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Grace G. Montgomery.

Modern auction: in ten lessons online

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Event, circumstance.

Vert-o, I turn.
Adversary, an enemy.
Aversion, dislike.
Converse, to talk familiarly.

VooOf I caU.
Vowel, one of the letters.
Voice, sound uttered by the month.



/



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SENTENCES*

tfHOWma THE CORRECT USE OF WORDS, WITH THE
DEFIHITIOir AND ETTH0L0G7.



1. The motive which €U:ttUite8 a person, should always be taken
into consideration in judging- of his conduct.

Actuates, incites to action. Affo, (actumf) I do, I perform.
Motive, inducement. Moveo, (motum,)^ I move.

2. The most amictzble relations existed between Massasoit and
the Plymouth settlers in 1620.

AmcABLE, friendly. Amictu, a friend.

8. The Croton aqueduct was constructed for the purpose of supplying
New York with water ; it is capable of providing amply for the wants
of the city.

Amply, largely. Amplus, large.

Aqueduct, channel for water. Aqua, water; duco^ (ductum,) I lead.

Consteucted, built. StruOt (etructunif) I build, I construct.

Supplying, furnishing. Pleo, (pUtunty) I fill.

Capable, able. Capio, {captum,) I take.

4. The €i>queou8 portion of the earth greatly ^r^ondiera^ over the
9oUd or earthy part.

AauEons, watery. Aqua, water.
Preponderates, exceeds. Pondus, a weight
Solid, not fluid. Solidus, solid.

■ ».

* These sentences are the same as those used in Book No. 1.

t In this Exercise, the part of the root enclosed in parenthesis, is the supine of th«
▼erb, and is to be defined in the Infinitiye Mood; thus:— Jfooe», I move; mofttin, to
moTe.

These sentences are repeated in the body of the work, under the i oot of the word which
h placed first in the deflnitions. Ib the sentence^ the word is indicated by heavy, black
letten.

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8ENTEN0BS. 17

6. An aquarium is a convenient arrangefment foj tburmn^ Jie habitt
of aquatic animals.

Aquatic, living in or on the water.

Convenient, suitable. Venio, I come.

Obseevinq, watching. Servo, (eervatum,) I watch, I preserre.

Animals, living creatures. AnimOy the life, the spiritual principto

6. Pocahontas, finding it useless to tlTffUe with the Indians, who
had formed a plot to exterminate the settlers, determined to notify the
colonists of their danger.

Aboue, to reason. Arguo, I argue.

Useless, unavailing. Utor, (usm^) I use.

ExTEHMiNATE, to destroj utterly. Terminus^ a bound or limit.

Determined, decided. Terminus,

Notify, to give notice. Nosco, (notum,) I know.

Colonists, settlers in a colony. Colo, {cuUum,) I cultiyate.

7. The legislature of Connecticut is in session, nUemoteiy, at Hart-
ford and New Haven.

Alternately, one after the other. Altemvs, one after the other.
Legislature, the law-making body. Lex, a law; fero, (latum,)
I bear, I carry.

Session, a sitting. Sedeo, (sessum,) I sit.

8. The xtltemation of day and night is caused by the rotation of
the earth upon its axis.

Alternation, succession. Altemus, one after the other. •

EoTATiON, rotary motion. Eota, a wheel.

9. A man found a serpent in a dormant or torpid state, and took it
home, intending to domesticate it ; but he soon had reason to rq}ent
of his folly.

Domesticate, to accustom to the residence of man. Domus, a hou8«
or home.

Dormant, insensible. Dormio, (dormitum,) I sleep.

Torpid, inactive. Torpeo, I am numb or stupid.

Repent, to feel sorry for something one has done. Pcma punish-
ment.

10. To deface any part of a building by scribbling or drawing a
figure upon it, is a vulgarism, of which no person, having the slightesl
pretension to gentility, would be guilty.

