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60006261 6R 



LATIN VOCABULARY, 



ABRANGED ON ETYMOLOGICAL PRINCIPLES 



A8 AN 



EXERCISE-BOOK AND FIRST LATIN DICTIONARY: 



^at Hit xtBZ sd tl^t '$abtx ftlasaes in Schools. 



BY 



BENJAMIN HALL KENNEDY, D.D. 

PBBBENDABT OF LIOHFXBLD. 



SECOND EDITION. 



LONDON: 
LONGMAN, BBOWN, GBEEN, LONGMANS, 9i BOBEBTS. 

1856. 



j^r. c, ^7 



PREFACE*-; 






* 



This Latin Vocabulary is desigftefd for. the use of 
beginners, both as Exercise-Book and Dictionary. 
As an Exercise-Book, it is to be used after the 
method suggested in p. 161. and the ensuing pages, 
which can be applied to any Latin Grammar. As a 
Dictionary, it is so arranged that the learner will not 
only perceive the etymology of the Latin words which 
he looks out, but will also acquire a knowledge of the 
derivation of a great number of English words. He 
will have very little difficulty in finding the words he 
wants; and what difficulty he has is such as will 
assist his progress. Most words he will find under 
their initial letters ; attention to the rules here sub- 
joined will direct him to many others ; and the few 
which do not fall under either of these heads he must 
discover by inquiry from his master, if they are not 
indicated in the book he reads. 



A 2 



DIRECTIONS 



FOB 



FINDING THE PLACE OF MOST COMPOUNDED WORDS. 



Of compound words in Latin, the greater number are com- 
pounded with particles, which are the first elements in the 
compound. By casting off the particle, therefore, the second 
element will appear, under which the word must be sought in 
the Vocabulary. But as particles in composition undergo many 
changes, a list of these is now ^ven, by attention to which the 
learner will see what letters to discard. 

A (also becomes) ab, abs (au-fero, au-faglo). 



Ad „ 
Ambi „ 


»» 


ac, af, ag, al, an, ap, ar, as, at. 
amb, am, an. 


Ante „ 
Bene. 


n 


(anti-cipo). 


Circum. 






Con „ 
Contra „ 




col, com, cor, co (cog-nocso). 
contro. 


De. 






Dis „ 


. »» 


di, dif. 


E „ 
In „ 

Inter „ 

Intro. 


»» 


ex, ef. 

il, im, ir (ig-no6CO, i-gnarus, i-gnavus). 

(intel-ligo.) 


Mala 






Ob „ 
Per „ 
PrsB. 


n 


oc, of, og op, (obs-olesco, os-tendo). 
pel (pe-ero). 


Pro „ 


«• 


prod. 



Yl DIBECTIONS FOR THE LEARNER. 

Post 

Pr»ter. 

Re (also becomes) red. 

Betro. 

Sub „ „ sdc, saf, sng, sum, snp, sur. 

Ow yy If 8ecL« 

Satis. 

Snbter. 

Super. 

Sns. 

Trans. 

Sometimes other inseparable forms commence the componnd; 
as, bi-, tri-, multi-, &c. 

The learner mnst also remember that, 

(1.) In the compounds of many words a has been changed 
into f, as in those of the following : — 

AgOf cadOf cano^frango, 
HaheOf lateo^fateor^pango, 
Salio, statuoy atque tango^ 
CapiOf rapiOf sc^io,facio, 
Jacio, lacio, placeo, taceo. 

Also in many compound adjectives beginning with in ; as, 
inimicns (in-amicus), irritus (in-ratus). 

(2.) In the compounds of many words a has been changed 
into e; as, in those of the following : — 

ArceOf carpo, damnOf lacto, 
Fatiscor, faUoy parcio^ jacto, 
Gradior, patior, partior^ tracto, 
Pario, patroj atque cando, 
Sacro, gpargoy atque scando. 

(3.) In the compounds of the following words, a has been 
changed into tc 

CaJcOy saUoy quatio. 



