince
perterritus, -a, -um, greatly

frightened, alarmed
perutilis, -e, very useful
pervenio, -ire, perveni, perven-
tum, to reach; eodem per-
venlre, to reach the same point



165



p6s, pedls (m.), afoot

pestis, - (f.), a plague

petitus, -a, -urn, sought-for

peto, -ere, petivi, petitum, to
make for; to beg, seek, ask;
petitum est, they asked him;
pacem petere, to sue for peace;
Sicilian! petere, to make for
Sicily; praetorium petere, to
attack the headquarters; auxi-
lium petere, to ask for assist-
ance

petulans, -tis, impudent

Phalereus,-ei (m.), Phalereus, a
ruler of Athens and a famous
orator

Phalericus, -a, -urn, Phalerian

phiditia, -orum (n. pi.), the pub-
lic meals of the Lacedaemon-
ians

Philippus, -i (m.), Philip, king
of Macedon

philosophus, -i (m.), a philoso-
pher

Phintias, -ae (m.), Phintias, a
Pythagorean

Phoenlce, -es (f.), Phoenice

Phoenix,-icis (m.), a Phoenician

Phthia,-ae (f.), Phthia, the birth-
place of Achilles

pictus, -a, -um, embroidered;
magnificis operibus pictus,
magnificently embroidered

pietas, -atis (f.), (filial) duty,
affection, piety; pietatis jura,
the rights of duty

pila, -ae (f.), a ball

pingo, -ere, pinxi, pictiim, to
paint, embroider

piscatorlus, -a, -tim, of fisher-
men; scapha piscatoria, a fish-
ing boat



piscis, - (m.), a fish
Pisistratus, -I (m.), Pisistratus }

a tyrant of Athens
plus, -a, -um, pious; pia hu-

manitas, kind feelings
placeo, -ere, -uT, -itum, to

please; mini placet, / am of

opinion

placidus, -a, -um, gentle
plane, absolutely, clearly; bene

planeque, full well
planiiis, more distinctly
plaiium, -I (n.), a plane
planus, -a, -iim, level
Plataeae, -arum (f.pl.), Plataea
Plataeenses, -ium (m. pi.), the

Plataeans, inhabitants of Pla-
taea

Plato, -onis (m.), Plato
plaustrum, -T (n.), a wagon
plebs, plebis (f.), the common

people, commonalty
plecto, -ere, (no perf.), plexum,

to punish
plenus, -a, -um, full; plenus

artis, richly wrought
plerique, pleraeque, pleraque,

most, the majority, many
plerumque, for the greater part,

generally

plures, -a, more; many, several
pldrlmus, -a, -um, very much
plus, pluris, more
poculum, -I (n.), a cup
poena, -ae (f.), punishment;

poenas repetere, to demand

satisfaction; poenas dare, to

suffer punishment
poenitentla, -ae (f.), repentance;

also written paenitentia
polliceor, -eri, -itiis sum, to

promise



166



Polydectes, -ae (m.), Polydectes,
king of Sparta, Lycurgus'
brother

pondus, -eris (n.), weight
pono, -ere, posui, positum, to
putj place; conditio ponitur, a
choice is left; tunlcam ponere,
to take off the tunic; timorem
ponere, to dismiss fear; posi-
tum esse, to depend
pons, -tis (m.), a bridge
pontlculus, -I (m.), a little bridge
popiilaris, -e, popular
popiilus,-i (m.), a people, nation
porrectus, -a, -urn, outstretched
porrigo, -ere, porrexi, porrec-

tum, to put out
porro, moreover
porta, -ae (f.), a gate
portendo, -ere, portendi, por-
tent/vim, to portend
portiis, -ils (m.), a port, harbor
positus, -a, -um, placed; posi-

tum esse, to depend on
possessld,-onls (f.), a possession
possideo, -ere, possedi, posses-
sum, to hold, occupy
possum, posse", potul, (no sup.),
can, to be able; omnla posse, to
be all-powerful
post, w. ace., after, behind
postea, after that, afterwards;

