Abbildungen der Seite
PDF
EPUB

āio, [?], v. tr. def., say.

| aliquis, -qua, -quod, (-quid), āla, -ae, [for axilla (?)], f., wing [ali- (as stem of alius) quis], (in all Eng. senses).

pron., some, any, some or other. alacer, -ris, -re, [?], adj., active. As subst., some one, something. albeõ, -ēre, no pers., no sup., aliter, [ali- (as stem of alius)

[albo + eo], v. intr. 2, whiten. — + ter (cf. leviter)], adv., otherLess exactly, foam. pres. P., wise : non aliter (just as). albēns, while.

alius, -a, -ud, [?], adj. pron., other, albidus, -a, -um, [albo + dus], another. — As subst., another, some adj., whitish, white.

(thing) else, others. albus, -a, -um, [?], adj., white allevó (adl-), -āre, -āvī, -ātum,

(not shining ; cf. candidus, [ad-levo), v. tr. 1, raise up, reshining white).

lieve. Alcē, -ēs, [Gr. 'Anxń], Courage, one almus, -a, -um, [VAL (alo) of Actæon's hounds.

+ mus], adj., fostering, kindly, Alcīdēs, [Gr. 'Arkiòns], m., Hercu- propitious. , les, as grandson of Alceus. alnus, -i, [?], f., alder (tree or Alcmēna (-ē), -ae, [Gr. 'Ankunvn], wood).

f., daughter of Electryon, wife of alo, -ere, -ui, -itum, (but cf. altus, Amphitryo, mother of Hercules by altor), [cf. almus), v. tr. 3, Jupiter.

nourish, feed, foster. Alcyonē, -ēs, [Gr. 'Alkvóvn], f., Alpēs, -ium, [prob. Celtic], f., the

daughter of Æolus and wife of Alps. Ceyx.

Alphēïas, -adis, f., the Alphean āles, -itis, sala + tis (reduced)], One, a name given to Arethusa on

adj., winged. — As noun, bird. I account of her union with the aliēnus, -a, -um, [alio- (with unc. river-god Alpheus.

lengthening) +nus (cf. egēnus)], Alphénor, -oris, [Gr. 'Andhvwp], adj., of another, another's, strange, m., one of the sons of Niobe. foreign.

Alphēos, -ī, see Alphēus. alimentum, -i, [ali- (stem of alo) Alphēus, -i, [Gr. ANDE16S], m., the

+ mentum], n., food, sustenance, chief river of Elis; personified, the subsistence (for living creatures, river-god, husband of Arethusa. and also for fire, and in figurative Alpinus, -a, -um, [Alpi- (as stem uses). — Also pl.

of Alpes, lengthened)+ nus), adj., alio, [old dat. of alius, cf. eo], of or belonging to the Alps, Alpine.

adv., elsewhither, elsewhere (as end altāre, -is, [alta- (stem of altus) of motion).

+ are (n. of -aris)], n., altar ālipēs, -edis, (ala- (weakened) | (perh. properly the elevated struc

+ pes], adj., wing-footed. — As ture on the top of the raised noun, steed, Mercury.

mound, ara?). aliquando, [ali- (as stem of alius) altē, [old abl. of altus], adj., high,

quando (cf. aliquis)], adv., at (as adv.) aloft. Comp., altius, some time, for once (at last, if too high. — From change of point never before).

1 of view, deeply, deep.

alter, -tera, -terum, [al. (reduced | Amathūsius, -a, -um, [Amathus

stem of alius) + ter (cf. uter)], + ius], adj., Amathusian, of Amaadj. pron., a second, the other, an- | thus, a city in Cyprus; an epithet other (where an indefinite object of Venus, who was worshipped at out of all others is opposed to one Amathus. definite one): alter ... alteramātor, -āris, [amā + tor), m., (the one . . . the other); quilibet lover. — As adj., fond of. alter (anybody else); unus et ambāgēs, -is, [cf. ambigo], f., long alter (one or two).

story, circumlocution, disguise (of alternus, -a, -um, [alter- (as stem speech), story (impliedly long).

of alter) + nus], adj., alternate; — Also of journeys, roundabout pedes, alternate (i.e. of elegiac course, winding verse, pentameter and hexameter ambigo, -ere, -ēgi, -āctum, alternating); crinibus, with alter- [amb-igo], v. tr. 3, drive around. nate hair (hair alternating with - Also (cf. ago), plead on both snakes).

sides, discuss. — Pass. impers., the Althaea, -ae, [Gr. 'Andala], f., | question rises. mother of Meleager, wife of ambiguus, -a, -um, (amb-taguus (Eneus, king of Calydon.

