Peter Bullions.

A Latin reader : adapted to Bullions's Latin grammar and to Bullions & Morris's Latin grammar : with an introduction of the idioms of the Latin language, an improved vocabulary, and exercises in Latin prose composition : on a new plan online

. (page 21 of 32)
Online LibraryPeter BullionsA Latin reader : adapted to Bullions's Latin grammar and to Bullions & Morris's Latin grammar : with an introduction of the idioms of the Latin language, an improved vocabulary, and exercises in Latin prose composition : on a new plan → online text (page 21 of 32)
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es,) noon; mid-day; south.

Merito, adv. with reason ; with
good reason; deservedly.

Meritum, i, n. (mereo,) merit;
desert.



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MER91 — MINIMUS.



265



'Mersi. See Mergo.

Mersus, a, um, part (mergo.)

Merula, ae, f. a UaekUrd,

Merx, cis, f. merchandise,

Messis, is, f. (meto,) the har-
vest ; a reaping.

Meta, ae, f. (meto, are,) a pil-
lar in the form of a cone ;
a goal, a limit.

Metagonium, i, n. a promon-
tory in the northern part of
Africa.

Metallmn, i, n. metal; a mine.

Metanira, », f. the wife of Ce-
leus^ icing of Meusis.

Metellus, i, m. the name of
an illustrious family at
Rome. '

Metior, metiri, mensos sum,
tr. dep. to measure.

Melius, i, m. (Suffetius,) an
Alhan general, put to death
by TuUv^ Hostilius.

Sieto, metere, messxii, messum,
' tr. to reap; to mmo.

Hetuo, metuere, metui, tr. &
' intr. to fear ; from

Hetus, us, iSLfear.

Meus, a, um, pro. 121, (ego,)
my; mine. 236p

]^cipsa, ae, m. a king of Nu-
midia.

JVfico, are, ui, intr. to move
quickly J or with a quiver-
ing^ tremulous motion, as
the tongue of a serpent; to
glance; to shine; to glitter.
See dimico.

Midas,' xe, m. a king of Phry-
gia, distinguished for his
wealth



Migro, &re, avi, &tum, intr. to
remove ; to migrate ; to wan^
der.

Mihi. See Ego.

Miles, Itis, c. (mille, properly,
one of a thousand;) a sol-
dier; the soldiery.

Miletus, i, f. the capital of
Ionia, near the borders of
Oana.

Militia, ae, f. (miles,) war;
military service.

Millto, are, avi, atum, intr.
(id.) to serve in war.

Mille, n. ind. (in sing.) a thou-
sand: millia, um, pL — ^mil-
le, adj. ind. 104, 5.

Milliarium, i, n. (mille, so, pas-
suum, 909,) a milestone; a
mile, or 5000 feet: ad quin-
tum milliarium urbis, to the
fifth milestone of the city^
i. e. within five miles of the
city.

MUtiades, is, m. a celebrated
Athenian general, who con-
quered the Persians.

Milvius, i, m. a kite.

Minae, arum, f. pi. (mineo,
to hang over;) projecting
points; battlements; com-
monly, threats. '

Minatus, a, um, part, (minor.)

Minerva, se, f. the daughter of
Jupiter, and goddess of war
and wisdom.

Minime, adv. (sup. of parum,)
lec^t; at least; not at ail.

Minimus, a, um, adj. (sup. of
parvus, lis,) the least; the
smallest. 219.



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MINISTEBIUM — MODUS.



Ministerium, i, n. (minister,)
service; labor.

Minium, i, n. red had; rer-
milton.

Minor, ari, atus sum, tr. dep.
<Sb intr. to project; to reach
upwards; to threaten; to
menace.

Minor, oris, adj. (comp. of par-,
vus, 113,) less; smaller;
weaker. 219»

Minos, ois, a son of M^opa,
and king of Qui^r

Minuo, minuSre, minui, minu-
tum, tr. (minus,) to dimin-
ish.

