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 15 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 15 of 16)
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quodsi, if



qudmodo, how

quondam, formerly

quoniam, (now that), since, as

quoque, also [indeed

quotiens, how often

K.

rabldus, -a, -urn, savage

radicals, -ae (f.), a rootlet, root

radix, -icis (f.), a root; radices
Caucasi, the foot of the Caucasus

ramosus, -a, -um, branching;
ramosa cornua, antlers

ramulus, -I (m.), a little twig

rana, -ae (f.), a frog

raplna, -ae (f), plunder

rapio, -ere, rapui, raptum, to
carry off, rob, steal; raptiis,
-a, -um, carried with, stolen;
raptae virglnes, the captured
virgins

raptor, -oris (m.), a plunderer

raro, seldom

ratio, -ouis (f.), reasoning, ac-
count; a method, way; ratio
rei militaris, the principles of
military discipline

ratis, - (f.), a raft

reatus,-us (m.),an impeachment

rebello, -are, -avi, -atum, to
revolt, rebel

recede, -ere, recessi, recessum,
to retire

recens,-tis, fresh; recens tabula,
a freshly written tablet

re"cldo, -ere, recidi, recasum, to
recoil

recipio, -ere, recepi, receptum,
to take back; to take in; in
fidem recipgre, to take under
protection; se recipgre, to with-
draw; to come back



recordatiO, -onis (f.), remember-
ing

recorder, -ari, -atus sum, to
remember

rCcumbo, -ere, recubui, r6cii-
bitum, to lie down again

recupero, -are, -avi, -atum, to
recover

reddo, -ere, reddidi, redditum,
to give back; to make, render

redeo, -ire, -11, -itum, to re-
turn

redlgo, -ere, redegi, rgdactum,
to bring back, reduce; in capti-
vitatem redigere, to reduce to
captivity

reditus, -us (m.), return

refectus, -a, -um, revived

refero, -re, retail (rettull), rela-
tum, to bring back, report,
relate; coritroverslam referre,
to start a question; ad aliquem
referre, to refer to some one;
pedem referre, to retreat

refertus, -a, -um, (choke-)full,
full to overflowing

reflcio, -ere, refeci, rgfectum,
to repair; to refresh, recover

reTuguim, -T (n.), a refuge

regalis, -e, royal, regal

regla, -ae (f.), the king's palace

reglna, -ae (f.), a queen

Regmi, -orum (m. pi.), the Re-
gini, inhabitants of Eegium

regid, -onis (f.), a country, re-
gion, province

Reglum, -I (n.), Regium, a town
on the Sicilian Straits

regms, -a, -um, of a king,
royal

regno, -are, -avi, -atum, to be
king, to reign



regniim, -i (n.) ? royal power,
kingdom, realm, throne; reg-
num agitare, to spend the reign;
regna exercere, to tyrannize

regredior, -T, regressus sum, to
step back, to return

reltglO, -oiiis (f.), religious feel-
ing; divine service; metus re-
ligionis, religious awe; religlo
juris jurandi, the obligation of
an oath; crucnta sacrorum re-
liglo, bloody sacrifices

relinquo, -ere, rgllqui, relictum,
to leave

rellquus, -a, -urn, (what is left),
remaining, rest

remaneo, -ere, remansi, reman-
siiiii, to remain, stay behind

remedlum, -I (n.), a remedy

remissiO, -oiiis (f.), a depression

remitto,-ere, remisi, remissiim,
to send back, to slack

removeo, -ere, reraovi, remo-
tum, to more back, to remove

remus, -i (m.), an oar; inhibere
remis, to row a ship back-
wards; remis incitare, to set in
rapid motion with the oars

renovo, -are, -avi, -atum, to
renew

renuntlo, -are, -avi, -atQin, to
report

reor, -eri, ratus sum, to think,
suppose

reparo, -are, -avi, -atum, to re-
new

repello, -ere, repiilT, repulsum,
to drive back, reject

repente, suddenly

repentmiis, -a, -um, sudden

reperio,-ire, repperi, repertum,
to discover, find



repeto, -ere, repgtivi,
ttim, to seek again, to dis-
cover; poenas repetere, to
demand satisfaction; altius re-
petere, to begin further back;
Siciliam repetere, to return to
-Sicily; sacra repetere, to re-
cover the sacred vessels; cer-
tamen repetere, to renew a
contest

