John Tetlow.

A progressive series of inductive lessons in Latin : based on material drawn from classical sources, especially from Cæsar's Commentaries online

. (page 20 of 31)
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sor; lived 234-149 B.C.).

causa, -ae, f., cause, reason;
excuse, pretext ; enterprise ; causa
(following its genitive), for the
sake, for the purpose.

caveo, -ere, cavT, cautus, be on
one^s guard.

cedo, -ere, cessi, cessus, go;
withdraw, retire, depart; grant,
concede.

celebro, -are, -avT, -atus [*cele-
bro- (presumed original st. of
celeber) frequented], (make fre-
quented, and so) throng, frequent;
celebrate.

celer, -eris, -ere, adj., swift.

celeritas, -atis, f. [celeri- (st.
of celer), swift], sioiftness, speed,
celerity.

celeriter, adv. [celeri- (st. of
celer), swift], sioiftly, quickly,
speedily.

Celtae, -arum, m., Celts or Kelts
(name applied by Caesar to the



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censed



civls



Gauls who dwelt between the
Seine and the Garonne).

censeo, -ere, -su!, -sus, rate ; (pt
proceedings in the senate) vote,
decree; think.

censor, -5ris, M. [base cens- (in
censeo), rate']^ (the rating officer,
i.e.) censor (one of two Roman
magistrates whose duty it was:

1. to superintend the registration
of the citizens and their property ;

2. to exercise control over the
conduct and morals of the citi-
zens; 3. to superintend the ad-
ministration of the finances of
the state).

census, -us, m. [base cens- (in
censeo), rate"], rating , registration,
enumeration, census.

centum, indecl. num. adj., a
HUNDred

centuria, -ae, f. [cotin. w. cen-
tum, HUNDrcd], century (the cen-
tury was one-sixtieth of a legion,
and contained, in Caesar*s time,
about 100 men; see legio).

centurio, -onis, M. [centuria-
(st. of centuria), century^centurhn
(the commanding officer of a
century ; there were sixty centu-
rions in a legion).

Ceraunus (Ptolomaeus), -i, M.,
Ptolemy Cerai//i(/s (murdered Seleu-
cus and obtained possession of
Macedonia 280 B.C.).

cern5, -ere, crevi, certiis [Veer-,
separate'], separate; distinguish
(by the senses) , perceive, see ; de-
cide.

certSmen, -inis, N. [certa- (st.
of certo), struggW], (result of
struggling, and so) contest.

certe, adv. [abl. fm. of certus,
certain], certainly, assuredly, at
any rate,

certo, -are, -avi, -atus [intens.
of cerno, decide, f r. certo- (st. of
perf. part, certus)],. (decide hy con-
test, struggle, vie.

certus, -a, -um [p. a. of cerno,
decide], decided, fixed, particular ;
g^rtain^ assured ^ undoubted; cer-



tiSrem facere, to inform ; certior
fieri, to he informed.

cervus, -I, M. [conn. w. comii,
horn], (horned animal, and so)
stag.

cesso, -are, -avT, -atus [intens. of
cedo, go, retire^, loiter, abate, cease.

♦ceterus, -a, -um, adj., usu. pi.,
the OTHER, the remaining, the rest
of; subst., ceteri, -orum, the rest.

Cicero, -onis, M., Cicero (the
celebrated Roman orator; lived
106-43 B.C.).

circiter, adv. and prep. w. ace.
[circo- (st. of circus), c/rcZe], round
about, about.

clrcuitus, -us, m. [circu(m)-Vi-,
go around] , going around, circuit.

circum, adv. and prep. w. ace.
[ace. of circus, circle], around,
about.

circum-do, -are, -dedl, -datus
[circum, around; do, put], put
around, surround, build around,
enclose.

circum-dqco, -ere, -duxT,-ductus
[circum, around; duco, lead], lead
around.

circum-fero, -ferre, -tull, -latus
[circum, around; fero, bear],
carry round, pass round.

circum-miiniS, -ire, -Tvi, -itus
[circum, around; munio, wall],
wall around, fortify, protect.

circum-sto, -are, -steti [cir-
cum, around; sto, STAwd], STxnd
around, surround.

circum-venio,-ire,-veni,-ventus
[circum, around; venio, come],
surround, envelop; surround in a
hostile manner, oppress, defraud.

citerior, -ius, adj. [comp. of
citer, belonging to this side],
HITHER, on this side.

citra, adv. and prep. w. ace.
[abl. fem. of citer, belonging to
this side], on this side of.

civilis, -e, adj. [civi- (st. of
civis), citizen], pertaining to citi-
zens, civil.

civis> -is, c, Qitieenj feUovHsiU-
zen.