Minus, adv. (minor,) (comp.
of parum,) less: qu6 minus,
or quominus, that — not.

MiracUlum, i, n. (miror,) a
miracle ; a wonder.

Mirabilis, e, adj. (id.) wonder^
fvl; astonishing.

Miratus, a, um, part, (miror,)
wondering at.

Mire, adv. (inirus,) woTider^
fviUy; remarkcMy,

Miror, ari, atus sum, tr. dep.
to wonder <U; to admire;
from

Minis, a, um, adj. wonderful';
surprising.

Misceo, miscere, miscui, mis-
tum or mixtum, tr. to min-
gle; to mix.

Miser, era, erum, adj. (erior,
erpimus^) miserable; un-
happy; wretched; sad.

Miseratus, a, um, part, (mise-
ror.)

Misereor, misereri, miseritus,



or misertus sum, tr. dep.
(miser,) to have compas-
sion; to pity.

Miseret, miseruit, miseritum
est, imp. (misereo, fr. mi-
ser,) it pitieth: me mise-
ret, I pity,

Miserieordia, ae, f. (misericors,
from misereo & cor,) pity;
compassion.

Miseror, ari, atus sum, tr. dep.
(miser,) to pity.

Misi. See Mitto.

Mistus & mixtus, a, um, part,
(misceo.)

Mithridates, is, m. a celebrated
king of Pontus.

Mithridaticus, a, um, adj. he-
longing to Mithridates;
Mithridatic.

Mitis, e, adj. § 21, II., (ior, is-
simus,) mild; meek; hind;
humane. 196*

Mitto, mittere, misi, missum,
- tr. to send; to throw; to
bring forth; to produce; to
afford: mittere se in
aquam, to plunge into the
water.

Mixtus. See Mistus.

Modicus, a, um, adj. (modus,)
moderate; of moderate size;
small.

Modius, i, m. a measure; a
half bushel. 908, 4^.1559.

Modo, adv. now; only; but:
modo — modo, sometimes — ■
sometimes: conj. (for si
modo or dummSdo,) pro-
vided that ; if only.

Modus, i, m. a measure; same



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M(ENIA — MTJCIUS.



267



as modius, (908, 4,) a manr |
ner; a way; degree; limit; \
moderation. lSS9f4rn j

Mcenia, um, n. pi. (munio,) the
waJh of a city^ furnished !
with towers and battlements
for defence,

Moenus, i, m. the Maine, a river
of Germany, and a branch
of the Bhine,

Moerens, tis, part from

Moereo, mcerere, intr. to be sad;
to mourn*

Moeris, is, m. a lake in Egypt.

Moles, is, f. a mass; a biUk; a
burden; a weight; a pile.

Molestus, a, um, adj. (moles,)
(ior, issimus,) irksome; se-
vere; troublesome; oppres-
sive; unwelcome.

Mollio, ire, ivi, itum, tr. to
soften; to moderate; from

Mollis, e, adj. (ior, issimus,)
soft; tender.

Molossi, orum, m. pi. the Molos-
sians, a people of Eplrus*

Momordi. See Mordeo.

Monens, tis, part, from

Moneo, ere, ui, itum, tr. to ad-
vise; to remind; to warn;
to admonish; hence,

Monimentum, or-umentum, i,
n. (moneo,) a monument; a
memorial; a record; and

Monitor, oris, m. a monitor*

Mons, tis, m. a mountain; a
mount.

Monstro, are, avi,atum,tr. (mo-
neo,) to show; point out.

Mora, ae, f. delay.

Morbus, i, m. a disease.



Mordax, acis, adj. (comp.) bit-

, irtg; sharp; snappish; fr.
Mordeo, mordere, momordi^

morsum, tr. to bite.
Mqf^sI See Mos.
Mpriens, tis, part, from
Morior, mori & moriri, mor-

tuus sum, intr. dep. 220, to

die. 399
Moror, ari, atus sum, intr. dep.

to delay; to tarry; to stay;

to remain; tr.nilul moror, 1

care not for; lvalue not.
Morosus, a, um, adj. comp.