reprimo, -ere, repressi, rgpres-
sum, to keep back

repudlo, -are, -avi, -atum, to
reject

require, -erg, requisivi, requi-
sltum, to inquire after; to re-
quire

res, r6I (f.), a thing, an event, a
circumstance, an affair, a
deed; res gestae, exploits,
achievements; res TyriOrum,
the history of the Tyrians; res
publica, a commonwealth; res
male acta, a failure; res mari-
timae, naval operations; res
militaris, military affairs; res
divlnae, religious riles; res
gerundae, public business; re-
rum abundantia, riches, (res is
often to be translated by com-
bination, often to be omitted.)

reserve, -are, -avi, -atum, to
preserve, spare

reside, -e"re, resgdl, (no sup.), to
sit down, to perch

rgsisto, -ere, restiti, (no sup.), to
make resistance, oppose, with-
stand; to stand still

respectus, -us (m.), considera-
tion

respicio, -ere, respexi, respec-
tum, to regard



173



resplro, -are, -avi, -atum, to

recover breath; spatlum respi-
randi, a breathing space
responded, -ere", respond!, re-
sponsum, to answer; to suit
to; responsum erat, an answer
was received

responsum, -I (n.), an answer
restauro, -are, -avi, -atum,

to renew
restituo, -ere*, restitiii, restltu-

tiim, to restore

restitutiO, -cms (f.) rebuilding;
restitutio etiam in majus, re-
building even on a larger scale
r6t, -is (n.), a net
rgtentus, -a, -urn, entangled
retlneo, -ere, retinui, rgten-

tum, to keep back
reus, -T (m.), a defendant
reverto, -ere, reverti, rever-

siim; revertor, -I, to return
revoco, -are, -avi, -atum, to

recall

rex, rggis (ra.), a king, sovereign
Rhodius, -I (m.), a Rhodian
Rhodus, -I (f.), Rhodes, an island

in the Aegean Sea
rideo,-ere, rlsT, rlsum, to laugh,
rlgens, -tis, frozen [smile

rlsus, -us (m.), laughing
rivus, -T (m.), a brook
robustiis, -a, -um, strong
rogo, -are, -avi, -atum, to re-
quest, entreat, ask; summis
preclbus rogare, to use every
entreaty

rogus, -i (m.), a funeral pile
Roxane, -es (f.), Roxane, wife of

Alexander the Great
rudis, -e, ignorant, inexperi-
enced



Kufiis, -i (m.), Rufus, a Roman

surname
rumpo, -ere, rupi, ruptum, to

burst, break

ruo, -ere, rui, rutum, to rush
rursum, rursus, again
rus, runs (n.), the country

S.
Sabmiis, -i (m.), a Sabine; also

a Roman surname, Sabinus
saccus, -i (m.), a bag
sacer,-ra, -rum, sacred; sacra,
-orum, sacred objects; sacra
Eleusinia, the Eleusinian mys-
teries; sacra Herculis, the sa-
cred vessels of Hercules; sacra
facere, to sacrifice
sacerdos,-otis (m. &f.), a priest,

priestess

sacerdotium, -i (n.), priesthood
sacrificium, -i (n.), a sacrifice
sacrllegus, -I (m.), a sacrilegist
sacro, -are, -avi, -atum, to

consecrate

saeculum, -I (n.), a century
saepe, often

saeta, -ae (f.), a hair, bristle
saevio,-ire, -IvT, -itum, to rage
saevitta, -ae (f.), cruelty
saevus, -a, -iim, furious, fierce
sagitta, -ae (f.), an arrow
Salammlus, -a, -iim, of Salami s
SalamTs, -ims (f.), Salamiv, an

island in the Saronic Gulf
salio, -ire, salui, saltum, to leap
salus, -iitis (f.), safety; saliiti
consulere, to have a care for
safety

salutaris, -e, advantageous
saluto, -are, -avi, -atum, to
salute, greet



1U



sancio, -ire, sanxi, sancitum &
sanctiim, to sanction, enact a
law; caplte sancire, to enact
capital punishment against;
lege sanclre, to constitute by
law