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263



civitas, -atis, v. [civi- (st. of
civis), citizen^ i citizenship ; citi-
zens; community, state.

clam, adv., secretly ^ stealthily ;
prep. w. abl., without the knowl-
edgeof.

clamlto, -are, -avT, -atus [intens.
of clamo, call], cry out, call out.

clamor, -oris, M. [base clam-
(in clamo), call], calling, shout.

clareo,-ere [claro- (st. of clarus) ,
bright], be bright.

clarusy -a, -um, adj. [Vela-, call,
sound, conn. w. clamo, call out],
clear-sounding ; bright ; illustrious,
renowned, held in honor.

classis, -is, f., fleet,

claudo, -ere, -si, -sus, shut,
close ; agmen claudere, to bring
up the rear.

clemgns, -entis, adj., mild,
gentle, forbearing .^ merciful, clem-
ent, ,

cllensy -entis, m. [= cluens,
pres. part, of clueo, hear, obey,
used sjibst], (one who hears or
obeys, and so) dependent, retainer,
client.

Clodlusy -ii, M., Puhlius Clodiua
Pulcher (opponent of Cicero,
whose banishment he procured;
killed by Milo 52 B.C.).

Cn. abbr. of Gnaeus, -T, m.,
Gnaeus (a Roman praenomen or
first name).

co-emoy -ere, -gml, -emptus
[co(m.)-, together ; emo, buy], buy
up.

co-eo, -ire, -ivi or -ii, -itus
[CO (m); together; e5, go], go to-
gether to form a whole, unite, com-
bine.

coepi, coeptus, def., began.

co-epceo,-ere,-cui,-citus [co(m)-,
completely; arceo, shut up], en-
close, encompass; restrain, confine.

cSgito, -are, -avi, -atus [co(m)-,
together; agito, drive], (drive a
matter to and fro in the mind,
and so) weigh carefully, ponder,
think, reflect.

c5gnatlo, -oms, F.[co(m)-Vgnar,



be born loith] , being born with ;
blood-relationship; KiNdred family.

co-gnomen, -inis, N. [co(m)-,
with, i.e. in addition to; (g) no-
men, name], family name, sur-
NAME (the third in order of the
names of a Roman citizen, being
preceded by the praenomen, or
name of the individual, and the
nomen, or name of the gens to
which the individual belonged;
e.g., Marcus (praenomen) Tullius
(nomen) Cicero (cognomen).

eo-gnoscoy -ere, -gnovi, -gnitus
[co(m)-, completely, thoroughly;
(g)n6sc6,become acquainted with],
become thoroughly acquainted with,
ascertain, learn; recognize; in
perf . , KNOW ; dillgentlus cogno-
scere, to gain a more thorough
acquaintance with, or a more ac-
curate Knowledge of.

cogo, -ere, coegi, coactus
[co(m)-, together; ago, drive],
drive together, collect; compel,
force, constrain.

cohor8,-rtis,F., enclosure; (body
of men enclosed, and so) cohort
(the tenth part of a legion ; it was
divided into three maniples and
— as each maniple contained two
centuries — into sixcenturies ; the
number of men in a cohort varied
at different periods from 300 to
600, but in Caesar's time the co-
hort contained about GOO men) .

cohortatio, -on is, F. [cohorta-
(st. of cohortor), exhort], exhor-
tation, encouragement.

co-hortor, -Sri, -atus [co(m)-,
intens.; hortor, exhort], exhort,
encourage, admonish; cohortari
inter se, to exhort one another.

eol-laudo, see coulaudo.

coUega, see conlega.

col-ligo, see couligo.