(mos,) morose; peevish;

fretful
Mors, tis, f. death,
Morsus, us, m. (mordeo,) bite;

biting.
Mortalis, e, adj. (mors,) mortal.
Mortuus, a, um, part, (morior,)

dead.
Mos, moris, m. a manner; a

way; a custom: more, af-
ter the manner of; like:

mores, conduct; deportment;

manners; customs.
Mossyni, orum, m. p . a people

of Asia Minor^ near tJie

Eaxine.
Motus, us, m. (moveo,) motion:

terrae motus, an earthquake.
Motus, a, um, part, from
Moveo, movere, movi, motum,

tr. to move; to stir; to ex-
cite.
Mox, adv. soon; soon after; by

and by.
Mucins, i, m. (ScaevSla,) a Ro^

man, celebrated for his for-

titude.



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268



MULIEBBIg — ^NARBONENSIS.



Muliebris, e, adj. womanly;
female; from • ,

Mulier, eris, f. a woman,

Multitudo, inis, f. (multus,) a
muUiti(de,

Multo, or -cto, are, avi, atum,
tr. (multa, or mulcta, from
mulgeo,) to punish by de-
privation; to fine; to imr
pose a fine; to sentence to
pay a fine:

Mult6, & Multilm, adv. much:
multb, hyfar.

Multus, a, mn, adj. much;
many.

Mummius, i, m. a Roman gen-
eral

Mundus, i, m. (mmidus, neat,
orderly,) the world; the
universe.

Muniendus, a, um, part, from

Munio, ire, ivi, itum, tr. to
build a wall or fortress; to
fortify: viam, to open or
prepare a road.

Munus, eiis, n. an office; ser-
vice; duty; a gift; a pre-
sent; a favor ; a reward
for service; (distinguished
from donum, a free gift.)

Muralis, e, adj. pertaining to
a wall: corona, the mural
crown, given to him who
first mourUed the waU of *o
besieged town ; from

Murus, i, m. a wall;, a wall of
a town, garden, or other
enclosed place.

Mud, muris, m. a mouse.

Musa, ae, f. a muse; a song.

Musca, ddj f. afiy.



MuBciilus, i, m. dim, (mus,) a
little mouse.

Musice, es, & *Mu8ica, ss, f.
(musa,) music; the art of
music; hence,

Musicus, a, um, adj. musical.

Muto, are, avi, atum, tr. (mo-
veo,) to change; to trans-
form.

Mygdonia, se, f. a small coun-
try of Phrygia.

Mjrmecldes, is, m. on ingen-
ious artist of Miletus.

Myndius, i, m. a Myndian; an
inhabitant of Myndus.

Mjndus, i, f. a dty in Caria^
near Halicamassus.

Mysia, sb, f. a country of Asia
Minor, having the Propon-^
tis on the north, and the
^gean sea on the west.

N.

Nabis, idis, m. a tyrant of Lct^
cedcemon.

Nae, adv. verily; truly.

Nactus, a, um, part, (nancis*
cor,) having found.

Nam, conj;/c>r; but.

Nanciscor, nancisci, nactus
sum, tr. dep. (nancio, not
used,) to get; to find] to
meet with.

^Narbonensis, e, adj. Narbo-
nensis Gallia, one of the,
four divisions of Gavl, in
the south-eastern part, de^
riving its name from the
city of Narboy now -flTor-
lonne.



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NABIS — ^NEMO.



269



!N[aris, is, f. the nostril

N^ro, are, avi, atum, tr. to re-
late; to tell; to say.

Nascor, nasci, natus sum, intr.
dep. to be bom; to grow; to
be produced.

Nascica, ae, m. a svimame of
Puhlius Cornelius Scipio,

Nasus, i, m. the nose.

Natalis, e, adj. (nascor,) nor
tal: dies natalis, a birth"
day.

Natans, tis, part from

Nato, are, avi, atum, intr. freq.
(no,) to gunm; to float.