Deface, to disfigure. Fades, a face.
Scribbling, writing carelessly. Scribo, (seriptum,) I write.
Figure, form. Fig^ur-a, an image.
Vulgarism, vulgarity. Vulgus, the common people.
Person, a human being. Persona, a person.
Pretension, claim. Tendo, {tensum, or tentum,) 1 stretch.
Gbntility, refinement. Ge^n-us, {gen^-er-is,) a race, a family.
2* B



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18 TPE MODEL ETTMOLOGT.

11. When Pocahontas was in England, her simplidtyy and freedom
from affectcUion, won the love of all.

Affectation, assumed feeling. Facio^ (factum,) I do, I make.
Simplicity, artlessness. PlicOf (plicatum,) I fold.

12. When a person has swallowed poison, the most effiC€Wiou3
remedy at hand is usually the white of an egg, which neutralizes the
poison.

Efficacious, accomplishing the object. FaeiOf (factum^) I do, I make.
Bemedy, a cure. Medeor, I cure.
Usually, ordinarily. Utoff (usus,) I use.

Neutralizes, destroys the peculiar properties. Neuter, neither of
the two.

18. A young man haying committed some immoral act, Washington
deemed it his duty to remonstrate with him. The youth, greatly in-
censed, actually spit in his face. With the most perfect equanimity,
Washington wiped it off, saying, "Young man, I wish that you could
efface the guilt from your soul, as easily as I can wipe off this insult
from my face "

Efface, wipe oat. Fades, the face.

Committed, performed. Mitto, (missum,) I send.

Immoral, not virtuous. Mos, custom, practice.

Eemo^stbate, to expostulate. Monstro, {monstratum,) I point out,
1 show.
^ Incensed, enraged. Candeo, I glow with heat.

Actually,^ really. Ago, (actum,) I do, I perform.

Pebfect, complete. Facio, (factum,) I do, I make.

Equanimity, evenness of mind. JEquus, equal, just; animus, the
mind.

Insult, an affront. Salio, (saltum,) I leap, I spring.

Face, the countenance. Fades, the face.

14. Nothing degrades a boy more than to use profane language, or
to steal.

Deobadbs, disgraces. Gradior, (gressus,) 1 take steps, I walk.
Use, to employ. Uior, (usus,) I use.
Pbofanb, blasphemous. Fanum, a temple.
Lanquaoe, speech. Lingua, the tongue ; a language. ^

15. He who disobeys Ma parents, transgresses the law of God.
Tbansgbesses, violates. Gradior, (gressus,) I take steps, I walk.
Parents, father and mother.

16. One of the juvenile efforts of Benjamin West was an attempt to
delineate the portrait of his sister.

Delineate, to draw. Linea, a line.
Juyenilb, youthful. luvmis, young.



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SENTENCES 19

Attempt, endeavor. Tento, (tentatum,) I try.
PoETBAiT, likeness. Traho, {tractum,) I draw.

17. It is customary to inauffurate the President on the pjrtieo of
the Capitol,

Inaugubate, to invest with an office by solemn rites. Augur, a
sootlisayer.

Presidknt, the chief magistrate of the United States. Sedeo, {tee-
tum^ ) I sit.

PoKTico, entrnnce. Porta, a pate.

Capitol, the edifice occupied by Congress. Cap'-ut, {eap^'it'te,) the
head _-

18. Soda-water, in a state of effeTrvescence, is agreeable to the
(aste; but wlien that has passed ofT, it becomes very insipid.

EFFEiivKSCEXCE, cbuUilion. Ferveo, I boil.
IxsiPiD, tasteless. Sapio^ I taste of; I know, I am wise.

/

19. There was a general Uluinlnatlon on the repeal of the Stamp

Act.
Illumination, lighting up. Lumens light.
Gemebal, universal. Ge^n-us, {gen^yer-is,) a race, a family.

