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 17 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 17 of 32)
Font size
QR-code for this ebook


Conjuro, are, avi, atum, tr.
(con & juro,) to swear to-
gether; to combine; to con-
spire: conjuratum est, a
conspiracg was formed. .

Conjux, tigis, c. (con & jugo,) a
spouse; a husband or wife.

Conor, ari, atus sum, intr. dep.
to attempt; to venture; to
endeavor; to strive.

Conqueror, queri, questus sum,
intr. dep. (con & queror,)
to complain ; to lament.

Conscendo, -scendere, -scendi,
-scensura, tr. (con & scan-
do,) to climb up ; to ascend.

Conscensus, a, um, part, (con-
scendo.)

Conscisco, -sciscSre, -savi.



-edtum, tr. (con & scisco,)
to investigate; to vote to-
gether; to agree; to decree;
to execute; sibi mortem con-
sciscere, to lay violent hands
on one^s self; to commit sui**
cide.

Consecro, are, avi, atum, tr.
(con& sacro,) to consecrate;
to dedicate; to devote.

Consedi. See Consido.

Consenesco, senescere, senui,
intr. inc. (con & senesco,)
to grow old.

Consentio, -sentire, -sensi, -sen-
sum, intr. (con & sentio,)
to think together; to agree;
to consent; to unite.

Consgquor, -sequi, -sectitus
sum, tr. dep. (con & se-
quor,) to follow closely; to
gain; to obtain,

Consecutus, a, um, part, having
obtained,

Consero, -serere, -serui^ -ser-
tum, tr. (con & sero,) to
join; to put together: pu^
nam, to join battle; to fight,

Conservandus, a, um, part,
from

Conservo, are, avi, atum, tr.
(con Sb servo,) to preserve;
to maintain; to perpetu>ate.

Considens, tis, part, from

Consido, -sidere, -sedi, -ses-
sum,intr. (con & sido,) to sit
down; to encamp; to take
one^s seat; to perch ; to light.

Consilium, i, n. (consQlo,)
counsel; design; iTdention;
a council; deliberation ; ad-



Digitized by LjOOQ IC



314



OONSI&TO— CONTEHPLOK.



vice; a plan; judgment;
discretion; prudence; wis"
dom»

Consisto, -sistSre, -stiti, intr.
(con <& sisto,) to stand to-
gether; to stand; to consist,

Consolor, an, atus sum, tr. dep.
(con & solor^) to console;
to comfort*

Conspectus, a, uin, part, (oon-
spicio.)

Conspectus, us, m. (id.) a see^
ing; a sight; a mew.

Conspicatus, a, um, part, (con-
spicor.)

Conspido, - spicSre, - spexi,
-spectum, tr. (con & spe-
cie,) to behold; to see,

Conspicor, aii, atus sum, tr.
dep. (id.) to behold; to see,

Conspicuus, a, um, adj. (id.)
conspictums; distinguished,

Constans, tis, part. & adj.
(comp.) firm; constant;
steady,

Constituo, -stituere, -stitui, -sti-

. tutum, tr. (con <& statuo,)

to ca/use to standi i. e., to

place; to establish; to ap^

point ; to resolve,

Consto, -stare, -stiti, intr. (con
& sto,) to staoid 4ogetiier ;
to consist of: constat, imp.
it is certain; it is evident,

Construo, -struere, -struxi,
structum, tr. (con & struo,)
to pile together; to con-
struct; to build; to com-
pose; to form,

Consuesco, -suesoSre, -suevi,
-suetum, intr. (con & su-



es<^,) to be accttstomed:
hence,

Consnetudo, inis, f. habit; cuS'
torn.

Consul, tilis, m. a consul;
hence,

Consularis, e, adj. of or per-
taining to the consul; con-
sular: vir consularis, one
who has been a consul; a
Tnan of consular dignity,

Consulatus, us, m. (consul,) th^
consulship,

Consttlo, -sulere, -sului, -sul-
-tum, tr. to advise; to con^
suit,

Consulto, are, avi, atum, tr. S»
intr. freq. (cons&lo,) to ad^
vise together; to consult,

Consumo, -sumere, -sumsi,
-sumptum, tr. (con & su-
mo,) to take together, or o^
once; hence, to consume;
•to wear out; to exhaust; to
waste; to destroy; hence^

Consumptus, a, um, part.