COlliS, -is, M. HILL.

col-loco, see couloco/
colloquium, see conloquium.
col-loquor, see conloquor.
colluvio, see conluvio.
colo, -ere, colui, cultus [Vcol-,



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col5nus



c5n&tns



till'jj till, cultivate; honor, rever-
ence, worship,

colSnusy -i, M. [conn. w. colo,
tilV], tiller of the soil; colonist.

color, -oris, m., color,

com-baro, -ere, -tissl, -ustus
[com-, completely ; *buro, hunt],
hxirn up, consume.

comes, -itis, c. [com-Vi-, go with'],
(one who goes with, and so) com-
rade, companion.

eommeatusy -us, M. [commea-
(st. of commeo), go to and fro"],
passing to and fro; train, convoy ;
supplies,

com-memoro, -are, -avT, -atus
[com-, completely ; memorS, call to
mind], call to mind in detail, call
to mind, mention, recount.

com-mend5, -are, -avi, -atus
[comr, completely; maudo, commit],
commit without reservation, com-
mit, intrust,

com-meoy -are, -avi, -atus [com-,
habitually; me5, go, pass"], go to
and fro, go.

coin-minus, adv. [com-, to-
gether; manus, hand], hand to
hand, at close quarters.

com-mitt9, -ere, misT, -missus
[com-, together; mitto, send, make
go], combine into a whole; (w.
proelium) join, give, begin, engage
in; commit, intrust.

commode, adv. [abl. fin. of
commodus, convenient], conven-
iently, easily; judiciously, skill-
fully.

commodum, -i, N. [n. of adj.
commodus, convenient, used
subst.] convenience, advantage.

com-move5, -ere, -movi, -m5tus
[com-, completely, thoroughly;
moveo, move], set in violent motion,
disturb, disquiet, alarm.

commanico, -are, -avi, -atus
[conn. w. communis, common],
share,bestow: communicarecum,
share with, impart to ; join, unite,
add: cnnidotlbuscommanicare,
to add to the dowries.

com-monls, -e, adj. [com-, mu-



tually; munis, under obligation,
cf. immunis], common, general.

commotStio, -onis, M. [com-
muta- (st. of commuto), change],
change, alteration.

com-mato, -are, -avi,-atus [com-,
completely ; muto, change], change
completely, alter entirely, change,
transform; exchange.

com-paro, -are, -avi, -atus [com-,
completely, and so carefully ; par5,
prepare], prepare carefully, gather,
collect,

com-paro, -are, -avi, -atus [com-,
together; paro, make equal, ex-
change], compare,

com-pello, -ere, -puK, -pulsus
[com-, together; pello, drive],
drive in a body,

com-perio, -ire, -peri, -pertus
[com-Vper-, penetrate completely.
cf. experior], ascertain vnth cer-
tainty, ascertain, establish by proof,
find out,

com-plector, -i, -plexus [com-,
together; plecto, braid], (braid
together, and so) cnFOLD, em-
brace, clasp; grapple.

com-pleo, -ere, -plevT, -pletus
[com-, completely; *ple6, fill],
FILL completely, fill, complete.

com-plares, -a (-ia) , gen., -turn,
adj. [com-, together; plures, sev-
eral], several,

com-pono, -ere, -posul, -posi-
tus [com-, together; pono, put],
put together, adjust; compose, pac-
ify, settle.

com-porto, -are, -avi, -atus
[com-, together; porto, bring],
bring together, collect.

com-prehendo, -ere, -hendi,
-hensus [com-, completely; pre-
hendo, grasp] , grasp completely or
firmly; take, seize; aiTest.

conata, -5rum, n. [n. pi. perf.
part, of Conor, endeavor, used
subst.], endeavors, undertak-
ing,

conatus, -us, M. [c5na- (st. of
Conor), endeavor], endeavoring;
effort, undertaking.