20. The moon is not a lutninotiS body, but reflects the rays of the sun.
LcMiNOiTS, emitting light.^ Lumen, light.

REfLECTS, throws back. Flecto, (flexum,) I bend.
Rats, lines of light. Radius^ a rod, a spoke.

• 21. During an eruption of Mount Vesuvius, such a quantity of lava,
ashes, &c. was emitted, that two cities were destroyed, '

Emitted, sent forth. 3fitto, (missum,) I send.

DuBiNO, in the period of. Durus, hard.

Ebuption, a violent emission of anything, as lava, &c. Bumpo, (rup*
turn,) I break.

Mount, a hill. Mons, a mountain.

Quantity, amount. Quantus, how great.

'Destboyed, put an end to. Struo, {strueium,) I build, I construct.

22. Scholars ought to be ashamed of conduct which makes a school-
house a nuisance.

Nuisance, that which incommodes. Nbceo, I hurt, I harm.
Conduct, behavior. Dueo, {ductum,) I lead.

28. Captain Kidd was a notorious pirate, who is said to have
deposited immense treasure on the coast of Massachusetts.
Captain, a leader. Caput, the head.
Notobious, infamous. Noseo, (notum,) I know.
Deposited, placed. Pono, (positum,) I put, I place.



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20 THE MODEL ETYMOLOGY.

24. The Patent !^ffice in Washington contains a misceilaneaUB
collection of every kind of invention^

MiscRLLANEOUs, mixed. MisceOf (mixium,) I mix.
Contains, holds. Teneo, (tentumy) I hold, I keep.
Office, place of business. Facto, (factum,) I do, I make.
Invention, contrivance. Venio, (ventum,) I come.

25. The defeat at Long Island, with all the concomitant circumr
stances, was the cause of great mental distress to every patriot.

Concomitant, attending. Comes, a companion.
Mental, relating to the mind. Mens, the mind.
Patriot, one who loves his country. Pater, a father.

26. The best cordiai that Columbus could administer to his dis-
couraged men, was the cry of **Land I land ! ''

Cohdial, anything that gladdens the heart. Cor, the heart.
Administer, dispense. Minister, a servant or attendant.

27. The coronet worn by Becket at the coran€Uian was respUfideni
with jewels.

Coronation, the solemnity of crowning a king. Corona, a crown.
Coronet, a crown worn by noblemen. Corona,
Resplendent, very bright. Splendeo, to shine.

. 28. The Plymouth Colony failed to incorpor€ltei in its code of
laws, the great principle of religious liberty.

Incorporate, to embody. Corpus, a body.
Code, a collection of laws. Codex, a volume, a roll.
Principle, a fundamental truth. Primus, first; eapio, (eaptum,)
I take.
Keliqious, relating to religion. Ligo, {ligatum,) I bind.
Liberty, freedom. Liber, free.

29. The higher classes in England devote a great deal of time to
recreatUmSf calculated to invigorate the constitution.

Recreations, amusements. Creo, (creatum,) I create.
Devote, set apart. Voveo, {votum, ) I vow.
iNviaoRATE, to strengthen. Vig^or, strength, energy.

80. A nut-gall is an eoccrescence of the oak ; a small portion will
give a black tint.

Excrescence, anything growing out unnaturally, from something
else. Cresco, (cretum,) I grow.

Portion, part. Pars, a part.

TiHT, a slight coloring. Tingo, (tinctumf) I dip, I dye.



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SENTENCES. 21

81. When the courier announced the surrender of Yorktown, the
aged doorkeeper of CongretB was so excited that he fell dead.

GouBiEB, a messenger sent in haste. Curro^ (curmmy) I run.
Announced, made known. Nuncio^ I announce.
GoNOBESs, the body that makes the laws. Gradior, (ffresms,) I take
steps, I walk.

82. An extemporaneous sermon or discourse is generally more c?tt-
tursive than one delivered from manuscript.

Discourse, an address. Curro, {cursumy) I run.
Extemporaneous, unpremeditated. Tempus, time.
Sermon, a discourse delivered by a clergyman. Sermo, a speech.
Discursive, passing from one subject to another. Curro, (cursum,)
Manuscript, a written document.