Contagiosus, a, um, adj-
comp. (contingo,) conta^*
gious,

Contemnendus, a, um, part,
from

Contemno, -tenmere, -tempsi,
-temptum, tr. (con & tem-
no,) despise; to reject
with scorn,

Contemplatus, a, um, part ob-
serving; repctrding; con-
sidering; from

Contemplor, ari, atus sum, tr.
dep. (con & templum, a
quarter in the heavens,) to



Digitized byLjOOQlC



CONTEMPTIM-— <IONTU8U».



215



look attentively cU the
heavens; (said originally
of the augurs; hence,) to
contemplate; to regard; to
consider, to look at; to
gaze upon,
Contemptim, adv. imth con-
tempt; conteinptuouslg ;
scornfully; from
Contemptus, a, urn, part, (con-

temno.)
ContemptuSy lis, m. (id.) con-

tempt,

Contendo, dere, di, turn, tr. &
intr. (con <& tendo, to
stretchy or draw, or strive
together, hence,) to dispute;
to fight; to contend; to go
to; to direct one^s course;
to request ; hence,
Contentio, onis, f. contention ;
a debate; a controversy; ex-
ertion; an effort; a strife,
Contentus, a, um, adj, (<ionip.)
content; satisfied: fir. con-
tineo.
Contero, -tergre, -trivi, -tritum,
tr. (con & tero,) to break;
to pound; to waste.
Continent, tis, part. & adj.
(comp.) holding together;
hence, joining ; continued :
uninterrupted ; temperate ;
subs. f. the continent, or
main land: from
Contineo, -tmere, -tinui, -ten-
turn, tr. (con & teneo,) to
hold together, or in; to con-
tain,
Contingo, -tingere, -tigi, -tae-
tum, tr. (con & tango,) to



touch; coDtigity imp. it
happens: mihi, tt happens
to me; I have tlie fortune.
Continu6, adv, immediately;
forthwith; in succession;
from
Continuus, a, mn, adj. (con-
tineo,) continued; adjoin-
ing; incessant; uninter-
rupted; continued; without
intermission; in close suc-
cession: condnuo alveo, in
one entire or undivided
channeL
Ccmtra. prep, against; oppo*
site to: adv. on the other
hand.
Contractus, a, um, part (con-

traho.
Contradico, -dicSre, -dixi, -dic-
tum, tr. (contra & di^o,) to
speak against; to contra-
dict; to oppose.
Contradictus, a, um, part, con-

tradicted; opposed.
ContrSho,-trah€re, -traxi, -trac*
turn, tr. (c<Hi & traho,) to
draw together ; to contract;
to assemble; to collect.
Contrarius, a, mn, adj, (con-
tra,) contrary; opposite.
Contueor, -tueri, -tuitus sum, tr.
dep. (con & tueor,) to re-
gard; to behold; to view;
to gaze upon; to survey.
Contundo, -tundere, -ttSdi, -tu-
sum, tr. (con & lundo^) to
beat together; to becU; to
bruise; to crush; to ptd*
verize.
Contusus, a, um, part.



Digitized byLjOOQlC



2X0



CONVALESCO CORROSUS.



Convalesco, -valescere, -valui,
intr. inc. (con & valesco,
from valeo,) to grow well;
t& recover,

Convenio, -venire, -veni, -ven-
tum, intr. (con & venio,) to
come together; to meet; to
assemble*

Converto, -vertere, -verti, -ver-
sum, tr. (con & verto,) to
turn ; to resort to ; to appro-
priate; to convert into; to
change; se in preces, to
turn one* 8 self to entreating.

CJonvicium, i, n. (con & vox,)
lovd noise; scolding; re-
proach; abuse.

Convivium, i, n. (con & vivo,)
a feast; ahanguet; anen-
tertainment.

Convdco, are, avi, atum, tr.
(con & voco,) to caU to-
gether; to assemble.

Convolvo, -vdlvere, -volvi, -vo-
lutum, tr. (con & volvo,)
to roll together; pass, to be
rolled together: se, to roU
one's self up.

Cooperio, -perire, -perui, -per-
tum, tr. (con & operio,) to
cover.

Copia, £8, f. an abundance; a
multitude; a swarm: co-
piae, pi. forces, troops.

Copiose, adv. (ius, issime,) co-
piously; abundantly: from
copiosus, from copia.

Coquo, coquere, coxi, coctum,
tr. to cook; to bake; to boil;
to roast; hence^



Coquus, i, m. a cooh

Cor, cordis, n. the heart.