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con-cMo



con-loquor



255



con-cedo, -ere, -cessT, -cessus
[com-, intens. ; cedo, go, give
way'\ , yield, submit to, comply with
one*8 reqtiest; grant,concede,permit.

con-cid5, -ere, -cidi [com-, to-
gether, in a heap ; cado, fall^, fall
to the ground, fall,

conciliOy -are, -avi, -atus [con-
cilio- (St. of concilium), assem-
bly^, assemble, bring together;
reconcile ; win, procure.

concllimii, -ii, n. [comWcal-,
call together^, (calling together,
and so) assembly, company ; coun-
cil : per concilium, in public
council.

con-curro, -ere, -curri (-cu-
curri), -cursum [com-, together;
curro, run'], run together, rush
together, hasten in a body, flock.

eon-denmo, -are, -avT, -atus
[com-, intens. ; damno, condemn],
condemn.

condicio, -onis, f. [com-Vdic-,
say with, and so agree together],
agreement, stipulation, condition,
terms; condition, lot.

con-dono, -are, -avi, -atus [com-,
intens.; dono, give], give up;
overlook.

con-duc5, -ere, -duxi, -ductus
[com-, together; duco, lead], lead
or bring together; collect.

con-fero, conferre, contuli,
conlatus [com-, together; fero,
BEAR, BRing], Buing together, col-
lect; compare; Bning to bear,
apply, bestow upon; se conferre,
to betake one's self

c5n-ficio, -ere, -feci, -fectus
[com-, completely; facio, do],
bring to completion, complete,
finish, bring to an end, accomplish,
carry out; (of a list or register)
make out.

con-Hdo, -ere, -ftsus [com-,
completely; fido, trust], triist fully,
confide in, rely on, depend on.

con-firmo, -are, -avi, -atus
[com-, intens. ; firmo, make firm],
make firm, establish; assure, reas-
sure; assert.



con-fligo, -ere, -flixi, -flictus
[com-, together; fligo, strike],
(strike together, and so) 1. tr.,
contrast, oppose; 2. intr., contend,
flght.

con-gredior, -gredi, -gressus
[com-, with; gradior, seep, walk],
meet with ; engage, fight.

con-icio (pronounced : con-
jicio), -ere, -jeci, -jectus [com-,
together; jacio, throw], throw to-
gether; throw., cast, hurl; drive;
in fugam conicere, to put to flight,

co^janctim, adv. [ace. used
adv., fr. com-Vjug-, YOKE to^e^^er,
join], jointly, together.

conjSnctio, -onis, F. [com-Vjug-,
YOKE together] , (yoKing together,
and so) union, intimacy.

con-jiingo, -ere, -jtinxi, -junc-
tus [com-, together; jungo, join],
join, unite.

eon-jiinx, -jugis, c. [com-, to-
gether; VjUff-, YOKE], (YOKE-f el-
low, and so) spouse ; wife.

conjiiratio, -onis, f. [con jura-,
swear together], (swearing to-
gether, and so) conspiracy.

con-jSro, -are, -avi, -atus [com-,
together; juro, swear], swear to-
gether, conspire.

con-laudo, -are, -avi, -atus
[com-, intens.; laudo, commend],
commend highly, applaud.

con-lega, -ae, m. [com-Vleg-,
depute with], (fellow-deputy, and
so) colleague, official associate.

con-ligo, -are, -avi, -atus [com-,
together; ligo, fasten], fasten to-
gether,

con-ligo, -ere, -legi, -lectus
[com-, together; lego, gather],
gather together, gather, collect.

con-loco, -are, -avi, -atus [com-,
together; loco, place], place to-
gether, place, station, establish,
settle ; give in marriage,

conloquium,-ii, n. [com-Vloqu-,
talkvnth] , conversation, conference.

con-loquor, -i, -cutus [com-,
with ; loquor, talk] , converse^ con^
fer, have a conference with.



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conluvio



consuet^dd



conluvioy -onis, f. [com-Vluv-,
toash together^ J (collected wash-
ings, and so) dregs, offscourings;
turba et conluvio, vile rabble.