postea quam, after
posterus, -a, -um, following,
next; poster!, -orum (m. pi.),
the descendants, posterity
postquam, posteaquam, after
postremfls, -a, -um, last; po-
stremo, ad postremum, at last
postrldig, next day, following day
postulo, -are, -avi, -atum, to
require, demand, claim



postumus, -a, -um, born after
the father 's death, late-born

potens, -tis, -powerful

potentl a, -ae (f.), power, capacity

potestas, -atis (f.), power, com-
mand; potestas bell orum, con-
trol of wars; p. vitae necisque,
power of life and death

potiSr, -iri, -itiis sum, to get or
hold possession of; rerum po-
tlri, to gain dominion

pStissimum, chiefly; if possible

potlus, rather

prae, w. abl., for, on account of;
in comparison with

praebSo, -ere, -ui, -ItGm, to
offer; ub6ra praebgre, to suckle;
speciem praebere, to furnish
the appearance; se praebere,
to offer one's self

praeceptum, -i (n.), an order

praecipio, -ere, praecgpi, prae-
ceptum, to order, enjoin, di-
rect

praeclare", very well

praeclartis, -a, -um, splendid,
illustrious; praeclara, illus-
trious deeds

praecludo, -ere, praeclusT, prae-
clusum, to shut up; praeclusa
voce, his voice failing him

praecd, -onis (m.), a crier, her-
ald, proclaimer

praeda, -ae (f.), fcoofr/, plunder

praedico, -are, -avi, -atum, to
declare; to praise, laud

praeditus, -a, -um, gifted, en-
dowed; possessed of

praefectus, -i (m.), a prefect

praefero, -re, praetulT, praela-
tum, /opre/fer;omenpraeferre,
to present an omen



167



praeficio, -ere, praefeci, prac-
fectum, to put over, to appoint

praemitto, -ere, praemisi, prae-
missum, to send ahead

praemium, -I (n.), a reward

praemoneo, -ere, -iii, -itum, to
forewarn

praenuntio, -are, -avi, -atum,
to foretell

praeparatus, -S, -urn, ready

praepono, -ere, praeposui, prae-
positum, to place first, prefer;
genti praeponere, to set over a
tribe; ducem praeponere, to
put in command; praepositus,
set over

praesagiens, -tis, presaging;
quiddam praesagiens, some
touch of presage

praesagltid, -onis (f.), presaging

praesens, -tis, present; ad prae-
sens tempus, for the moment;
praesens mors, imminent death

praesentlens, -tis, foreboding;
quiddam praesentlens, some-
thing like foreboding

praesldium, -I (n.), help, protec-
tion; a garrison

praesto, present, at hand, ready

praesto, -are", praestitT, (no sup.),
to show, perform; fulfill (a
promise); to surpass; officmm
praestare, to perform, dis-
charge a duty; tutum praestare,
to keep safe; praestat,i is better

praesum, praeesse, praefiil, (no
sup.), to be at the head, to com-
mand; rebus divlnis praeesse,
to preside over religious rites;
bello praeesse, to have the com-
mand in war

praet6r, w. ace., except, beyond



praeterea, besides

praetor, -oris (m.), a general,

leader
praetOrium, -I (n.), the general's

tent, headquarters
prandeo,-ere, prandi, pransum,

to breakfast
preces, -um (f. pi.), prayers,

entreaty; summis preclbus,

with every entreaty
precor,-ari, -atus sum, to pray,

supplicate
premo, -ere, pressT, pressiim,

to press hard; vocem premere,

to be silent
pretiosus, -a, -um, precious,

costly

pretium, -I (n.), a price
pridern, long since
primus, -a, -um, first; prinio,

at first; primum, first; in pri-

mis, especially; primas dare,

to give the first place
princeps, -ipis (m.), a prince,

chief; the first
princlpium, -i (n.), a beginning;

principia, the elements
prior, -us, former, previous;

more excellent

pristmiis, -a, -um, former, pre-
vious, original
prms, formerly
prmsquam, before that, sooner

than
prTvatus,-a,-um, private; subst,

a private citizen
prlvflggium, -I (n.), a privilege
pro, w. abl., for, instead of, in