sanctissime, most purely
sanctus, -a, -urn, inviolable,
sane, i7idced [sacred

sanguis, -mis (m.), blood
sano, -arS, -avi, -atum, to heal
sapiens, -tis, wise; adv., sapien-

ter, wisely

saplentla, -ae (f.), wisdom
sarcina, -ae (f.), a package
Sardanapallus. -i (m.), Sardana-
pallus, an effeminate king of
Assyria

sarmentiim, -i (n.), a fagot
satelles,-itis (m.), an attendant
satiO, -oiiis (f.), a planting
satlo, -are, -avi, -atum, to sat-
isfy, fill

satis, enough, sufficiently; non
satis fieri, to be without indem-
nification
saucio, -are, -avi, -atum, to

wound .

saxuin, -i (n.), a rock [skiff
scapha, -ae (f.), a light boat, a
seeliis, -eris (n.), a crime
scilicet, of course
scio, -ire, -ivi, -Ttiim, to know
sciscitor, -ari, -atus sum, to

inquire

scrlbo, -ere, scrips!, scriptum,
to write; scriptus, in writing;
scriptum est, it has been com-
municated

scrip tor, -or is (m.), a writer;
scriptures rerum suarum, re-
porters of his exploits



scriptum, -i (n.), a writing
scriptura, -ae (f.), a writing
Scylla, -ae (f.), Scylla, a rock

between Italy and Sicily
s5clusus, -a, -um, separated
seco, -ar, secui, sectum, to cut
secundum, w. aco., after, accord-
ing to, during
secundus, -a, -um, following,

second; favorable
securis, - (f.), an axe
securitas, -atis (f.), security
s6curus, -a, -um, without care,

(feeling) safe
sed, but
sedeo,-ere, sedi, sessum, to sit;

of birds, to perch
sedes, -is (f.), a seat, abode, set-
tlement; of a king, throne; au-
spicata sedes, a lucky founda-
tion

seditid, -onls (f.), a sedition
sedo, -are, -avi, -atum, to bring
to order; dissensionem sedare,
to settle a difference
sejungo, -ere, sejunxi, sejunc-

tum, to disjoin
Semiramis,-idis (f.), Semiramis,

queen of Babylon
senatus, -us (m.), the senate
senectus, -utis (f.) T old age
senesco, -ere, senui, (no sup.), to

grow old
senex, -Is (m.), an old man; as

adject., old, aged
sententla, -ae (f.), an opinion,

a vote, decision

sentio, -ire, sensi, sensum, to
become aware, think, feel; to
notice

sepglio,-Tre, sepglivi, sepultfim,
to bury



175



septgm, seven

septentriones, -iim (m. pi.), (sev-
en stars, Great Bear), North
septingenti, -ae, -a, seven hun-
septuaginta, seventy [dred

sepulcrum, -I (n.), a tomb, se~

pulcre

sepultura, -ae (f.), a burial
sequens, -tis, following
sequor, -I, secutiis sum, to fol-
low; ficlem populi Komam se-
qui, to seek the protection of the
Roman people

Serlphlus, -i (m.), a Seriphian
Serlphiis, -i (f.), Seriphus, a
small island in the Aegean sea
serliis, -a, -um, serious; seria,

serious matters

serin 6, -onis (m.), a speech, talk
serus, -a, -um, late, too late
servilis, -e, of a slave, servile;
servilibus verberibus adfici, to
be flogged by a slave; servllis
ingemi ratio, the reasoning of
a servile mind
servio, -ire, -ivi, -Ttum, to

serve

servitus, -utis (f.), slavery
servo, -are, -avi, -atum, to
serve, preserve; rescue, save;
fldem servare, to keep a promise
servus, -I (m.), a slave; adject.,

slavish, enslaved
sescentl, -ae, -a, six hundred
seu, or; seu..seu, either.. or
sevfiritas, -atis (f.), severity
severus, -a, -um, severe; seve-

rlus, more rigidly, carefully
sevoco, -are, -avi, -atQm, to
sex, six [remove

sexttis, -a, -iim, the sixth
sexus, -us (m.), sex



si, if; si modo, if only; si quidem,

as far as
sic, so

Slcanla, -ae (f.), = Sicilla, Sicily
sicco, -are, -avi, -atum, to

drai7i

Sicilia, -ae (f.), Slc-ily
slcubi, ivheresoever
sicut, sicutl, as; si cut. .ita, as. .so
Sicyon, -onis (f.), Sicyon, a city