Natu, abL sing. m. by birth:
natu minor, Oie younger:
minimus, the youngest: ma-
jor, the elder: maximus, the
oldest; §26,6. 224 n.

Ifatura, as, f. (nascor,) na-
ture; creation; power;
hence,

Naturalis, e, adj. naturoL

Natus, a um, part, (nascor,)
bom: octoginta annos na-
tus, bom eighty years; i. e.
eighty years old; hence,

Natus, i, m. a son.

Naufragium, i, n. (navis &
frango,) a shipwreck.

Nauta, 8B, and navita, ae, (na-
vis,) m. a sailor.

Navalis, e, adj. (navis,) naval;
belonging to ships.

Navigabilis, e, adj. (navigo,)
navigable.

Navigatio, onis, f. (id.) naviga-
tion; and

Navigium, i, n. a ship; a ves-
sel; from



Navigo, are, avi, atura, tr. (na-
vis & ago,) to steer, navi*
gate, or direct a ship; to
navigate; to sail: naviga-
tur, imp. navigation is car^
riedon; they sail.

Navis, is, f. a ship.

Ne, conj. not; lest; lest that;
that — not: ne quidem, not
even.

Ne, •conj. enclitic: whether;
or; (In direct questions the
translation is commonly
omitted. Id, 56, 3d.)

Nee, conj. (ne & que,) and not;
hit not; neither; nor.

N€k;essarius, a, um, adj. (ne-
cesse,) necessary : — subs, a
friend.

Necessitas, atis, f. (id.) neces-
sity; duty.

Neco, are, avi or ui, atum, tr.
to kill; to destroy; to slay.

Nefas, n. ind. (ne & fas,) t»i-
piety; wrong; wickedness.

Neglectus, a, um, part from

Negligo, -liggre, -lexi, -lectum,
tr. (nee & lego,) to neglect;
not to care' for; to disre-
gard.

Nego, are, avi, atum, tr. (pro-
baMy, ne & aio,) to deny;
to refuse : equal to dico ut
non, to declare that not,

Negotium, i, n. (nee & otium,)
business; labor ; pains; dif-
ficulty: facili or nuUo nego-
tio, with little or no trouble;
easily.

Nemo, !nis, c. (ne <& homo^
no one; no man.



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270



NEMTS — NOCEO.



Nemus, Sris, n. a forest; a

grove; (but not consecrated

as lucus.)
Nepos, Otis, m. a grandson.
Neptunus, i, m. t?ie god of the

sea, son of Saturn and Ops,
Nequaquam, adv. (ne & qua-

quam,) hg no means.
Neque, conj. (ne & que,) and

—r^not; neither; nor.
Nequeo, ire, ivi, itum, intr. irr.

(ne & queo, § 83, 3,) lean

not; I am not aUe. 410 »
Nequis, -qua, -quod, or -quid,

pro. (ne & quis,) § 35, lest

any one; that no one or no

thing.
Nereis, idis, f. a Nereid; a sea-

nymph. The Nereids were

the daughters ofNereus and

Doris.
Nescio, Ire, Ivi, itum, tr. (ne &

scio,) to he ignorant of; not

to know; can not.
Nestus, i, m. a river in the

western part of Tlirace.
Neuter, tra, trum, adj. (ne &

uter,) nsither of the two;

neither.
Nicomedes, is, m. a Mng of

Bithynia.
Nidif ICO, are, avi, atum, intr.

(nidus & facio,) to build a

nest.
Nidus, i, m. a nest.
Niger, gra, grum, adj. (nigrior,

nigerrimus,) black.
Nihil, n. ind. or Nihilum, i, n.