DIBECTIOXS FOB THE LEARNER. VU 

(4.) In the compoands of the following words, e has been 
changed into i; — 

Egeo, teneo, emo, 
SpeciOf sedeOf premo. 

Also in some compounds of lego, 

(5.) In the componnds of the following words, ce has been 
changed into t : — 

Qtuaro, ctedo, kedo. 

Also in some adjective compoands after the particle in; 
as, in-iquns (in-fisquus). 

(6.) Flaudo in composition becomes -plodo. 
Claado „ ,» cludo. 

Caosa „ „ -cusa. 

Audio forms obedio. 

When, therefore, after casting off the particle, a form remains 
which the learner cannot find in the Vocabulary, let him see 
whether it is one of those which have suffered a vowel-change ; 
and if so, he must restore its true vowel, and so look it out. 
Thus, having the word ambigo, and casting off amb, he will 
change igo into ago, and look for ambigo under the latter word. 



ERRATUM. 
Page 13., for " cinn-us, i, a curl" read " cirr-us, i, a cttrV* 



VOCABULARY. 



1. A, ah, from, 

2. abi-es, ^tis, ^r-tree. {adj. -egnus.) 

3. ac^ atque, and, 

4. accipit-er, ris, hawh 

5. ac-6re, to he sour. (v. -escere.) 

6. acer, is, maple tree. {adj. -nus.) 

7. acerb-US, a, um, hitter y unripe, {adv. -e : 8. -itas.) 

8. acerr-a, ae, censer. 

9. acerv-us, i, heap, {v, co — ^are.J 
10. acu-Sre, to sharpen, {v. ex — .) 

1. ad, to, AT. 

2. adam-as, antis, adamant, {adj. -antinas.) 

3. ad-eps, i^is, fat. {adj. -ipatus.) 

4. adiil-ari, to flatter, {s. -ator.) . 

5. ndyt-um, i, sanctuary. 

6. 8&d-es, is, temple, pi. house, {s. -icula.) 

7. aeg-er, ra, rum, sick. {s. -rimonia, -ritudo.) 

8. 8emul-u8, a, um, rivalling, EMULOUS. 

9. seqa-us, a, um, level, just, equal, {adv. -e.) 

5. Acid-as, a, nm, ACID. Acet-om, i, vinegar. 
10. Acnt-us, a, um* sharpened, ACUTE (Ft, aigu), Ao-iu, us, 
needle (^.-uleus) : acnm-en, inis, point, sharpness, Aci-es, ei, 
edge, array, battle, Ac-er, ris, re, heen, spirited (Fr. aigre^ : 
acrimoni-a, ce, ACBIMONY. — 4. Adulatio, ms, flattery, 
ADULATION.— 6. -ffidilis, is, EDILE (*. -itas; adj. 
-itius). ^dific-are, to buUd (EDIFY), («. -ator, -atio): 
ffidifici-mn, i, EDIFICE. — 7. Mgr^, painfully, hardly. 
iBgrot-ns, a, nm, sick : aegrot-are, to be sick : segresc-ere, to 
become sick. — 8. ^mul-ari, to EMULATE t;«. -atio). — 9. 
iBquit-as, atis, EQUITY. JEqa-are, to make even, .^nai- 
ls, e, EQUAL («. -itas ; adv. -iter. EV. 4gal). Inssqual-is, e, 
UNEQUAL (s. -itas ; iidv, -iter). Iniqu-ns, a, um, unjust (adv, 
-e) : iniquit-as, atis, INIQUITY, .^nor, is, level surface^ 
sea (adj. -eus). 

B 



2 AJ^B ^ALGBBE. 

20. a-er, Sris, AIR, atmosphere* {adj. -erius.) 

1. 8Brumn-a, m, distress, {adj. •osas.) 

2. ae-s, ris, brass^ copper, (adj. -■reus^ -ratus.) 

3. 8B8tira-are, to ESTEEM, value, (s, -atio, -ator. 