in the Peloponnesus
Sicyonius, -I (m.), a Sicyonian
Sldon, -onis (f.), Sidon, a Phoe-
nician city
sldon, fish
sldus,-eris (n.), a star, a group

of stars
Sigeum, -I (n.), Sigeum, a town

in Troas where Achilles was

buried
signifies, -are, -avi, -atiim, to

foretoken, to point out
signuin, -i (n.), a signal
sllentiiim, -i (n.), silence
silva, -ae (f.), a wood, forest
similis, -e, like, similar
similitude, -mis (f.), resemblance
Simonides, -is (m.), Simonides,

a famous lyric poet
simpliciter, frankly, openly
simul, at the same time
simulacrum, -i (n.), an image,

a statue; a phantom
slm ul o, -are, -avi, -atum, to

make believe, feign
simultas, -atis (f.), a feud
sin, but if

sine, w. abl., without
singulT,-ae,-a, each, individual,

single, one by one; singula

em6re, to buy retail
sinister, -ra ? -rum, left



176



sinfls,-us (m.), thebosom; a gulf,

Blquldem, in as much as [bay

slquo, if somewhere

sisto, -erS, stiti, statum, to
cause a person to appear in
court; vas sistendi, bail for his
appearing in court

sitiens, -tls, thirsty

sitls, - (f.), thirst

situs, -a, -um, situate; situm
esse, to depend upon

siv6, or; sive..sive, either.. or

societas, -atls (f.), companion-
ship

sociiis, -I (m.), a companion, an
ally; soda civitas, a state in
alliance

Socrates, -Is (m.), Socrates

Socratictis, -a, -um, Socratic

Soebares, -Is (m.), Soebares, Cy-
rus' companion

sol, soils (m.), the sun; Sol, the
sun-god

soleo, -erg, solltus sum, to be
wont, accustomed, in the habit,
use

solidus, -a, -iim, whole, entire

solitude, -mis (f.), a desert

solitus, -a, -tim, usual, ordinary

sollemnis, -8, established

sellers, -tls, ingenious

sollertia, -ae (f.), sUll

sollicitatfls, -a, -urn, stirred up,
allured

sollicito, -arS, -avi, -atttm, to
induce, stir up; to allure; in
amicitiam sollicitare, to urge
to friendship; sollicitare in
partes suas, to draw over to
one's side

sollicltus, -a, -um, anxious,
full of cares



Solon, -onls (m.), Solon, the
lawgiver of the Athenians

soltim, -I (n.), the soil, ground

soliim, only

solus -a, -um, alone

solutus, -a, -um, relaxed, loose;
let loose (of a dog)

solvo, -6r6, solvi, solutum, to
loosen; solvgre frenum, to
slacken the reins; pontem sol-
vSre, to destroy a bridge; reli-
gione solvgre, to free from an
obligation; solvgre (navem), to
weigh anchor, set sail

sommum, -I (n.), a dream

somniis, -I (m.), sleep

sonus, -i (m.), a sound, noise

sorbeo, -erg, -ui, (no sup.), to
suck up, swallow

sordidQs, -a, -um , squalid, dirty;
sordida veste, by putting on
mourning

sorfir, -orls (f.), a sister

sors, -tls (f.), a lot; sors vitae,
condition of life

sortidr, -iri, -itus sum, to draw
lots; in the perfect tenses, to
obtain (by lot)

sospgs, -Itls, safe and sound

Spaces, -i (f.), Spacos, Cyrus'
nurse

Sparta, -ae (f.), Sparta, capital
of Laconia

Spartanus, -T (m.), a Spartan

Spartiates, -ae (m.), a Spartan

spatium, -I (n.), room, space,
time; loci epatium, extent of
space

spficies, -el (f.), a show, appear-
ance; sub specie, under the
mask; species navium, the
shape of the ships