Coram, prep, in the presence
of; before: adv. openly.

Corcyra, ae, f. an island on the
coast ofEpirus, now Corfu,

Corinthius, a, um, adj. Corin-
thian; belonging to Cor-
inth.

Corinthius, i, m. a Corinthian.

Corinthus, i, f. Corinth, a city
of Achaia, in Greece.

Corioli, orum, m. pi. a town
of Latium.

Coriolanus, i, m. a distinguish-
ed Roman general.

Corium, i, n. the skin; the shin
or hide of a beast; leather •

Cornelia, se, f. a noble Roman
lady.

Cornelius, i, m. the name of
an illustrious tribe, or clan^
at Rome, adj. Cornelian^

Comix, icis, f. a crow.

Cornu, us, n. a horn ; a tv^k
(91). 137.

Corona, ae, f. a crown.

Corpus, 6ris, n. a body ; a corpse.

Correptus,a,um,part. (corripio.)

Corrigo,-rigere, -rexi, -rectum,
tf .(con & rego,) to set right;
to straighten; to make bet-
ter; to correct.

Corripio, -ripere, -ripui, -rep-
tum, tr. (con & rapio,) to
seize.

Corrodo, rodere, rosi, rosum,
tr. (con & rodo,) to gnaw ;
to corrode.

Corrosus, a9um,part.(corrodoJ >



Digitized by LiOOQ IC



CORBUMPO— CKDDELIS^



217



Comimpo, -rumpere, -rupi.
-ruptum, tr-. (con & rum-
po,) to break up, (or thor-
oughly;) to corrupt; to
bribe; to hurt; to violate;
to seduce; to impair; to
destroy.

Comio, -mere, -rui, intr. (con
& ruo,) to fall down; to de-
cay.

Corruptus, a, um, part & adj.
(corrampo,) bribed; vitia-
ted; foul; corrupt.

Corsica, 86, f. an, island in the
Mediterranean sea, north
of Sardinia.

Corvinus, i, m. a surname giv-
en to M. Valerius, from an
incident in his life; from

Corvus, i, m. a raven.

Corycius, a, um, adj. Corydan ;
of Oorycus.

Oorj^cus, i, m. the name of a city
and mountain of OilidcL

Cos., an abbreviation of consul ;
Coss., o/*consules; Gr.891.

Cotta, ae, m. a Roman cogno-
men, belonging to the Aur
relian tribe.

Crater, eris, m. a goblet; a cra-
ter; the mouth of a volcano.

Crates, etis, m. a Hieban phi-



Crassus, i, m. the name of a

Romxm family of the Lu-

cinian tribe.
Creatus, a, um, part, (creo.)
Creber, crebra, crebrum, adj.

(crebrior,crebeiTimus,)^c-

quewt,

19



Crebr5, ady. (crebritis, csreber-
rime,) {creh^r^ frequently.

Credo, -d^re, -didi, -ditum, tr.
to believe; to trust.

Credulus, a, um, adj. (credo,)
easy of belief; credulous.

Cremera, se, f. a river of Etru-
ria, near which the Fabian
family were defeated and
destroyed.

Cremo, are, avi, atum, tr. to
bum; to consume.

Creo, are, avi, atum, tr. to
make; to choose; to elect.

Cresco, crescSre, crevi, cre-
tum, intr. (creo,) to spring
up; to increase; to grow.

Creta, ae, f. Crete, now Can^
dia, an island in the Med-
iterranean sea, south of the
Cyclades.

Cretensis, e, adj. belonging to
Crete; Cretan.

Crevi. See Cresco.

Crimen, mis, n. a crime; a
fault; an accusation: aJi-
cui crimini dare, to charge
as a crime against one.

Crinis, is, m. ^ hair.

Crixus, i, m. the name ofacdr
ebrated gladiator.

Crocodilus, i, m. a crocodile.

Cruciatus, a, um, part, (crucio.)

Cruciatus, us, m, (id.) torture;
distress ; trouble ; affliction.

Crucio, are, avi, atum, tr.
(crux,) to crucify; to tor-
ment; to torture.

Crudelis, e, adj. (ior, issimus,)*
cruel; (fr. crudus,) hence.



Digitized by VjOOQ IC



218



GBUDELITER — CTCLADES.