(ne & hilum,) nothing: ni-
hil hftbea quod, / have no-



thing on (zccount of which ^

i. e. I have no reason why.
Nihilominus, adv. (nihilo mi-
nus, less by nothing;) nev*

ertheless.
Nilus, i, m. the Nile; the larg^

est river of Africa.
Nimius, a, um, adj. (nimis, too

much;) too great; excess*

ive; immoderate.
Nimiiim, & Nimi6, adv. (id.)

too much.
Ninus, i, m. a Mng of Assyricu
NiObe, es, f. the wife of Am-'

phlon, king of Thebes.
Nisi, conj. (ne & si,) unless ^

except; if not.
Nisus, i, m. a king of MegariSf

and the father of Sylla.
Nitidus, a, um, adj. comp. (ni-

teo,) shining ; bright; clear,
Nitor, oris, m. (niteo,) splen-
dor; gloss; brilliancy.
Nitor, niti,' nisus & nixus sum,

dep. to strive.
Nix, nivis, f. snow.
No, nare, navi, natum, intr. to

swim.
Nobilis, e, adj. (ior, isslmus,)

(nosco,) known; noted; no»

Me ; celebrated ; famous ; of

high rank; hence,
Nobilitas, atis, f. nobility; the

nobility; the nobles; a no^

ble spirit; nobleness.
Nobilito, are, avi, atum, tr.

(id.) to ennoble; to make

famous.
Noceo, ere, ui, !tum, intr. to

injure; to harm*



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NOCTU — NUMANTI^.



271



Nocta, abl. sing, monoptot, by

night; in the night time,
Noetumus, a, um, adj. (noctu,)

nightly; noctwmal.
Nodus, i, m. a knot ; a tumor.
Nola, as, f. a city of GampOf

nia.
Nolo, nolle, nolui, intr. irr.
(non & volo, § 83, 5,) to he
unvriUing: noli facere, do
not: noli esse, he not; Id.
87. 418.

Nomades, um, m. pi. a name
given to those tribes who
wander from pku;e to place,
with their flocks and herds,
having no fixed residence.

Nomen, inis, n. a name; fame,

Non, adv. not,

Nonageslmus, a, um, adj. ord.
the ninetieth,

Nonne, adv. (non & ne, a neg-
ative interrogative,) not?
as, nonne fecit? has he not
done it f

Nonnihil, n., ind. (non nihil,
not nothing; i, e.^ so7ne-
thing,

Nonnisi, adv. (non & nisi,)
only; not; except,

NbnnuUus, a, um, adj. (non &
nullus,) some.

Nonus, a, um, num. adj. the
ninth. -

Nos. See Ego.

Kosco, noscere, novi, notum,
tr. to know; to understand;
*o learn,

Noster, tra, trum, pro. our;
121. 236.

NotH, SB, f, (nosco,) a mark..



Notans, tis, part from
Noto, are, avi, atum, tr. (no-
ta,) to mark; to stigmatize;
to observe.
Notus, a, um, part. (fr. nosoo,)

knotim,
Novem, ind. num. adj. pL

nine.
Xovus, a, um, adj. (sup. issl-

mus, § 26, 5,) new; recent;

fresh. 223.
Nox, noctis, f. night: de nocte,

hy night.
Noxius, a, um, adj. (noceo,)

hurtfvi; injurious.
Niibes, is, f. a cloud,
Nubo, nubere, nupsi & nupta

sum, nuptum, intr. to cover

with a veil; to marry; to he

married; (used only of the

wife.)
Nudatus, a, um, part laid

open; stripped; deprived;

from
Nudo, are, avi, atum, tr. to

make naked; to lay open;

from
Nudus, a, um, adj. naked; hare.
Nullus, a, um, gen. ius, adj.

(non ullus,) no; no one.
Num, interrog. ac^v. in indi"

rect questions, whether f in

direct questions, commonly

omitted. See Ne, and Id.

56, 3d.
Numa, ae, m. (Pompilius,) the

second king of Rome, and

the successor of Romulus.
Numantia, ae, f. a city of Spain,

besieged hy the Romans for

twenty years.



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272



NUMANTINI OBLIGO.