88. A person engaged in a sedentary occupation should be careful not
to incurvate the spine, but to maintain an erect posture,

Incurvate, to bend. Curvus, crooked, bent.
Person, a human being. Persona, a person.
Sedentary, requiring much sitting. Sedeo, (sessum,) 1 sit.
Occupation, employment. Capio^ (captum,) I take.
Maintain, to sustain. Manusy the hand; teneOf (tentum,) I hold, I
keep.
Erect, upright. Rectus, straight.
Posture, position. Pono, (positum,) I put, I place.

84. Queen Victoria has for many years made a summer eoccursion
to Balmoral ;* the salubrity of the climate, and the reverential affection
of the tenants, make these visits very agreeable to the royol family.

Excursion, expedition. Curro, (cursum,) I i^un.
Tenants, those who occupy lands. Teneo, {tentum,) I hold, I keep.
Salubrity, tendency to promote health. Salus, (salutis,) health,
safety.
Family, those who live in the same house. Familia,- a family.
Reverential, expressing reverence. Vereor, I fear.
Atfection, love. Facto, (factum,) I do, I make.

* ProBomio^d Jtol-iiMr'fll.



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MISCELLANEOUS EXERCISES

UNDER LATIN ROOTS.



SECTION m.



That part of the word, which is either the prefix or the niffix, is printer
Ijpe. 'Jlie number refers to the root.



n differwil



Absolve, to release from obligation.

491.
Accent, a stress of Toice on a syllable.

46.
Allep^e, to adduce. 252.
Ample, sufficient. 10.
Annihilate, to reluce to nothing. 331.
Annuitant, one who receives a year-
ly allowance, 14.
Anxious, solicitous. II.
Article, a single thing. 28.
Articulate, distinct. 23.
Auditor, a hearer. 30.
Augur, a soothsayer. 32.
Carnal, fleshly, 50.
Circumnavigate, to sail aronnd.

326.
Circumspect, watchful. 497.
Circus, a circular enclosure for feats

of horsemsinship. 71.
Collective, gathered into one mass.

253.
Commensurate, agreeing in measure.

( J/eM*«ra, a measure.)
Compartment, one of the portions

into which anything is divided. 365.
Comport, to behave. 402.
Compoaitor, one who sets type. 399.
Compulsion, the act of urging by

force. 373.
Condescension, yoluntary descent

from dignity. 465.
Confound, to perplex. 200.
Consis>tent, compatible. 485.
Covenant, contract. 559.
Creditable, reputable. 92.
Doluction, inference. 133.
Defamation, slander. 154.
DoHne, to expound. 176.
Degenerate, to grow worse. 204.
Demise, decease. 305.
Demonstrative, apt to express much.

311.
Depopulatfl^ to deprive of population.

40£



Depository, the place where anything
is deposited. 399.

Deportment, behavior. 402.

Dolose, to put down. 399.

Dif erence, dissimilarity. 167.

Di ,'est. to think over. 203.

Dimension, measure. {Menaura, a
measure.)

Discompose, to disarrange.. 399.

Dislocate, to put out of joint. 268.

Effective, effectual. 152.

Efflux, the act of flowing out. 185.

Effrontery, impudence. 195.

Ejaculate, to utter by sadden im-
pulse. 239.

Emerge, to rise out of a fluid. 292.

Enumerate, to reckon. 340.

Excommunicate, to expel from com-
munion. 320.

Exposition, explanation. 399.

Expostulation, remonstrance. 405.

Fixture, a permanent appendage. 172.

^Fractious, irritable. lOl*

Genteel, well-bred. 204.

Gesticulate, to make gestures. 203.

Gluttonize, to gormandise. 206.'

Heritage, an inheritance. 217.

Ignoble, base. .334.