4. aest-us, Os, heat, tide. (s. -uaiium : adf, -uosus.) 

5. seth-er, Sris, sky. {adj. .erius.) 

6. SBV-um, i^ age, time, 

7. ag-er, tx^ field, {adj. -restis, -rarius.) 

8. agger, is, mound^ rampart, [ad-gerere.] 

9. agn-us, i, lamb. {s. -a : adj. -inns. Fr. agneau.) 
30. ag-gre, to drive, do. (AGENT. Fr. agir.) 

1. ai-o, I say. (Def.) 

2. al-a, 8B, wing. {adj. -atns, -aris, -iger. Fr. aile.) 

3. alac-er, ris, re, brisk, (adv. -riter.) 

4. alaud-a, aa^ lark. (Fr. alouette.) 

5. alb-US, a, um, white, {s. -umen: v. -ere, -escere: 

adj. -atus.) 

6. ale-a, ae, dice-play, chance, hazard. (<• -ator.) 

7. alg-a, ad, sea-weed. 

8. alg-ere, to be cold. (s. -or : adf. -idus.) 

22. ^Brari-uiD, i, treasury, ^rag-o, inis, copper-rust JRneuB, 
aheneos, or ahen-us, a, um, brazen. Ahen-nm, i, chaldnm. 
3. Existim-are, ta deem, think («. -ator, -atio). — 4. .^tuare, 
to hoilj chafe, Malt-2JA,B.^ summer {adj,-\YQB. "Fr.eU). — 6. 
.^it-as, atis (for svitas), life, age. JEtem-as, a, am, ETER- 
NAL. — 7. Agricol-a, sd^ farmer: agricaltar-a, sb, AGRI- 
CULTURE. Feragrare, to traverse: peregr^, abroad: 
peregrin-US, a, um, foreign (Fr. pelSgrin, FLLGRIM) (v. 
•an ; 8. -atio).— 8. Exaggerare, to pile up, EXAGGERATE 
(s. atio). 

30. Agil-is, e, ntmbhy AGILE. Agitare, to ply, AGITATE. 
Agm-en, inis, troopy march, Act-a, orum, AGTS. Actio, 
nis, ACTION (ACTIVE). Abigere, to drive away, 
Adigere, to drive to. Ambigere, to doubt : ambigu-us, a, um, 
doubtful, AMBIGUOUS («. -itas). Circmnagere, to lead or 
turn round, Cogere, to gather, compel : cogit-are, to consider 
(jB, -atio). Deg-ere, to spend, pass^ live, E^gere, to drive ovt, 
demand,Jifiish : exact-us, a, nm, finished, EXA.CT: exigu-ns, 
a, um, smcUl (s, -itas) : exam-en, inis (for exagimen), suxtrm, 
balance: examinare, to weigh, EXAMINE. Feragere, to 
complete. Frodigere, to lavish: prodig-us, a, um, lavish, 
FRODIGAL. Rcdigere, to bring back, reduce, Subigere, 
to subdue, Transigere, to drive trough, finish, TRANS- 
ACT. — 2. Al-es, itis, winged, bird, — 3. Alacrit-as, atis. 



ALIUS ANOULUS. S 

9. ali-ua, a, ud, another, {adv. -a, -aSy -o» -bi, 
-orsum, -oquin, -ter.) 
40. alli-mny i, garlick. 

1. aln-us, i, ALDER*iree. (Fr. aune.) 

2. al-Sre, to nourish, {s. -tor, -trix.) 

3. alter, a, um, the one of twOf the other* (adj. 

-uter. Fr. autre.) 

4. alt-US, a, um. high^ deep, (adv. -e: e. -itudo, 

-um : V. exalt-are, to £S ALT.) 

5. alve-us, i, channel^ pan^ dech. (s. -olus.) 

6. amar-us, a, um, bitter, (s. "OTy -ities: adv. -e. 

Ft. amer.) 

7. amb-o, 8b, o, both. 