Numantlni, orum, m. pL Nu-

mantines; the people ofNtir

mantia.
Kumen, inis, n. (nuo,) a deity;

a god.
Numero, are, avi, atum, tr. to

count; to number; to reck"

on; from
Niimerus, i, m. a number,
NumidisB, arum, m. pi. the Nur

midians,
JS^muidia, se, f. a country of

Africa.
iNumitor, oris, m. the father of

Rhea Sylvia^ and grandfa-

ther of Romulus and Re-

muB,
Nummus, i, m. money,
iNuQC, adv. ruyuo: nmic etiam,

even now; stiU,
NuncQpo, are, avi, atum, tr.

(nojQQien & capio,) to name;

to calL
Nunquam, (ne & unquam,)

adv. never,
Nuntiatus, a, urn, part, from
Nuntio, or -cio, are, avi, atum,

tr. (nuntius,) to announce;

to tell,
iNuptiae, arum, f. pi. (nubo,)

nuptials; marriage; a wed-
ding,
Nusquam, adv. (ne & usquam,)

nowhere; in no place,
Nutriendus, a, um, part, to he

nourished,
Nutrio, Ire, ivi, itum, tr. to

nourish,
Nutritus, a, um, part.
Nutrix, icis; f. (nutrio,) a

mirse.



Njmpha, sb, f. a nymph; a god-
dess presiding over foun-
tainsy groves, or rivers, &c.

O.

O! int 0! ah!

Ob, prep.^r/ on aecount of;
before,

Obdormisco, -dormiscSre, -dor-
mivi, intr. inc. (ob & dor-
misco,) to faU askep; to



Obduco, -ducSre, -duxi, -due-
turn, tr. (ob & duco,) to
draw over; to cover over,

Obductus, a, um, part spread
over; covered over,

Obedio, ire, Tvi, itum, intr. (ob
& audio,) to give ear to; to
obey; to comply with; to be
subject to.

Obeo, ire, ivi & ii, itum, tr. &

intr. (ob & eo,) to go to; to

discharge; to execute; to die;

(i. e. mortem or supremum^

diem ofere.)

Oberrof are, avi, atum, (ob <&
erro,) to wander; to wan-
der abovi,

Obitus, us, m. (obeo,) death,

Objaceo, ere, ui, itum, intr. (ob
& jaceo,) to lie against or
before; to be opposite,

Objectus, a, um, part, thrown
to or in the way ; exposed,

Objicio, -jicere, -jeci, -jectuna,
tr. (ob & jacio,) to throw
before ; to throw to ; to give ;
to object; to expose,

Obltgo, are, ayi, atumi, tr. (ob



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OBLIQUE— OCCIDO.



273



& ligo,) to hind to; to
oblige; to Migate.

Oblique, adv. indirectly; ob-
liquely , fix»m

Obllquus, a, um, adj. (ob &
liquis,) obUquLe; indirect;
sidemse.

Oblitus>a, um, ^axU forgetting ;
having forgotten ; from

Obliyiscor, oblivisci, oblitus
sum, tr. dep. (ob & lino,)
to forget,

Obnoxius, a, imi, adj. (ob <Sb
noxius,) ohnQxioiLs; svhject;
exposed to; liable,

Obruo, -ru6re, -mi, -rutum, tr.
(ob & njo,) to rush down
headlong again^; to over-
whelm; to cover; to bury,

Obrutus, a, um, part, buried;
covered; overwhelmed.

Obscuro, are, avi, atum, tr.
(obsqurus,) to obscure; to
darken,

Obsecro, are, avi, atum, tr. (ob
. &sacro,)<o6cs6ecA; to con-
jure,

Obsequor, sequi, sectitus sum,
intr. dep. (ob & sequor,) to
follow; to serve; to obey; to
humor,

Observo, are, avi, atum, tr. (ob
& servo,) to keep before the
mind; to observe ; to watch,