Conor, -ari, -atus, endeavor, at-
tempt, undertake.

con-sangulnei, -orum, m., adj.
used subst. [com-, denoting con-
nection; saxigmneus, pertaini7ig to
blood], (those connected by blood,
and so) blood-relations, kinsmen.

con-scisco, -ere, -scivi or -scii,
-scitus [com-, together, in a body ;
sclsco, decree"], decree in a body
or in common ; adjudge ; inflict ;
sib! mortem consciscere, to com-
mit suicide.

consclus, -a, -um,adj. [com-Vsci-,
know with], knowing in conjunc-
tion with others; conscious.

conscriptus, -a, -um [perf. part,
of conscrlbo, enroll], enrolled:
patres conscripti, conscript
FATHERS (a title used in formal
addressesbeforetheRoman senate.
The term conscripti was at first ap-
plied to the new senators enrolled
from the ranks of the equites in
the early days of the republic, and
the original form of address was
patres et conscripti.

con-secro, -are, -avi, -atus [com-,
wholly; sacro, make sacred], con-
secrate, dedicate.

consensus, -us, m. [com- sent-
(base in sentio), perceive or feel
with or in common], (feeling in
common, and so) consent.

con-sentio, -Ire, -sens!, -sensus
[com-, together, in common; sentio,
feel] , agree ; conspire.

con-sequor, -i, -cutus [com-,
close upon ; sequor, follow], fol-
low close upon, follow after, follow,
ensue.

con-servo, -are, -avi, -atus [com-,
iutens. ; servo, keep], maintain,
preserve, save.

consessus, -us, m. [com-, to-
gether ; Vsed-, sit], (sitting to-
gether, and so) assembly.

Qon-sido; -ere^ -sedi; -sessum



[com-, together; sido, sit], srr
down together, swnle, establish
one's self ; post one's self ; encamp,

consilium, -ii, N. [conn. w.
consulo, deliberate], deliberation,
counsel ; plan, design, purpose., in-
tention, scheme; measure, line of
conduct, course, policy; advice;
sagacity ; council.

con-slsto, -ere, -stiti [com-,
intens. ; sisto, STxnd], come to a
halt, STOP, taice a position ; static,
maintain one* s footing or position,
make a BTxnd; settle; (w. in and
abl.^ consist in or of,

conspectus, -iis, m. [comWspec-,
spy (all parts together, and so) at
a glance], sight at a glance, sight;
presence.

con-splclo, -ere, -spexi, -spectus
[com-, together (all parts being
taken in at a glance) ; specid, look
at], catch sight of, descinj, see.

consplcor, -ari,-atus[com-Vspec-
(through presumed noun stem),
SPY (all parts together, and so)
at a glance], catch sight of, descry,
see.

constantla, -ae, f. [constant-
(st. of p. a. constans), STAudinflr
firm], firmness, constancy.

con-8tltuo,-ere,-ui,-utus [com-,
together, and so firmly ; statuo, set
up], (set up firmly, and so) station,
post; establish, appoint; arrange,
fix, settle upon, decide upon; decide,
resolve ; de controverslis consti-
tuere, to settle or decide disputes.

con-sto, -are, -stiti [com-, with ;
sto, STAnd], STxnd with; be in
agreement with; impers., be set-
tled, undisputed, generally under-
STOOtZ, well known.

con-suesco, -ere, -suevi, -suetus
[com-, intens. ; suesco, become ac-
customed] , become accustomed, ac-
custom one's self; in perf., be ac-
customed.

consuetudo, -inis, f. [con-
sue (to)- (st. of consuetus), ac-
customed], habit, manner, custom,
usage, practice.



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257



consul, -is, M., consul (one of
the two highest Roman magis-
trates chosen annually under the
republic).

consulSris, -e, adj. [cdnsul- (st.
of consul), consuQ, belonging or
pertaining to a consul f consular.

consuIStuSy -us,M. [consul- (st.
of consul), consul], consulship.

consulo, -ere, -ui, -tus, reflect,
deliberate, take counsel; (w. dat.)
take thought for, have regard for,
have an eye to ; (w. ace.) consult
(for advice).

con-samoy -ere, -sump^T,
'^mxv^txi& [com-, completely ; siimo,
take'\, take up completely; consume.

eon-surgOy -ere, -surrexi, -sur-
rectum [com-, together; surgo,
rise'], rise in a body, stand.