8. ambul-are, to walk, [amb-eo.] («• -atio : v. ob-, 

per-, AMBLE.) ^ 

9. amict-us, lis, dothing. [amicio, ambi-jada.] 
50. amit-a, », AUNT. 

1. anm-is, is, river. 

2. am -are, to love. (e. -ator: ac^. -ans, -abilis, 

-atorius : adv. -anter : v. ad-, red-. Fr. aimer.) 

3. ampl-us, a, um, large, AMPLK (adv. -e : s. 

-itudo : ». -iare, -ificare, AMPLIFY.) 

4. an, whether forf 

5. an-as, §.tis, duek. (s. -aticula. Germ, enie.) 

6. ancill-a, «, maid-servant, (adj. -aris.) 

7. ancor-a, se, ANCHOR. 

8. ang-^re, to pain, 

9. angu-is, is, sntihe. 

60. angul-us, i, corner^ ANGLE. 

Makne88, ALACBITT.'^9. Alien-OB, a, um, strange, 
averse, ALIEN (v. -are). 

42. Alm-nfl, a, nm, bowUetnu, geniaiL Alnmn-ns, i, nvreUng, 
pupil Aliment-um, \, find, ALIMENT. Coalescere, to 
grow together, COALESCK — 3. Altern-ns, a, mn, AL- 
TERNATE. Altero-ari, to dispute, ALTERCATE («. 
-atao). 4. Altar-e, is, ALTAR. — 5. Alvear-e, is, hive. 

52.Am-or, oris, love (AMOROUS). AmoBn-us, a, nm, plea- 
■Mint (adv. -e ; «. -itas). Amic-ns, a, nm, friendly, AMI- 
CABLE (adv. -e) : amiciti-a, B^friendsMp (Fr. ami, amitii, 
&c.). Inimic-UB, a, nm, vnfnendbf, ENEMT : inimiciti-s, 
arum, ENMITT. — 8. Ang-or, oris, pain (Fr. angoisse, 
ANGUISH). Auj^st-us, a, um, narrow (jadv, -e ; s. -ia). 
Anxi-us, a, um, AI^IOUS («. -etas). — 9. AnguiU-a, se, ed. 



4 AKniA ARBITER. 

1. anim*a, ee, breathy soul, ANIMATION. (€uij. 

-ans, -atus. Fr. ame.) 

2. anim-us, i, mind, courage, (jadj, -osus.) 

3. ann-us, i» year, (adj, ^osus. Fr. an.) 

4. ans-a, ae> handle, 

5. ans-er, is, goose, (adj, -inus.) 

6. ante, antea, before, {conj, -quam.) 

7. antiqu-us, a, um, ANCIENT, ANTIQUE. 

[ante.] (adv, -itas.) 

8. antenn-a, 8B, sail-yard, 

9. antr-um, i, cave, (Fr. antre,) 

70. an-us, us, old woman, (adj, -ills.) 

1. ap-er, ri, wild-boar, 

2. ap-ex, icis, point, tip, peak, 

3. apt-US, a, um,^/, APT. [apisci.l 

4. ap-is, is, bee. (s, *icula. Fr. abeiUe,) 

5. api-um, i, parsley. 

6. apric-us, a, nm, stmny, (v. -ari : s. -atio.) 

7. aqu-a, 8b, water, (v, -ari: s, -atio: a^'. -osus, 

-arius, -atilis, AQUATIC. Fr. eau.) 

8. aquiU, sp, EAGLE. (Fr. aigle.) 