Crudeliter, adv. (iiis, issimey)

crueUy,
Crudus, a, um, adj. (cruor,)
^ properly, fuU of Uood;

crude; raw; unripe,
Cruor, oris, m. Uood; gore.
Cms, cruris, n. the leg; {from

the knee to the arikle.)
Crux, crucis, f. a cross.
Cubitus, i, m., & Cubitum, i,

n. (cube, to recline,) the

arm, from the elbow to the

wrist; a cubit.
Cucurri. See Curro.
Cui, & Cujus. See Qui, & Quia.
Culex, Icis, m. a gnat.
Culpa, ae. f. a fauU; guilt;

Uame; hence,
Culpo, are, avi, atum, tr. to

blame.
Cultellus, i, m. (dim. from cul-
ler,) a little knife; a knife.
Cultus, a, um, part, (colo,) cw/-

tivated; improved; dressed.
Cum, prep, with: adv. the

same as quum, when: ciun

— tum, not only — bid also;

as well — as cuso.
Cunctatio, onis, f. (cunctor,)

delaying; a delaying; hesi"

tation.
Cunctus, a, um, adj. all; the

whole.
Cuniciilus, i,m. a rahbit; a cony.
Cupiditas, atis, f. (cupio,) a

wish; a desire; cupidity;

(with moderation.)
Cupido, inis, f. desire; (with
* eagerness.)
CupTdus,a, um, adj. comp. (Jd.)

desirous.



Cupiens, tis, part. fix>m

Cupio, ere, ivi, itum, tr. to dem
sire; to wish; to long for.

Cur., adv. (abbreviated for
quare,) why; wherefore.

Cura, ae, f. care; anxiety.

Cures, ium, f. pi. a city of the
• Sabiiies.

Curia, ae, f. a curia or ward;
one of thirty parts into
which the Roman people
were divided; ike setiate
house.

Curiatii, orum, m. pi. the name
of an Alban tribe. Three
brothers belonging to this
tribe fought with the Ho^
ratii.

Curo, are, avi, atum, tr. (cura,)
to take care of; to care; to
be concerned; to cure or heoL

Curro, currere, cucurri, cur-
sum, intr. to run; hence,

Currtts, us, m. a chariot: and

Cursor, oris, m. (curro,) arun^
ner ; also a surname given
to L. Papirius.

Cursus, us, (id.) a running; a
course. •

Curvus, a, um, adj. crooked.

Custodia, ae, f. (custos,) a
watch; a guard; a prison.

Custodio, ire, ivi, Itum, tr. (id.)
to guard; to watch; to pre^
serve; to keep safely.

Custos, odis, c. a guards a
keeper.

Cutis, is, f. the skin.

Cyaneus, a. um, adj. dark blue,

C^clSdes, um, f. pi. a cluster
of islands in the Archipeloi'



Digitized byLjOOQlC



CTCLOPES — ^DEBELLO



81*



go^ which derive their natM

from lying in a circle.
Cyclopes, um, m. pi. the Oy-

clopSy giants of Sicily, liv-
ing near j^tna,
Gydnus, i, m- a river of Cilicia,
Cyllene, es, f. a mountain in

Arcadia,
Cjmba, 8B, f. a hoot; a skiff; a

canoe,
Gymbalam, i, n. a eymbcd,
Cynicud, i. m. a Cynic, *The

Oynics were a sect of phi"

hsophers founded by Antis-

tkenes,
CynocephSlaB, arum, f. pL

smcdl hills near Scotussa in

Thessaly*
Cynocephali, omm, m. pi. a

people of India with heads

Uke dogs,
Cjmocephalus, i, m. an Egyp^

tian deity,
Gjnossema, atis, n. a promon-
tory of Thrace, near Sestos,

where queen Hecuba was

buried,
Cynthus, i, m. a hiU near the

town of Delos,
Cyren^, arum, f. pi. Ckfrene, a

city of Africa, the capital

of Oyrenaica,
Cyrenalca, ae, f. a country in

the northern part of Africa,

so called from its capital,

Oyrerus, .
Cyrenaeus, a, um, adj. Gyrene-

an; beUmging to Cyrence,
Cyrenensis, e, adj. Oyrenean;

of Cyrence.



1 Cyrnus, \,ta Greek name of
I the island of Corsica,
; Cyrus, i, m. Cyrus, the name
of a Persian king,
Cyzicus, i, f. the name of an
island near Mysia, contain-
ing a town of the same



name*



D.