proportion to; in behalf of
probatus, -a, -iiin, of approved

goodness; minus probatus, not

so good



168



pro bo, -are, ~avi, -atum, to

approve

procax, -acts, shameless
procedo, -ere, process!, proces-

sum, to go on, proceed; obvi-

um procedure, to proceed to

meet

procella, -ae (f.), a storm
procreo, -are, -avT, -atum, to



bring forth;



to be born



prociil, at a distance, from afar
procuratid, -onis (f.), a charge
procurro, -ere, procurri (procu-
curri), procursum, to rush
forwards

prodigium, -T (n.), an omen
prodltor, -oris (m.), a traitor
prodo, -ere, prodidl, proditum,
to disclose; memoriae prodere,
to record; proditum est, it has
been recorded, there is a tradi-
tion; aquilam prodere, to give
up the standard

proelior,-ari,-atiis sum, to fight
proellum,-! (n.), a skirmish, bat-
tle

pr5fecto, really, indeed
profero, -re, protull, prolatum,
to bring forth, extend; in lo-
cum edltum proferre, to bring
to an elevated spot; artem pro-
ferre, to bring out an art; ca-
put proferre, to put out one's
head; in forum proferre, to
bring into the market
proficiscor, -T, profectiis sum,
to set out, to proceed, depart;
in bellum proficisci, to go to
war; proficisci ad mortem, to
go to die

profiteer, -erf, prSfessus sum,
to profess; give in one's name



profugio,-ere, profugi, profugl-

tiim, to flee away, escape
progrediSr, -I, progresses sum,

to proceed, advance; cultms

progredi, to walk along more

elegantly
pr6hibeo, -ere, -fli, -itum, to

keep from, hinder; to forbid;

prohibere ab injuria, to protect

from injury; pr6hibita,-orum

(n. pi.), forbidden things
proinde, accordingly, therefore
prOjicio, -ere, projeci, projec-

tum,to cast forth; se projicSre,

to rash
proloquor, -T, prolocutiis sum,

to speak out
promissus, -a, -um, long, flow-

ing^
promitto, -ere, promisi, promis-

suin, to promise
promptus, -a, -um, forward,

ready

promuntorlum, -I (n.), a prom-
ontory
pronuntio, -are, -avi, -atum,

to denote, declaim
proniis, -a, -um, sloping down
prope, with ace., near, hard-by;

adv. nearly, almost; near, nigh
propedlem, at an early day
propello, -ere, propuli, propul-

sum, to repel
propinquus, -a, -um, near; pro-

pinquus, subst., a relative
propono, -ere, proposuT, propo-

situm, to set before, to issue;

proposita fuga, flight put before

the eyes

proprieties, -atTs (f.), possession
proprius, -a, -um, own; pro-

prium est, it is the mark



169



propter, w. ace., on account of, in
consequence of

propterea, on that account

prorsus, wholly, absolutely; pre-
cisely

proscribe, -ere, proscripsi, pro-
scriptiim, to write upon

prosequor, -i, proseciitus sum,
to follow

Proserpina, -ae (f.), Proserpine

prosper, -a, -um, favorable

prosplcio, -ere, prospexi, pro-
spectum, to foresee

prosum, prodesse, prof ui, (no sup.),
to be useful,to benefit, to do good

protinus, on the spot, immediately

protraho, -ere, protraxi, pro-
tracttim, to protract

provgho, -ere, provexf, provec-
tum, to promote; provehi in
altum, to proceed to the deep
water

provenio, -Ire, proven!, proven-
tum, to be born

provideo, -ere, provldi, provl-
sum, to foresee

provoco, -are, -avi, -atum, to
call forth

proximus, -a, -Gm, next; pro-
xima quaeque victoria, every
preceding victory; proxima
nocte, last night; proximi (m.
pi.), the nearest relatives

prudens, -tis, foreseeing, sen-
sible, prudent

prytaneiim, -i (n.), the pryta-
neum, or town-hall

PtolemaeQs, -i (m.), Ptolemy, the
name of the kings of Egypt
after Alexander the Great

puber, -is, ) O f puberty , adult
pubes, -eris J



publicus, -a, -um, public; pn-
bllce, publicly, at the cost oftl<3
state, in behalf of the state; in
publico, in the street; in publT-
cum, in public
Publlus, -I (m.), Publius, a