Obses, idis, c. (obsideo,) a
hostage,

Obsessus, a, um, part, besieged;
from

Obsideo, -sidere, -sedi, -sessum,
tr. (ob & sedeo,) to sit be-



fore or opposite; hence, ta
besiege; to invest; to block*
ade; hence,

Obsidio, onis, f. a siege,

Obsidionalis, e, adj. belonging
to a siege; obsidional: co^
rona, a crown given to him
who had raised a siege,

Obstetrix, icis, f. a midwife,

Obtestatus, a, um, part, from

Obtestor, ari, atus sum, tr. dep.
(ob & testor,) to caU sol-
emnly to witness; to conjure;
to beseech; to entreat,

Obtineo, -tinere, -tinui, -ten-
tum, tr. (ob & teneo,) to
hold; to retain; to obtain:
obtinet sententia, the opin-
ion prevails,

Obtulit. See OfFSro.

Obviam, adv. (ob & viam,) in
the way; meeting; to meet:
fio or eo obviam, I meet; 1
go to meet,

Occasio, onis, f. (ob & cado,)
an occasion; a good oppor*
tunity,

Occasus, us, m. (id.) the de-
scents the setting of the
heavenly bodies; evening;
the west,

Occidens, tis, m. (id.) the setting
sun; evening; the west,

Occidentalis, e, adj. (id.) west-
ern; occidental,

Occldo, occidere, occidi, occi-
sum, tr. (ob & csedo,) to
beat; to kiU; to slay; to put
to death,

Occido, occidere, 'occidi, occa-



Digitized byLjOOQlC



274



OCCISURUS — OLYMflCUS.



sum, intr. (ob & cado,) to
fall; tofcdldown; to set.

Occisurus, a, um, part, (occl-
do.)

Occisus, a, um, part, (occldo.)

Occoecatus, a, um, part, from

Occoeco, are, avi, atum, tr. (ob
& cceco,) to blind; to daz-
zle,

Occulto, are, avi, atum, tr,
freq. (occUlo,) to conceal;
to hide.

Occultor, ari, atus sum, pass.
to be concealed; to hide
07ie*s self.

Occupo, are, avi, atum, tr. (ob
& capio,) to occupy; to
seize upon; to take posses-
sion of before another.

Occurro, -currcre, -curri & -cu-
curri, n^ursum, intr. (ob &
curro,) to meet; to go to
meet; to run to meet; to en-
counter.

Oceanus, i, m. the ocean; the
sea.

Octavianus, i, m. (Caesar,) the
nephew and adopted son of
Julius Ccesar, called^ after
the battle of Actium, Au-
gustus.

Oetavus, a, um, num. adj.
(octo,) eighth.

Octingenti, ae, a, num. adj.
pi. (octo & centum,) eight
hundred.

Octo, ind. num. adj. pi. eight.

Octoginta, ind. num adj. pi.
(octo,) eighty.

Oculus, i, m. an eye.



Odi, odisse, def. pret. § 84, 1,

Obs. 2, to hate ; to detest.
Odium, i, n. hatred. [436*
Odor, oris, m. a smell: pi. odo-

res, odors; perfumes.
Odoror, ari, atus sum, tr. dep.

(odor,) to smell.
CEneus, ei & eos, m. a Mng

of Gcdydon^ and father of

Meleager and Dejararcu
GCnomaus, i. m. ^ name of a

celebrated gladiator.
CEta, ae, m. a mountain in

Thessaly, on the borders of

Doris.
Offero, offerre. obtQli, obla-

tum, tr. irr. (ob & fero,) to

bring before; to offer; to

present.
Officina, ae, (opificina, from

opifex,) a work-shop; an

office.
Officio, -ficere, -feci, -fectum,

tr. (ob & facio,) to act in

opposition; to stand in the

■way of; to injure; to hurt^
Officium, i, n. (i. e. opificium,

fr. ops & facio,) a Mnd^

ness; duty; an obligation;

politeness; civility; aUen^
' tion.