DaedlHus, i, m. an ingenious
Athenian artist, the son of
JEuphemus,

Damno, are, avi, gtum, tr.
(damnum, hss^) to adjudge
to loss of any kind; to eon*
demn,

Damnosus, a, um, adj. injuri-
ous; hurtful,

Dan9,us, i, m. an ancient king
of Argos, and brother of
j^gyptus,

Dandus, a, um, part, (do.)

Dans, tis, part, (do.)

Danubius, i, m. the Danube,

' a large river of Germany,

called also the Ister, after

its entrance into Myri-

cum.

Daps, dapis, f. a feast; a meal,

Dardania, 8B, f. a country and
city of Asia Minor, near
the Hellespont,

Daturas, a, um, part, (do.)

Datus, a, um, part, (do.)

De, prep, from; of; concemr
ing; on account of.

Dea, SB, f. 61, 4, a goddess, SI*

Debello, are, avi, atum, tr. (de



Digitized by VjOOQIC



220



DEBEO-— DEDUCO.



& bello,) to pvt doum hy
war; hence, to conqu/er; to
subdue.

Debeo, ere, ui, itum, tr. (de &
habeo,) to owe; to be obliged;
with an infinitive, ougfd^ or
khxyvM.

Debeor, eri, itus sum, pass, to
be due,

Debilito, are, avi, atmn, tr.
(debilis,) to weaken; to en-
feeUe,

Debitus, a, urn, part (debeo,)
due; deserved; owing.

Decedo, -cedere, -cessi, -ces-
sum, intr. (de & cedo,) to
depart; to retire ; to with-
draw; to yield; to die.

Decern, num. adj. ten.

Decemviri, orum, m. pi. de-
cemvirs, ten men appointed
to prepare a code of laws
for the ^Romans, and by
whom the laws of ike twelve j
tables were formed,

Decemo, -cemere, -crevi, ere- !
tum, tr. (de & cemo,) to ^
separate one thing from
another; to judge; to de-
cide; to fight; to contend;
to discern; to decree: hel-
ium decretum est, the man-
agemjevd of the war was de-
* creed. \

Decerpo,-cerpere,-cerp8i,-cerp-
tum, tr. (de & carpo,) to
pluck off; to pick ; to gather,

Pecido, -cidere, -cidi, intr. (de
& cado,) to fall, (viz ifrom
or down:) dentes decidunt,
ihe teeth fail, or come out.



Declmus, a, um, num. adj. ord.
(decem,) the tenth,

Decius, i, m. the name of sev^
eral Romans distinguished
for their patriotism,

Declaro, are, avi, atum, tr. (de
& claro, to make clear;) to
declare; to show,

Decoctus, a, um, part, from

DecSquo, -coquere, -coxi, -coc-
tum, tr. (de & coquo,) to
hail down; to b&iL

Decorus, a, um, adj. (decor,) Jc-
coming; handsome; adom^
ed; decorous; beautifuL

Decretus, a, um, part, (de-
cemo.)

Decresco,-crescere, -crevi, intr.
(de & cresco,) to sink down,
or subside; to decrease; to
diminish; to fall to decay.

Decumbo, -cumbere, -cubui,
intr. (de & cubo) to lie doum.

Decurtx>, -currere, -cum, -cur-
sum, intr. (de & curro,) to
run down ; to flow down,

Decus, Sris, n. (deceo,) cm or^
nament,

Dedi. See Do.

Dedidi. See Dedo.

Deditio, onis, f. Cdedo,) a giv
ing up; a surrender,

Deditus, a, um, part, (dedo.)

Dedo, dedere, dedidi, deditum,
tr. (de & do,) to give up ; to
surrender ; fo deliver up ; to
addict or devote one^s self,

beduco, -ducgre, -duxi, -duc-
tum, tr. (de & duco,) to lead
or draw downwards : to lead
forth; to bring; to lead.



Digitized byLjOOQlC



DEFATIGO— DELINQUO.



221



Defatigo, are, avi, atum, tr. (de
& fsLtigo,) to weary out; to
fatigue.

Defendo, -fendere, -fendi, -fen-
sum,tr.(de & fendo, obsol, to
hit;) to defend; to protect,

Defensus, a, urn, part, (defen-
do.)

Def ero, -ferre, -ttlli, -latum, tr.
irr. (de & fero,) to hfing^
(viz : down^ or along;) to
convey; to proffer; to con-
fer; to give.