Illiberal, not generous. 257.

Imagine, to fancy. 228.

Imminent, impending. 298.

Impenitent, not contrite. 376.

Imply, to denote. 392.

Importune, to request with urgency,
402.

Imposture, fraud. 399.

Imprecate, to invoke, as evil. 407.

Impugn, to call in question. 418.

Incalculable, not to be reckoned. 4$.

Incarceration, imprisonment. 49.

Incense, enrage. 44

Indolence, indisposition to labor. 12(1

Inexplicable, not explainable. 392.

Infelicity, unhappiness. 163.

Infirmity « weakness* 1T7.

(32)



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EXEBOISES UNDER XiATIN BOOTS.



tojunction, prohibition. 242.
Inoffensive, harmless. 165.
Inscribe, to write upon. 467.
Interlude, something played between

the parts. 273.
Intermediate, coming between. 287.
Intercept, to hinder. 47.
Introduction, the act of making per-
sons known to each other. 133.
Invert, to turn upside-down. 565.
Ire, anger. 236.

Jurist, one versed in law. 244..
Juror, one who serves on a jury. 243.
Justify, to clear from a charge of

guilt. 244.
Legacy, a bequest. 252.
Legalize, to make lawfuL 256.
Librarian, one having charge of a

library. 258.
License, permission. {Licet, to be

lawful.)
Lieutenant, an officer who supplies

the place of another. 521.
Litersdly, according to the letter. 267.
Locomotive, a steam-engine. 268.
Loquacious, talkative. 270.
Lucre, gain. 271.
Majestic, grand. 278.
Malefactor, a criminal. 279.
Marine, relating to the sea. 283.
Measure, dimension. {Meneura, a

measure.)
Memorandum, a note to help the

memory. 290.
Memoir, a biography. 290.
Merge, to sink. 292.
Ministry, instrumentality. 299.
Miniature, a painting on a small

scale. 300.
Miracle, a supernatural event. 301.
Mi^er, an extremely covetous and
• saving person. 303.
Monument, a memorial. 309.
Kcgotiate, to transact business. 355.
Koxions, hurtful. 332.
Obstruct, to hinder. 507.
Obtrude, to thrust in upon. 542.
Obtrusive, inclined to intrude. 542.
Office, the place where a particular •

business is transacted. 152.
Omnibus, a carriage for many people.

345.
Opinionated, obstinate in opinion.

347.
Opposite, adverse. 399.
OrUi u'tered by the mouth. 354.



Participate, to share. 365.
Particular, special. 365.
Passion, emotion. 368.
Peerless, without an equal. 361.

Perdition, destruction. 124

Perishable, liable to decay. 142.

Persevere, to persist in any undertake
ing. 480.

Pollution, contamination. 275.

Posthumous, published after the
death of the author. 225.

Postscript, something added after a
letter is signed. 467.

Potential^ possessing power. 403.

Prelude, introdnctory performance.
273.

Premises, a building and its adjuncts.
305.

Privation, deprivation. 413.

Prodigal, wasteful. 3.

Production, product 133.

Promontory, headland. 310.

Pronunciation, utterance. 341.

Punish, to chastise. 421.

Querulous, disposed to murmur. 427.

Becommend, to bestow commenda-
tion. 280.

Beform, to amend. 187.

Befund, to give back. 200.

Beject, to discard. 239.

Beluctance, unwillingness. 272.

Bemainder, what is left. 281.

Bemit, to transmit money. 305.

Bemnant, something left. 281.

Bemorseless, without compunction.
313.

Bepel, to repulse. 873.

Bepositoryi a place where things are
preserved. 399.

Besemble, to be like to. 482.

Salvation, preservation from calami-
ty. 457.

Secretary, an amanuensis. 65.

Seminary, a school. 472.

Separate, to disunite. 364.

Service, benefit 479.

Simplify, to make plain. 392.

Spacious, roomy. 496.

Submissive, obedient 305.