Olea, ae, f. an ol%ve-4ree.
Oleum, i, n. oil.
Olim, BiM. formerly ; sometime.
Olor, oris, m. a swan.
Olus, eris, n. herbs; pot-herbs,
Olympia, ae, f. a town and dis -

trict of the Peloponnesus^

upon the Alpheus.
Olympicus, a, um, adj. Olym*



Digitized by VjOOQIC



OLTMPIUS — ORANS.



275



pic; pertaining to Olywr
pia,

Olympius, a, um, adj. " Olym-
pian; pertaining to Olgm-
pus or to Olympia,

Olympus, i, m. a high moun-
tain between Thessaly and
Macedon.

Omen, Inis, n. an omen; a
sign,

Omnis, e, adj. all; every; er-
ery one: omnes, all: om-
nia, all things: sine omni
discordia, without any dis-
cord.

Onus, eris, n. a harden; a
load.

Onustus, a, um, adj. comp.
(onus,) laden; full of.

Opera, ae, f. (opus,) labor;
pains: dare operam, to do
one's endeavor; to devote
one's self to.

Operor, ari, atus sum, intr.
dep. (opera^) to labor; to
work.

Opimus, a, um, adj. (ops, is,)
(ior, sup. wanting; H/idf)
fat; rich ; fruitful ; dainty.

Oportet, ere, uit, imp. it be-
hoves; it is meet, ft, or
proper; it is a duty; we
ought.

Oppidum, i, n. a walled town;
a town.

Oppono, -pongre, -posui, -posi-
tum, tr. (ob & pono,) to
place opposite; to oppose;
to set against.

Opportanusj a, um, adj. (ior,
issimus,) (ob & portus,



with a harbor near, or vp-
posite, hence,) seasonable;
commodious ; convenient ;
favorable.

Oppositus, a, um, part, oppo*
site; opposed.

Opprimo, -primere, -presai,
-pressum, tr. (ob & pre-
mo,) to press down, or
against; to oppress; to
overpower; to subdue.

Oppugnatus, a, um, part, from

Oppugno, are, avi, atum, tr.
(ob & pugno,) to fight
against; to assault; to be-
siege; to attempt to take by
force; to storm.

(Ops, nom., not in use, § 18,
12,) opis, gen.f. aid; help;
means; assistance: opes, pi.
wealth; riches; resources;
power. 182*

Optime, adv. (sup. of bene,)
very well; excellently; best.

Optimus, a, um, adj. (sup. of
bonus,) (opto,) most desir- ^
able; best; most worthy.

Optio, onis, f. a choice; an op-
tion; from

Opto, are, avi, atum, tr. to de-
sire.

Opulens, & opulentus, a, um,
adj. (ior, issimus,) rich;
opulent; wealthy; fr. ops.

Opus, eris, n. a work; a labor.

Opus, subs. & adj. ind. need.

Ora, ae, f. a coast; a shore.

Ora, pi. See Os.

Oraculum, i, n^ (orp,) an ora*
cle ; a response.

Orans, tis, part, (oro.)



Digitized byLjOOQlC



276



OBATIO — ^PABtJLUM.



Oratio, onis, f. (oro,) a dis-
course; an oration.

Orator, oris, m. (oro,) an ora-
tor; an ambassador.

Orbatus, a, um, part (orbo,)
bereaved or deprived of.

Orbelus, i, m. a mountain of
Thrace or Macedonia.

Orbis, is, m. an orb; a circle:
in orbem jacere, to lie
round in a circle: orbis, or
orbis terrarum, the world.

Orbo, are, avi, atum, tr. (or-
bus,) to deprive; to be-
reave of.

Orcus, i, m. Fluto, the god of
the lower world; the infer-
nal regions.

Ordinp, are, avi, atum, tr. to
set in order; to arrange;
to ordain.

Ordo, inis, m. order; arrange-
ment; a row: ordines re-
moruna^, banks of oars.

Oriens, tis, m. (orior,) sc. sol,
the place of sun-rising; the

' east; the morning.

Oriens, part, (orior.)

Orientalis, e, adj. (id.) eastern.

Oiigo, inis, f. source; origin:



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