Deficiens, tis, part from

Deficio, -fic6re, -feci, -fectum,
tr. & intTi (de & faeio,) to
fail; to ctbandon; to he
wanting,; to decrease; to be
eclipsed; to revolt.

Defleo, ere, evi, etum, (de &
fleo,) to deplore; to bewail;
to lament; to weep for.

Defluo, -fluere, -fluxi, -fluxum,
intr. (de & fluo,) to flow
dqpn.

Defodio, -fodgre, -f odi, -fossum,
tr. (de & fodio, to dig
dovm;) to bury; to inter.

l>efonnltas, atis, f. (deformis,)
deformity; ugliness.

Defossus, a, um, part, (defodio.)

Defunctus, a, um, part, fin-
ished: defimctus or defunc-
tus vita, dead; from

t)efungor, -fungi, -functus sum,
intr. dep. (de & fungor,) to
' execute; to perform; to be
free from; to finish.

t>egens, tis, part, from

Dego, degere, degi, tr. & intr.



(de & ago,) to had; to live;

to dwell: degere aetatem,

to live.
Degusto, are, avi, atum, tr. (de

& gusto,) to taste.
Deinde, adv. (de & jnde,) thm;

further; after that; next.
Deiotarus, 1, m. a man who

was made king of Galatiay

by the Homan senate, by

the favor of Pompey.
Dejectus, a, um, part, from
Dejicio,-jicere,-jeci,-jectum, tr.

(de & jacio,) to ihrow, or

cast down.
Delabor,-labi, lapsus sum, intr.

dep. (de «&j labor,) to fcM;

to glide down; to flow.
Delatus, a, um, part, (def ero,)

carried dovm; conferred.
Delecto, are, avi, atum, tr. (de

& lacto,) to allure; to de-
light; to please.
Delectus, a, um, part (deligo.)
Delendus, a, um, part, to be de-
stroyed; from
Deleo, ere, evi, etum,.tr. (de

& leo, to daub;) to extiti-

guish; to destroy.
Deliciae, arum, f. pi. (delicio,)

delights; diversions; plea-
. sures.
Delictum, i, n. (delinquo,) a

neglect of duty; a fault;

crime.
Deligo, -ligere, -legi, -lectum,

tr. (de & lego,) to select; to

choose.
Delinquo, -linquere, -llqui, -lic-
tum, tr. (de & linquo,) to



Digitized byLjOOQlC



222



DELPHICUS — ^DEPULSO*



fcdl in dvJty; to offend; to
do wrong,

Delphicus, a, um, adj. Delphic,
belonging to Delphi.

Delphi, orum, m. pi. a town of
Phocis, famous for the temr
pie and orojcle of Apollo.

Delphlnus, i, m. a dolphin.

Delta, ae, f. a part of Egypt,
80 called from its resem-
blance to the Greek letter
delta, ^.

Delubrum, i, n. (delno, to pti-
^ifyf) « temple; a shrine.

Delus or os, i, f. an island iji
the JEgean sea; the birth
place of Apollo and Diana.

Demaratus, i, m. a Corinthian,
father of the elder Tarquin^

Demergo, -mergere, -mersi,
-mersum, tr. (de & mergo,)
to plunge; to sink.

Demersus, a, um, part.

Demetrius, i, m. a Greek prop-
er name.

Demissus, a, um, part, cast
down; descending; from

Demitto,- mittere, -misi, -mis-
sum, tr. (de & mitto,) to
send down; to let down; to
drop.

Democritus, i, m. a Grecian^
philosopher, bom at Abdera.

Demonstro, are, avi, atum, tr.
(de & monstro,) to point
out; to show; to demon-
strate; to prove.

Demosthenes, is, m. the most
celebrated of the Jdhenian
orators.