spectaculum, -I (n.), a sight,
view; spectaculo dignus, worth
seeing

spectatSr, -5rls (m.), a beholder,
spectator

spectatfls, -a, -urn, tried

specto, -are", -avi, -atum, to
look at; to observe

speculor, -ari, -atus sum, to
spy out

spes, spel (f.), hope

splramentum, -i (n.), an airhole

spiritfls, -us (m.), a breath, a
draught, (current of) air; spi-
ritum extremum trahere, to
breathe one's last

splendeo, -erg, -til, (no sup.), to
shine

splenddr, -oris (m.), excellence

spoliattis, -a, -urn, spoiled,
stripped

spondeo, -ere, spftpondi, spoil-
sum, to promise

squaltfr, -oris (m.), filthiness,
squalor; habitus squaloris, the
appearance of squalor

stabulum, -I (n.), a stable

stagnuui,-! (n.), a swamp; Assy-
rmm stagnuni, Lake Gene-
sareth in Palestino

statim, immediately

statuo, -6re, statui, statutum,
to place; to resolve, decide; se-
dem statuere, to fix one's res-
idence; vectigal statuere, to
fix a tax

status,-us (m.), a situation, con-
dition

stercus, -oris (n.), dung

sterno, -ere", stravi, stratum, to
(strew) , cover over, throw down

stirps, -is (f.), offspring



sto", -arg, stgti, statum, to
stand; ex adverse stare, to face

stragulum, -I (n.), a fabric

Straton, -oiris (m.), Straton, a
chief of the Tyrians

stratus, -a, -um, prostrate,
spread; stratus sulphure, cov-
ered with sulphur

strgnue, strenuously

strepitus, -us (m.), a din, noise

studeo, -ere, -ui, (no sup.), to
pay attention to, to endeavor;
arti studere, to devote one's self
to an art; sacrifices studere,
to pay attention to sacrifices;
agriculturae non studere, not
to care for agriculture

studiosus, -a, -um, fond; stu-
diose, fondly

studlum,-i (n.), zeal; belli studla,
zeal for war; studium majoris
imperil, endeavor to enlarge
the dominion; studium rei mi-
litaris, belli gerendi, pursuit
of military affairs, of warfare;
studla doctrlnae, study and
learning

stultitia, -ae (f.), folly

stultus, -a, -um, foolish

stupor, -oris (m.), stupidity

suadeo, -ere, siiasi, suasum,
to advise

suavis, -e, sweet

sub, with ace. & abl., under; sub
oculis, before the eyes; sub
monte, at the foot of a moun-
tain

subdolus, -S, -um, deceitful

subduco, -ere, subduxT, subdue.
turn, to haul ashore

sublgo, -Sre, subegi, subactum,
to subjugate



ITS



sublto, suddenly

siibitus, -a, -urn, sudden

sublego, -ere, sublegl, sublec-

tum, to elect
sublimis, -e, aloft, high in the

air; in sublime, high in the air
submmistro, -are, -avi, -atum,

to supply
submoveo, -ere, submovi, sub-

motum, to put out of the way
suboles, -is (f.), offspring
subsequor, -i, subsecutus sum,

to follow closely

substerno, -ere, substravi, sub-
stratum, to Lay under
subtraho, -ere, subtraxT, sub-

tractum, to take away; se sub-

trahere, to retire
subvenio, -ire, subvenT, subven-

tum, to assist
succedo, -ere, success!, succes-

siim, to succeed; to follow,

march on

successIO, -6ms (f.), succession
successor, -orls (m.), a successor
succurro, -ere, succurri (succii-

curri), succursum, to succor
siiclor. -oris (m.), sweat, perspi-
ration
suffoco, -are, -avi, -atum, to

stifle

suggestum, -I (n.), a platform
sui, sibi, se, self
sulphur, -is (n.), sulphur
Sulplciiis, -i (m.), Sulpicius, the

name of a Roman gens
sum, esse, fui, (no sup.), to be; ca-

pillo sunt promisso, they wear

their hair long
summits, -a, -um, highest,

greatest; summis precibus,w;i7i

every entreaty; summa belli,



the command in chief; summa
voce, at the top of one's voice;
virsummus, a very nobleman;
summis virlbus, with the ut-
most vigor; summa fide, con-
scientiously