Subside, to abate. 471.

Surface, the exterior part 151. ^

Unit, a single thing. 550.

Vent, a passage for air or any fluid to
escape. 560.

Virtue, moral excellence. 576.

Vivid, lively. 579.



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S4



MISOOLLANEOUB BXEROISEB



SECTION IV.



Abduotioi, a carrjing away. 133.
Abortive, ineffectual. 352.
Admixtiirei a compound. 302,
Advent, a coming. 559.
Affiliated, received into fellowship.

173.
Alliteration, the repetition of the same

letter at the beginning of several

successive words. 267.
Amble, to pace as a horse. 8.
Annotations, remarks intended to il-
lustrate the meaning of a passage.

834.
Armorial, relating to the arms of a

family. 25.

Avulsion, a forcible separation. 557.

1 revelling in intem-

Bacohanalian, perate drinking.

Bacchanal, (Bacchus, the god

j of wine.)
Belligerent, waging war. 35, 203.
Bivalve, having two shells, as the

oyster. 37. ( Valvm, folding-doors.)
Canto, division of a poem. 46.
Cohesion, the act of sticking together.

216.
Collation, the comparison of one copy

with another. 167.
Collusion, dishonest compact. 273.
Commute, to exchange. 323.
Component, constituting. 399.
Concave, hollow and rounded. 56.
Congestion, accumulation. 203.
Constipate, tp atop, as a passage, by

filling it. (StipOfttipatum, to "Mi up.)
Constipation, condensation.
Convex, having a spherical form. 556.
Creditor, one to whom a debt is owed.

92.
Dementation, madness. 291.
Depletion, the act of emptying. 391.
Determinate, positive. 525.
Dilution, the state of being weakened

as with water. 275.
Diluvian, relating to the deluge. 121.
Disquisition, treatise. 428.
Dissociate, to disunite. 486.
Distention, the act of distending. 520.
Dorsal, pertaining to the back. 131.
Duodecimal, computing by twelves.

109.
Effeminate, to grow weak. 164.
BfT^rvbSOj^ to be in a state of eboUi-

ii^n. 169.



Engender, to produce. 204.
Eliminate, to cause to disappear. 261.
Elongation, the act of lengthening.

269. .
Equable, not variable. 144.
Expectorate, to spit 371.
Farrier, a veterinary surgeon. (Fer»

rum, iron.)
Farriery, the art of curing horses. 197.
Febrifuge, a fever medicine. 161.
Ferment, to undergo fermentation.

169.
Flexure, the act of bending. 181.
Foliaceons, consisting of leaves. 186.
Formula, a set form. 187*
Fructify, to make fruitful. 196.
Fulminate, to send forth (as a menace).

{Falmino, to thunder.)
Grandiloquence, the use of lofty

words and phrases. 208, 270.
Illicit, unlawful. (Z/ccf, to be lawful.)
Immeasurable, not to be measured.

{3fenaura, a measure.)
Ineffable, unspeakable. 158.
Infinitesimal, infinitely small. 176.
Infinity, boundlessness. 176.
Inflation, the state of being puffed

up. 183.
Ingenuous, frank. 204.
Integral, complete. 234.
Intersection, the state of intersecting.

469.
Iteration, repetition. 237.
Itinerate, to travel from place to

place. 237.
Lapidary, a worker in stones. 248.
Lateral, relating to the side. 250.
Latitudinarian, one who indulges

freedom in thinking. 249.
Libel, to defame. > {Lihellttt, a
Libelous, defamatory. ) small writing.)
Libertine, a debauchee. 257. -
Licentious, unrestrained. (Licet, to

be lawful.)
Licentiate, one who has a licenst.
Ligament, a ligature. 260.
Literati, the learned. 267.
Litigant, one who contends in a suit

at law. 266.
Malignant, virulent. 279.
Maternal, relating to a mother. 284.
Matrimony^ marriage. 284.
Ma^riinomiftl> relating to maniaMk

284.