(VAG+ vus), through ambigo], altor, -āris, [val (alo) + tor], adj., (to be argued on both sides,

m., fosterer, foster-parent (used of cf. ambigo), in doubt, uncerSilenus).

tain, dubious, deceptive. — Hence, altrix, -icis, (VAL (alo) + trix],| many-formed, two-formed. f., nourisher, nurse.

| ambiõ, -ire, -ii, -itum, [amb-eo], altus, -a, -um, [VAL (alo) + v. tr. irr., go around, surround,

tus], adj., fostered. — Hence, explore, come over, grow over (of (grown, and so) high, lofty. — 1 a bark on a tree). From change of point of view, ambitio, -ōnis, (amb-fitio (cf. deep: pulvis (thick). — Comp.,

ambio)], f., (a going round). higher than usual, etc.): unda Esp. to canvass for office, a can(overwhelming, rising). — Sup., vassing: — Hence, ambition. highest : sol (at its height); ab alto, ambitiosus, -a, -um, (tambitiofrom the heights (of the air), on (as stem of tambitium, cf. exihigh (cf. a dextra).

tium) + osus), full of ambition. alumnus, -i, (prob. for falomenos, Also, being an object of ambition,

pres. pass. p. of alo), m., foster-| coveted (honor). child, nursling

ambõ, -ae, -õ, [cf. amb-], adj., alveus, -ī, [alvěteus), m., channel both (as taken together) (cf. alvus, -ī, [VAL (alo) + vus], f., uterque, each). belly.

ambrosia, -ae, [Gr. åußpbolos, inamāns, -antis, pres. p. of amo, as mortal], f., ambrosia (the fancied

adj., loving. — As noun, a lover. food of the gods). — Comp., more a lover.

ambūrõ, -ere, -ūssi, -ūstum, amārus, -a, -um, [?], adj., bitter [amb-uro), v. tr. 3, burn around, (lit. and fig.).

I scorch. - p.p. as adj., scorched.

[graphic]

lose.

āmēns, -entis, [a-mens], adj., out f., a sea-goddess, wife of Neptune;

of one's mind, frenzied, wild. I hence, the Sea. āmentia, -ae, [ament + ia], f., Amphitryon, -ōnis, [Gr. 'Audio madness, frenzy.

Tpówr], king of Tiryns, step-father amicið, -ire, -ixi (-icui), -ictum, of Hercules.

[amb-jacio), v. tr. 4, (throw Amphitryoniadēs, -ae, [Amphiaround), put on, clothe with (of tryon + iades), m., Hercules, as loose apparel). — Pass., be clad step-son of Amphitryon. (in or with).

| Amphrysius, -a, -um, [Amphryso amicitia, -ae, [amico + tia], f., +ius), adj., belonging to the Am

friendship, friendly relations, alli- | phrysos, Thessalian. аnсе.

| Amphrysos, -i, [Gr. Auopuoos], m., amictus, -ūs, [amb-jactus, through a river in Thessaly.

amicio], m., robe, mantle. — amplē, [old abl. of amplus], adv., Also pl.

1 fully. — Comp., amplius, more, amicus, -a, -um, [unc. stem (kin- further, again.

dred with amo) + cus), adj., amplector, -i, -plēxus, [amb

friendly. — As noun, friend. I plecto), v. dep. 3 (throw one's self āmissus, p.p. of amitto. L around), embrace. āmitto, ere, -misi, -missum, amplēxus, -ūs, [amb-plexus, perh. [ab-mitto), v. tr. 3, let go away, through amplector), m., embrace,

winding-coil (of serpent). Ammon (Hamm-), -ōnis, [Gr. amplius, see amplē.