contagiSy -onis, f. [com-Vtag-,
touch together], contact.

contemptio, -onis, f. [com-
Vtem-, cut up (com is intens.)],
(cutting treatment, and so) con-
tempt, scorn, defiance.

contemptus, -a, -um (p. a. of
contemno, despise], contemptible.

contemptus, -us, m. [com-Vtem-,
cut up (com- is intens.)], (cut-
ting treatment, and so) contempt.

con-tendOy -ere, -di, -tus [com-,
intens. ; tendo, stretch], stretch
vigorously, strive; hasten; con-
tend, struggle; vie; contend suc-
cessfully, prevail.

contention -onis, f. [com-Vten-,
stretch vigorously, struggle], strug-
gling, contention, dispute.

con-texo, -ere,-xuT,-xtus [com-,
together; texo, weave], weave, join,
or put together, frame, construct.

continens, -entis [p. a. of con-
tineo, hold together], uninter-
rupted.

continenter, adv. [continent-
(st. of continens), uninterrupt-
ed], uninterruptedly, continuously.

contineS, -ere, -tinui, -tentus
[com-, together; teneo, hold], hold
together, hold, keep; hound, con-
fine; hem in, hold in check, restrain.



conting5, -ere, -tigi, -tactus
[com-, completely, closely ; tango,
touch], touch, be contiguous to.

eontinuus, -a, -urn, adj. [com-
Vten-, stretch together], (stretching
or hanging together, and so)
successive, continuous.

contrS, adv. and prep. w. ace,
against.

controversia, -ae, f. [contro-
verso- (st. of controversus), oppo-
site], (opposition, and so) dis-
pute, controversy.

contumeliay -ae, f., abuse, in-
sult, indignity, reproach : per con-
tumeliam, by injurious reports,
through slanderous accusations;
buffeting, violence.

con-veni5, -ire, -veni, -ventus
[com-, together; veuio, come],
COME together, assemble; con-
venit, it is agreed upon.

conventus, -us, m. [com-Vven-,
COME together], meeting ; court.

con-verto, -ere, -ti, -sus [com-,
intens.; verto, turn], turn about,
change the direction of, reverse:
conversa signa inferre, to face
about and advance against.

conviviam, -ii, n. [conviva- (st.
of convTva), table companion],
eating together ; banquet.

con-voco, -are, -avi, -atus [com-,
together; voco, call], call together,
call, convoke, assemble.

copia, -ae, ¥.,abundance, supply ;
in pi., supplies, stores, wealth, re-
sources, numbei's; troops, forces.

cSpiosus, -a, -um, adj. [copia-
(st. of copiae), wealth], abound-
ing in wealth, well supplied,
rich. •

copula, -ae, f., grapnel hook (by
which vessels were fastened to-
gether in battle).

cor, cordis, n., heart.

Corinthus, -i, F., Corinth (com-
mercial city of Peloponnesus on
the isthmus of Corinth).

cornn, -us, n., horn; (of an
army) wing.

corpus, -oris, n., body.



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by Google



258



cor-rumpo



curras



cor-rumpoy -ere, -rupl, -ruptus
\_com-, completely ; rumpo, break'],
destroy ; (of an opportunity) sacri-
fice,

cor-ruo,-ere,-ui [com-, together;
ruo, fall], fall together, fall with
a crash, tumble down, fall.

cottidianus or eotidianus, -a,
-um, adj. [st. cottidi- (in cottidie),
every day], belonging to every day,
daily.

cottidie or cStidie, adv. [loc.
fm. of quot, HOW many ; loc.orabl.
fm. of dies, day], (on as many-
days as there are, and so) daily.

Cotus, -I, M., Cotus (a prominent
Aeduan).

Crassus, -i, M., Publius Licinius
Crassus (one of Caesar's lieuten-
ants).

creber, -bra, -brum, adj., fre-
quent, numerous.

crebro, adv. [n. abl. of creber,
frequent] , often, frequently, many
times.

credlbilis, -e, adj. [base cred-
(in cred5), believe], worthy of be-
lief, credible.

credo, -ere, -didi, -ditus (w. ace.
and dat.) intrust; (w. dat. pers.)
trust, believe, put confidence in.,
take the advice of; (w. ace. and
inf., or abs.) believe, suppose.

cremo, -are, -avi, -atus, consume
byjire, burn.

creo, -are, -avI, -atus, make.,
choose, elect.

cresco, -ere, crevT, cretus [Vcre-,
make; conn. w. creo], (begin to
make itself, and so) come forth,
grow, increase, become great.