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UNSEB LATIN BOOTS.



S5



Medicated, impregnate 1 with any-
thing medicinal. 286.

Hedioorityt a moderate degree. 287.

Mensuration, the art of measuring.
(Mensuraj a measure.)

Minion, a favorite. 300.

Mobility, susceptibility of being
moved. 316.

Modulate, to vary in a musical man-
ner. 306.

Momentum, impetus. 316.

Multifarious, of various kinds. 158^
317.

Muniment, defence. 319.

Mural, pertaining to a wall. 321.

Natal, native. 324.

Nomenclature, a peculiar system of
technical names adopted in any
science. 334.

Notation, the art of writing figures.
334.

Objective, relating to an object. 239.

Oblong, longer than broad. 269.

Oculist, one skilled in diseases of the
eye. 342.

Ossification, the process of changing
into bone. 152. (0», (oasis,) bone.)

Ossify, to change into bone. 152.
{Oa, (ossiSf) bone.)

Pectoral, pertaining to the breast.
371.

Percussion, a striking. 425.

Pedigree, genealogy. 380.

peregrinate, to travel from place to
place. 2.

Plebeian, relating to the common
people. 390.

Posterior, later. 404.

Premise, to state beforehand. 305.

Primogeniture, state of being the
first-bom. 204, 412.

Priority, precedence. 412.

Probity, strict honesty. 414.

Progeny, offspring. 204.

Projectile, a body impelled by force,
as a cannon-ball. 239.

Prostitute, to devote to a base pur-
pose. 485.

Protuberance, a swelling. {Tuber, a
swelling.)

Proximate, nearest. 415.

Puerility, childishness. 417.

8



Pulsation, throbling. 373.

Punctilious, exact in the forms of
ceremony. 420.

Purport, meaning. 402.

Purveyor, provider. 571.

Pusillanimity, cowardice. {Puaittut, '
weak.) 13.

Radical, fundamental. 434.

Ramification, division into heads*
{Ramus, a branch.)

Ramify, to be divided.

Razee, to cut down ships. 435.

Regenerate, to implant holy affec-
tions in the heart. 204.

Regeneration, the entering into a
new spiritual life. 204.

Rendition, surrender, as of fugitives.
124. {Ren for red.)

Reprehend, to reprove. 409.

Reprisal, the act of taking from an
enemy by way of indemnity. 409.

Reprobate, one who is morally lost.
414.

Repulsion, the act of repelling. 373,

Respective, own. 497.

Secularize, to convert from spiritual
to common use. 470.

Somnolency, sleepiness. 492.

Stellar, pertaining to stars. 502.

Suasion, persuasion. 508.

Subcelestial, being beneath the heav-
ens. 02.

Sublunary, pertaining to this world.
274.

Suborn, to cause to commit perjury,
353.

Superficial, pertaining to the surface.
151.

Supplicate, to entreat. 392.

Tantamount, equivalent. {Tantut^
equivalent.) 310.

Transit, the act of passing. 142.

Transverse, crosswise. 565.

Trinity, one in three. 540, 551.

Tubercle, a natural small projection.
( Tuber, a swelling.)

Ventriloquism, the act of speaking in
such a manner, that the voice ap-
pears to come from a distance.
{Venter, (t?e»<rt>^) the belly.) 270.

Ventriloquist, one who practises ven-
triloquism.



Digitized by VjOOQ IC



PRONUNCIATION OP LATIN WORDS.



NoTX.— In this work, that part of the root which Is not osed in forminK deriratiTei^
If seiiarated firom the rest of the word by a hyphen.



To those not familiar with Latin, the following directions for the
pronunciation of Latin words may be useful.

1. Eyerj word in Latin must have as many syllables as it has
rowels or diphthongs ; as, viva voce, pronounced vi^va vo^ce,

2. C7 is pronounced like k before a, o, u ; and like s before e, t, y,


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