"Auuwv], m., a name of Jupiter, Ampycidēs, -ae, m., son of Ampyx, worshipped in Africa under the Mopsus, a participant in the Calyform of a ram.

donian hunt. amnicola, -ae, [amni-cola (cf. Amūlius, -], [?], m., younger colo)], m., river-loving

brother of Numitor, son of the amnis, -is, [?], m., river, torrent, Alban king Procas. · stream (more rapid and smaller Amýclae, -ārum, [Gr. 'Ajúkral], f., than fluvius).

an ancient town in Laconia, south amo, -āre, -āvi, -ātum, [?], v. tr. of Sparta.

1, love, be in love. — pres. p., lover. Amýclidēs, -ae, m., Hyacinthus, - p.p., beloved.

La descendant of the Laconian king, amõmum, -i, [Gr. šuwjov], n., Amyclas.

balsam (a fragrant resin). Amymõnē, -es, [Gr. 'Auvuávn], f., amor, -āris, [VAM (in amo) a spring (and nymph) near Argos.

+ or], m., love, desire. — Trans., Amyntor, oris, [Gr. 'Auúvtwp], object of love, love (as in Eng.), | m., king of the Dolopians in Thes

love affair. - Personified, Love. I saly, father of Phænix. Amphion, -onis, [Gr. 'Audiwr], an, [?], conj., or (in interrog.):

m., king and builder of Thebes, utrum ... an (ne . . . an), son of Jupiter and Antiope, hus whether ... or. - With utrum, band of Niobe.

etc. omitted (in reductio ad Amphitrītē, -ēs, [Gr. 'Aupitpitn], | absurdum), or (introd. an impos

sible supposition), or do you sup- anhēlus, -a, -um, [unc. prefix pose. — So, anne, or was it, and + thalus (cf. halo)], adj., pantthe like. — Also, with whole first ing. part omitted, whether.

anīlis, -e, [anu- (reduced) + ilis], Anāpis, -is, [Anāpus, -i), [Gr. adj., of an old woman, an old "Avanos], m., a small river of Sic- woman's. ily, the river-god of which was anima, -ae, [ani- (verb stem, to husband of the nymph Cyane. blow) + ma], f., breath. — Hence, Ancaeus, -i, [Gr. 'Agraíos], m., an breath of life, life. — Less exactly,

Arcadian, who was killed in the soul. — Also pl.
Calydonian hunt.

animal, -ālis, [N. of anima + lis), anceps, -cipitis, (amb-caput], 1 n., living creature, creature.

adj., (with a head on both sides). — animo, -āre, -āvī, -ātam, [anima

Less exactly, double-edged, double. | +0], v. tr. 1, give life to (acc.), ancora, -ae, [Gr. dykupa], f., an animate, make alive : guttas in chor.

angues (bring to life as snakes). Andromeda, -ae, [Gr. 'Avopouédn], animāsus, -a, -um, [animo +

f., daughter of the Ethiopian king ūsus], adj., spirited, made spir- . Cepheus and Cassiope. Perseus ited by (ignibus), proud. rescued her from a sea-monster, animus, -], [ani- (as stem, to and married her.

blow, cf. anima) + mus], m., anguicomus, -a, -um, [angui (breath), mind, heart, soul, feel

coma, decl. as adj. ], adj., serpent ings, disposition, thought, purpose, haired, snaky-haired.

desire (denoting generally the anguifer, -era, -erum, [angui-fer moral powers as opposed to mens,

(for ferus)], adj., serpent-bearing, | the intellectual): animum inten

serpent-covered, snaky-haired. dere (turn the attention). — Also, anguipēs, -edis, (angui-pes), adj., esp. in pl., spirit, pride.

snake-footed (of certain giants | anne, see an.

whose legs were serpents). | annosus, -a, -um, [anno + osus), anguis, -is, [ANG (cf. ango)| adj., full of years, aged : annosa

+ is], m., a serpent. — Esp., the senecta (aged years, advanced Serpent (the constellation).

age). angulus, -i, (tango- (cf. ancus) annuð, see adnuo.

+ lus], m., (bend, crook), corner. annus, -i, [?], m., year; also perangustus, -a, -um, [angos- (cf. l sonified. — In pl., years, life, des

angor) + tus], adj., narrow. tined years of life. N. pl., narrows, straits.

annuus, -a, -um, [anno + us (?)], anhēlitus, -ūs, [unc. prefix-halitus adj., of a year, annual.