Demum, adv* at length; not



till then; at last; only; in

fine.
Deni, ce, a, dis. num. adj. pi.

every ten; ten; by tens.
Demque, adv. finally; at last.
Dens, tis, m. a tooth.
Densus, a, um, adj* (comp.)

thick.
Dentatus, i, m. (Siccius,) a

brave Roman 'soldier,
Denuntio or -do, are, avi,

atum, tr. (de & nuntio,)

prop, to rnake known; to
foreshow; to proclaim; to

declare ; to dmounce.
Depascor, -pasci, -pastus sum,

tr. dep. (de & pascor,) to
feed upon; to eat up; to
feed.
Depingo, -pinggre, -pinxi, -pic-

tum, tr. (de & pingo,) to

paint; to depict; to de-
scribe; to exhibit.
Deploro, are, avi, atum, tr. (de

«&j ploro,) to deplorej to

weep for; to mourn.
Depono, -ponere, -posui, -posi-

tum, tr. (de & pono,) to

lay down or CLside.
Depopulatus, a, um, part, firom
DepopQlor, an, atus sum, tr«

dep. (de & populus,) to lay

waste.
Deporto, are, avi, &tum, tr. (de

& porto,) to carry down.
Deprehendo, -prehendere,»pre-

heiidi, -prehensum, tr. (de*

& prehendo,) to seise; fo

catch; to detect.
Deprehensus,'a, um, part.
Depulso, are, avi, atum, tr.



Digitized byLjOOQlC



DESCENDO — DEYOLO.



223



freq. (de & pulso,) to push
away; to keep off; to repel,

Descendo, -scendere, -scendi,
-scensum, intr. (de & scan-
do,) to descend: in certa-
men descendere, to engage
in a contest: descenditur
imp. one descends; we de-
scend; Id. 76, Note.

Describo, -scrib6re, -scripsi,
scriptum, tr. (de & scribo,)
prop, to write down; to de-
scribe ; to divide ; to order,

Desero, -sercre,-serui, -sertum,
tr. (de & sero,) to desert ; to
forsake; to abandon: (op-
posite of sero, 238,3,479.)

Desertum, i, n. a desert; from

Beoertus, a, am, part. & adj.
(comp.) deserted; waste;
desolate; desert,

Desiderium, i, n. (desidSro, to
desire:) a longing for; a
desire; love; affection; re-
gret; grief

Desino, sinere, sivi, and sii
situm, intr..(de & sino,) to
leave off; to terminate; to
cease; to end; to renounce.
Note — ^An ace. after this
verb is governed by an in-
finitive understood.

Desperatus, a, um, part. & adj.
comp. despaired of; past
hope; desperate; hopeless:
from

DespPro, are, avi, atum, tr.
(de ^ spero,) to despaif:
Gr. 238, 3, 479.

Desponsatus, a, um, part, from

J^^ponso, are, avi, atum, ti*. I



freq. (despondeo.) to pro-
mise in marriage; to Ae-
troth; to affiance,

Destino, are, avi, atum, tr.
prop.toj^a: ; to destine ; to ap-
point; to resolve; to aim at,

Desunu -esse^ -fui, -intr. irr.
(de & sum,) to he wanting;
238, 3, 479.

Deterior, adj. compar. (sup.
deterrimus, § 26, 4,) worse.

Deterreo, ere, ui, itum, tr.
(de & terreo,) to frighten
from; to deter,

Detestor, ari, atus sum, tr.
dep. (de & testor,) to caU
to witness; to wish {as a
curse) : to deprecate; to de-
test,

Detractus, a, um, part, from

Detraho, -trahOre, -traxi, -trac-
tura, tr. (de & trahoy) to
draw down or away; to
draw off; to take from,

Detrimentum, i, n. (detero,)
detriment; damage; harm:
loss,

Deus, i, m. Ood; a god,

De veho,- vehei e?- vexij-vectum,
tr. (de & veho,) to carry
dovmy or ofivay,

Devexus, a, un>, a4i. sloping^
inclining, '

Devictus, a, um, part from

Devinco,-vincere,-vioi.-victum,
tr. (de & vinc(s> to con*
quer; to iubdue; ^> over-
come,

Devolo, are, avi, atum, wtr.
(de & volo,) to fly d*if"n;
to fly away.



Digitized byLjOOQlC



224



DEYOHO — ^DILIGO.



Dev5ro, are, avi, atuin, tr. (de
& voro,) to devour; to eat
up.

Devotus, a, um, part, from

Devoveo, -vovere, -vovi, -vo-
tum, tr. (de & voveo,) to
vow; to devote; to conse-
crate.

Dexter, era, Srum, or ra, rum,
§ 20, 3, adj. ri^ht; on the
right hand. 190,3.

Dextra, ae, f. the right hand,

Diadema, S^tis, n. a diadem; a
white JUlet worn upon the
heads of kings,

Diagdras, 8b, m. a Rhodian
who died of excessive joy^
because his three sons were
victorious at the Olympic



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 17 of 32)