sumo, -ere, surnpsi, sumptum,
to take

sumptuosus, -a, -um, expensive

sumptus, -us (m.), expense

super, with ace., over, above, be-
sides

siiperinduco, -ere, superinduxi,
superinductum, to do over, to
coat

superior, -us, upper, higher,
former; preceding, last; super-
iorem esse, to have the advan-
tage; superior vita, the former
life; superior annus, last year;
superlus tempus, former time

supero, -are, -avi, -atiim, to
subdue, to overcome, to beat

supersiim, superesse, superfui, (no
sup.), to be more than sufficient;
to remain, survive

supCrQs, -a, -um, on high; mare
superum, the upper, i. e. the
Adriatic and Ionian sea

supervenio, -ire, superven!, su-
perventuin, to fall upon sud-
denly

supplementiim, -I (n.), a supple-
ment; supplementumcopiarum,
reinforcements

supplex, -icis, on one's knees,
suppliant

suppllcium, -i (n.), punishment

supprimo, -ere, suppress!, sup-
pressum, to sink

supra, with ace., above, over; adv.,
over



suprgmus, -a, -iiin, highest, last

surgo,-ere, surrexi, surrectum,
to get up

suscipio, -ere, suscepi, suscep-
tum, to take up; of a child, to
bring up; susccptus, born;
bellum suscipere, to undertake
war

susclto, -are, -avi, -atum, to
lift up; suscitare e somno, to
awake

suspicor, -ari, -atGs sum, to
suppose

sustmeo, -ere, sustinfii, susten-
tfim, to hold up; to hold out

susurrus, -T (m.), whispering

siius, -a, -urn, his, her, its own;
sui, his men; sua, their prop-
erty

symbolus,-i (m.), a sign or mark;
a symbol

Syracusae, -arum (f. pi.), Syra-
cuse

Syracusanus, -i (m.), a Syracu-

Syrus, -i (m.), a Syrian [san

T,

tabella, -ae (f.), a tablet

taceo, -ere, -ui, -itum, to be

silent

tacTtfls, -a, -um, silent; tacito,
secretly; tacite, silently

taedium, -I (n.), trouble; taedi-
um belli, disgust with war

tails, -ej such; such like

tarn, so

tamen, yet, nevertheless

tandem, at length; pray

tango, -ere, tetlgi, tactum, to
touch

tantulus,-a, -lim, so small, triv-
ial, insignificant



tantum, only

tantus, -a, -um, so great, so
much; tantus ... quantus, so
much.. as; quod tanti est, an
equivalent

tardus, -a -um, slow; paulo tar-
dtus, rather tardily

tauriis, -T (m.), a bull

tectorlus, -a, -iiin, that serves
for covering; opus tectorlum,
stucco

tectum, -i (n.), a roof; a house

tegmen, -mis (n.), a cover

tego, -ere, texi, tectum, to cov-
er, hide

teliim,-i (n.), a weapon, javelin

temere, rashly; commonly; with-
out good reason

temperamentum, -I (n.), moder-
ation

temperantia,-ae (f.), moderation

tempestas, -atis (f.), weather;
storm; time; tertia tempestas,
the third day

templum, -i (n.), a temple

tempto, -are, -avl, -atiim, to
make an attempt upon

tempus, -oris (n.), time; ad
tempus, at the right time; anni
tempus, a season; post tempus,
hereafter

teneo, -ere, teniii, tentiim, to
hold (in possession) , keep; re-
strain; impermm tengre, to
hold the supreme power; te-
neri, to be bound; tenere quo-
minus, to detain from; portum
tenere, to guard the harbor;
cursum tenere, to hold on one's
way; vento teneri quommus,
to be prevented by the wind
from



. 180



tenuis, -e, thin

tenmtas, -atls (I 1 .), humble sta-
tion; slenderness
tergiversor, -ari, -atus sum,

to turn one's back; tergiver-

santes, deserters
tergum,-! (n.), theback; de tergo,

post terga, in the rear; terga

dare, to turn the back
terminus, -I (m.), a limit, bound
terra, -ae (f.), earth, land; uni-

versae terrae, the whole world
terreo, -ere, -til, -itum, to

frighten

terrester, -ris, -re, by land
terrlbilis, -e, terrible
terror, -oris (m.), dread, terror
tertius, -&, -tim, third
testimomum,-! (n.), a testimony,

evidence

textilis, -6, textile [tocles

Themistocles, -is (m.), T/iemis-
Thermopylae, -arum (f. pi.),

Thermopylae, the famous de-
file of Oeta, where Leonidas

fell
Theseus, -ei (m.), Theseus, king

of Athens
Thespiae, -arum (f. pi.) , Thes-

piae, a town of Boeotia
Thessalla, -ae (f.), Thessaly
tigilluiii, -I (n.), a little log
Tlmaeus, -I (m.), Timaeus, a