Roman praenomen
pudor, -oris (m.), shame
puer, -i (m.), a boy, a slave; ad-

modum puer, a mere boy
puerltla, -ae (f.), boyhood
pugna, -ae (f.), a fight, battle
pugnans,-tls (m.), a fighting man
pugno, -are, -avi, -atum, to
fight; pugnatum est, the battle
was fought

pulcher, -ra, -rum, fine
pulchrltud5,,-lms (f.), beauty
pulmentarium, -i (n.), a dainty
pulmentum, -i (n.), delicate fare
pulso, -are, -avi, -atum, to beat
purpura, -ae (f.), purple
ptisld, -onis (m.), an urchin
putamen, -ims (n.), the shell of

a nut
puto, -are, -avi, -atum, to

think, consider

Pygmalion, -onis (m.), Pygma-
lion, king of Tyre
pyra, -ae (f.), a funeral pile
Pythag5ras,-ae (m.), Pythagoras
PythagSreus, -i (m.), a Pythago-
[rean
Q.

quadraginta, forty
quadratum, -i (n.), a square
quadriduum, -I (n.), a space of

four days

quadrigae, -arum (f. pi.), a team
of four horses; quadrigarum
currus, a chariot drawn by
four horses



ifO



quaero, -ere, quaesivi, quae-
situm, to ask, seek; gratiam
quaerere, to obtain favor; se-
des quaerere, to search for
settlements; labor quaerendi,
acquisitive disposition; quae-
sltus, sought for

quaeso, I pray, prithee

quaestid, -onis (f.), a question,
a subject of inquiry; quaestioni
esse, to be doubtful

quaestdr, -oris (m.), a pay-
master, quaestor

quaestiis, -us (m.), gain; quae-
stus divitiarum, the way of
making riches

quails, -e, (such) as, of which sort

qualitercunque', howsoever

quam, as, how, than; quam . .
tarn, as . . so; quam primum,
as soon as possible; quam w.
superl., as. .as possible

quamquam, although; neverthe-

quamvis, though [less

quantus, -a, -um, how much,
as much as

quarg, wherefore, why

quartus, -a, -um, the fourth

quasi, as if; as it were

quattftor, four

-que, and

quemadmodum, how

querella, -ae (f.), a complaint

quSror, -i, questus sum, to com-
plain

qui, quae, quod, rel., who, which,
that; interrog., what (manner
of)? qui, qua, quod, indef., any,
some qui, how?

quia, because

quicumque, quaecumque, quod-
cumqug, whoever, whatever



quidam, quaedam, quoddam (quid-
dam), someone, a certain; quo-
dam modo, in a certain meas-
ure; quiddam praesentiens, di-
vmans, some touch of presage,
divination; divmum quiddam,
a divine something

quldgm, true, indeed; ne..qui-
dem, not . . even

qules, -etis (f.), rest, sleep

qulesco, -ere, quifivi, quietuni,
to rest, to be at rest, to keep
quiet; to retire to rest

quietus, -a, -tun, quiet

qum, (how not), so as not; why
not; quin etiam, yea indeed

quindecim, fifteen

quingenti, -ae, -a, Jive hundred

quinquaginta, fifty

quinqug, five

quinquennium, -i (n.), a space of
five years

quintus, -a, -um, the fifth

Quintus,-T (m.), Quintus, & Roman
praenomen

quippg, namely, for

quis? quid? who? what? quid?
why?

quis, qua, quid, indef, some one,
any one; ne quis, lest any one,
that no one

quisnam? quidnam? who? what

quisquam, quidquam, any at all

quisque", quaeque, quidque (quod-
que), each one

quisquis, quidquid, whoever,
whatever

quo, whither, to whom, to which

quo, with compar., that the

quoad, as long as, until

quod, that, in that, because;


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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 14 of 16)