Greta, -ae, f., Crete (island in
the Mediterranean).

crimen, -inis, n. [Vcri-, sift],
(that which sifts, and so) judicial
decision; accusation, charge, re-
proach.

cnminosus, -a, -um, adj. [cri-
min- (st. of crimen), reproach],
reproachful.

cruciatus, -iis, M.[crucia-(st. of
CTWcib), torture], torture, torment.



criidelis, -e, adj., cruel.

crudelitas, -atis, F. [crudeli-
(st. of crudelis), cri/e/], cruelty.

crudellter, adv. [crtideli- (st.
of crudelis), cruel], cruelly.

culpa, -ae, f., fault, blame.

cultus, -us, M. [Vcol-, till], till-
ing, cultivation, labor; mode of
life, condition as to civilization;
civilization, culture.

cum, prep. w. abl., with ; cum
is appended enclitically to the
abl. of pers. and rel. prons. ; as,
vobiscum, with you.

cum, conj. [for quom, ace. fm.
of prou. St. quo-, wHic/t], at wmch
time, WHEN, wHENei?er; since, in-
asmuch as, as; though, although.

cumulo, -are, -avi, -atus [cumu-
lo- (st. of cumulus), heap], gather
into a heap, augment (by piling up).

cunctatlS, -on is, f. [cunctSr (st.
of cunctor), delay], delaying, de-
lay.

ciinctus, -a, -um, adj. [con-
tracted fr. conjtinctus, perf . part,
of conjungo, yoke together], (all
united into one body, and so)
whole, entire, all; n. pi. used
subst., all things, everything.

cuplde, adv. [abl. ftn. of cupi-
dus, desirous, eager], eagerly, ar-
dently.

cupldltas, -atis, f. [cupldo- (st. *
of cupidus) , desirous] , desire, long-
ing ; passionate or covetous desire.

cupidus, -a,-um, adj. [conn. w.
cupio, desire], desirous.

cuplo, -ere, -ivT (-ii), -itus, de-
sire ; wish well to.

CUT, adv. [= old f m. quor (for
*quar), fr. qua re, because ofwuich
or wHAt thing], why, WHBrefore.

cilra, -ae, F., anxiety, solicitude,
care, concern.

euro, -are, -avi, -atus [curSr (st
of cura), care], take care.

curriculum, -I, n. [base curr-
(in curro), run], running ; course.

currus, -us, M. [base curr- (in
curro), run], (that which runs,
and so) chariot, triumphal car.



Digitized



by Google



custodia



de-fero



269



custSdla, -ae, f. [custod- (st.
of custos), guard^, guardianship,
protection; in pL, guards.

custodio, -ire, -ivi or -ii, -itus
[custod- (st. of custos), guard^,
guards watch over.

custos, -odis,c.,f7ward, guardian.

D.

damno, -are, -avi, -atus [damno-
(st. of damnum) , loss"] , injlict loss
upon, hamiy damage; condemn.

de, prep. w. abl., (of place) down
from, from; (of time) in, during,
about: de tertia vigilia, in the
THIRD WATCH V (of the causc from
which a thing proceeds) for: qua
de causa,/or WHic^ reason, so; (of
the subject of thought, discussion,
etc.) of, about, concerning, upon,
over; mereri de, to deserve at
the hands of; contendere de, to
strive or contend for.

debe5, -ere, -buT, -bitus [de,
from; habeo, have"], (have from
another, and so) oxoe, be under
obligation, ought.

de-cedo, -ere, -cessi, -cessum
[de, /rom; cedo, go^, withdraw,



Online LibraryJohn TetlowA progressive series of inductive lessons in Latin : based on material drawn from classical sources, especially from Cæsar's Commentaries → online text (page 20 of 31)