(cf. anhelo)], panting, breath, |ānser, -eris, [?], m., goose. panting breath.

Antaeus, -i, [Gr. Avtalos), m., a anhēlõ, -āre, -āvi, -ātum, [anhelo giant of Libya, son of the earth,

+ 0], v. tr. I, breathe (violently). I killed by Hercules. - p.p., breathed forth: ignes ante, [old abl. of stem tanti, cf. (fires of one's breath).

| antes, antae], adv. and prep., be

11. Helicon.

fore, in front of. — Also of time, | Aõnis, -idis, [Gr. 'Aovis], f. adj., formerly, first. --- As adv. in comp., Aonian, i.e. Bæotian. — Pl., the before, in front, in advance, previ- || Muses, as dwellers on the Boeotian ously.

Mt. Helicon. anteeo, -ire, -ii, no sup., [ante-eo], Aonius, -a, -um, adj., Aonian, i.e.

v. tr. irr., go before, outstrip, pre- Baotian. - Aonii, Bæotians : cede, go on (before).

Aoniae sorores (the Muses). antemna, ae, [?], f., yard (for aper, -pri, [?], m., boar (wild). sail).

aperiò, -ire, -ui, -rtum, [ab-pario Anthēdõn, -onis, [Gr. 'Avondáv], (cf. operio)], v. tr. 4, uncover,

f., a city in Boeotia, opposite Eu unclose, disclose. — p.p. apertus, boea.

open, naked : fores; campi; pecanticipõ, ·āre, -āvi, -ātum, [tan tus; discrimen (public).

ticip- (cf. princeps, particeps) | Apharēius, -a, -um, adj., of Apha+0], v. tr. 1, be beforehand with, reus : Apharēia prõles (Lynceus anticipate : viam, cut short (get and Idas, sons of King Aphareus ting the start thereby).

of Messenia. Antigonē, -ēs, [Gr. 'Ayrıyóvn], f., Apidanus, -i, [Gr. 'Aqidavós), m., a

daughter of Laomedon, changed river in Thessaly. by Juno into a crane.

Apollineus, -a, -um, [Apollin + Antilochus, -i, [Gr. 'Avrinoxos], eus), adj., of or belonging to Apollo :

m., son of Nestor. He was killed vates (the bard Orpheus); proby Hector at Troy.

les (the god Æsculapius, son of Antinous, -í, [Gr. 'Avrivoos], m., | Apollo); ars (medicine).

one of the suitors of Penelope. Apollo, -inis, [Gr. 'Arbrwv], m., Antiphatēs, -ae, [Gr. 'Avrigátns], son of Jupiter and Latona, twin

m., king of the cannibal Læstry- brother of Diana, god of the sun, gones.

1 of music and poetry, of divination, antiquē, [old abl. of antiquus], archery, pestilence, and medicine. adv., anciently, formerly.

appāreo (adp-), -ēre, -uī, no sup., antiquus, -a, -um, [anti- (stem of [ad-pareo), v. intr. 2 (prob. come

ante) + cus (cf. posticus)], adj., at one's call), appear. ancient, former, old : ver (as it 1. appellő (adp-), -āre, -āvi, used to be).

-ātum, (prob. tappello- (stem Antium, -i, [(?), cf. ante), n., a akin to appello, -ere) to (cf.

city on the coast of Latium. ' compello)], v. tr. 1, address, antrum, -i, [Gr. švtpov], n., cave. I speak to, appeal to, call upon : - Also pl.

virum; deos. anus, -ūs, [?], f., old woman. — In 2. appellõ (adp-), -ere, -pulī,

app. as adj. of things feminine, old. -pulsum, [ad-pello), v. tr. 3, anxietās, tātis, [anxið + tas], drive nearer, drive in. f., anxiety.

Appenninus, -i (also Apen-), m., anxius, -a, -um, (tanxò- (p.p. of the Apennines, the mountain chain

ango) + ius], adj., anxious, fear that runs diagonally across Italy. ful.

| applică (adp-), -āre, -āvi (-us),

« ZurückWeiter »