Greek historian of Sicily
timens, -tis, timid(ly)
timeo, -ere, -uT, (no sup.), to fear
tlmidus, -a, -um, timid
tlnior, -or is (m.), fear
tintinnabuluin, -i (n.), a bell
Tlturlus, -i (m.), Titurius, a

legate of Caesar in the Gallic

war



tollo, -gre, sustuli, sublatum,
to take up, to take away; of
a child, to bring up; of laws,
to abolish; ancoras tollere, to
weigh anchor; tirnorem tollere,
to take away fear; clamorem
tollere, to set up a. cry

tond^o, -erg, totondi, tonsum,
to shave

tonsor, -oris (m.), a barber

tonstrlcuia, -ae (f.), a little bar-
ber

tormentum, -i (n.), torture; a
missile

torrei\s,-tis,rolling in a stream,
rushing

tot, (indecl.), so many

totus, -a, -um, whole; toils virl-
bus, with might and main

tracto, -are, -avi, -atiim, to
handle, treat; bella tractare,
to conduct war

trado, -ere, tradidi, traditum,
to hand over, deliver, report,
relate; in matrimonmm tradere,
to marry; epulandum tradere,
to set before to feast upon; ex-
ercltum tradere, to surrender
an army; quern biformem tra-
didere, whom they said was
two-shaped; tradltur,i is said;
regnum tradere, to entrust a
kingdom; artem tradere, to
teach an art; se tradere, to
give one's self up

traho, -ere, traxi, tractum, to
draw, derive; proellum tra-
here, to protract a battle; spiri-
tum extremum trahere, to
breathe one's last; vitam tra-
here, to drag one's life; gratiam
trahere, to gain favor



181



trajectus, -us (m.), a crossing,

passage
trajicio,-ere, trajeci, trajectum,

to cross

transeo,-ire,-ii,-itum, to cross,
pass by, to pass; transeuntes,
the passers-by

transfers, -re, transtiili, transla-
tiim, to transfer, to bring over;
se transferre, to betake one's
self; se transferre a bello ter-
restri in navale, to pass from
war by land to war by sea
transitiO, -onis (f.), desertion
transltus, -us (m.), a crossing,

passage
transports, -are, -avi, -atum,

to transport, carry across
trgcenti, -ae, -a, three hundred
trepidatiO, -oms (f.), confusion
trepldiis, -a, -urn, restless
tres, trta, three

trlbunus, -i (m.), a tribune; tri-
bunus milltum, a military trib-
une
trlbuo, -ere, trlbiii, tributum,

to attribute, give
triduum, -I (n.), a space of three
trlginta, thirty [days

Trmacrla, -ae (f.), Trinacria,
old name of the island of Sicily
Triptolemus, -I (m.), Triptole-
mus, king of Eleusis, inventor
of agriculture

tristis,-e, sad, gloomy, disheart-
ening; tristlor mens, deeper
affection

trivium, -I (n.), a cross road
Trojanus, -I (ra.), a Trojan
tropaeum, -I (n.), a trophy
trucldo, -are, -avi, -atuui, to
butcher, slay



trudo, -ere, trusi, trusiim, to

drive

truncus, -i (m.), the trunk
trux, trucis, fierce, wild
tu, thou
tiieor, -erl, (tuitus, tutus) tu-

tatus sum, to protect
turn, then; turn temporis, at that

time

tiimens, -tis, swollen
tumultuor, -ari, -atus sum, to

be in confusion
tiimultus, -us (m.), a tumult,

confusion

tumulus, -I (m.), a mound
tune, then, at that lime
tunica, -ae (f.), a shirt, tunic
turba, -ae (f.), a crowd
turbidus, -a, -um, muddy
turbo, -are, -avi, -atum, to

disturb

turbulentus, -a, -fim, muddy


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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 15 of 16)