9. aquilo, nis, north-wind, 
80. ar-a, ae, altar, 

1. arane-a, se, spider, (Fr. araignie,) 

2, arbit-er, ri, umpire, 

61. Animal, is, ANIMAL. Inanim-us, a, urn, INANIMATE ; 
exanim-is, e, Ufdesa; exanim-are, to make breathless, ter- 
rify, kiU, — 2. AnimadTertere, to attend, remark, punisk: 
animiadyersio, punishment, ANIMADVERSION. Unanim- 
ia, e (us, a, nm), UNANIMOUS («. -itas). — 3. Annn-us, 
a, um, ANNUAL : annal-^s, ium, ANNALS : annon-a, 
SB, yearly price of com : annirenarins, a, um, ANNIYEB- 
SABT. Annal-as, i, ring (Fr. anneau), Bienni-um, i, two 
years : trienni-um, i, three years, &c. QaioquenD-is, e, of Jive 
years : sexenn-is, e, of six years, &c Peremi-is, e, j erpetuai, 
PERENNIAL («. -itas). Bim-ns, a, um, two years old: 
trim-us, a, um, three yearfi old, &c Quotaonis, every year ; 
soUemais, annual, SOLEMN (s, -itas). — 7. Antiqnit-as, atis, 
ANTIQUITY. 

73.Aptare, to ADAPT. Adipisci, to obtain (ADEPT): 
adeptio, nis, obtaining, Inept-ns, a, um, inapt, silly (adv, 
-e ; *. -ia).— 7. Aquaeduct-us, us, AQUEDUCT. 

82. Arbitri.nm, i, decision, ARBITRATION, null: arbitr-ari. 



ARBOR ^ASPBR. 5 

3. arbor, is, tree. {adj. -eus : », arbustum, arbor- 

etum, ARBOUR. Fr. arbre.) 

4. arc-a, 89, chetty ARK 

5. arc-ere, to keep off^ restrain. 

6. arcess-Sre, to send for. [ad-cio.] 

7. arc-US, Ss, bowj ARCH. (Fr. arc^ 

8. ard-ere, to he onfirey ARDENT, (v. -escere.) 

9. ardu-us, a, urn, steep^ lofty , ARDUOUS. 
90. aren-a, ae, sand. (adj. -osus.) 

1. ar-ere, to be dry. {adj. -idus : v, -escere, ex — 

escere.) 

2. argent-um, i, silver, {adf. -eus. Fr. argent.) 

3. argill-a, ae, clay. {adj. -aceus.) 

4. argu-^re, toprove, ARGUE. 

5. ari-es, Stis, ram. 

6. arist-a, se, ear of com. 

7. arm-a, orum, ARMS, ARMOUR. (Def.) 

8. arm-ius, i, shoulder, ARM. 

9. ar-are, to plough (ARABLE). («. -atio, -ator: 
100. ar-s, tis, ART. [y. ex-, ob-.) 

1. art-US, uum, limbs. (Def.) 

2. arund-o, inis, reed. {adj. -ineus.) 

3. ar-x, ciS) citadel (arceo). 

4. as, sis, a coin and weight, ACE. [Fr. ane.) 

5. asin-us, i, ASS. {adj. -inus: s. asell-us, -a. 

6. asper, a, um, rough, {adv. -e: s. -itas, ASPE- 

RITY. Fr.Stpre.) 

to ARBITRATE, judge^ think (s. -atus). — 4. Arcan-us, a, 
um, secreL — 5. Arct-us, a» nm, confined, Coercere, to con- 
fine, constrain (COEKCION). Exercere, to EXERCISE : 
exercit-us, iU, cmmf (v. -are;' od;. -atus; «. -atio). — 8. 
Ard-or, oris, heat, ARDOUB. 
94. Argut-ns, a, um, refined^ subde, clear («. -ue). Argument-um, 
i« pfoqf, ARGUMENT (t;. -ari). Coarguere, redarguere, 
to refute, — 7. Armare, to ABM: armament-a, orum, 
equipments, ARMAMENT (s. -arium) : armiger, i, 
armour'bearer. Armari-um, i, bureau, shelf (Fr. armoire), 
Inerm-is, e, ttnarme</» — 9. Aratrum, i,;)2oii^A. Arv-um, i, 
fidd, Arment-um, i, herd 
10O.Artif-ex, icis, ARTIFICER: artifici-um, i, skiU, trade, 
ARTlFlCE {adj. -osus). Iner-s, tis, skiBess, inactive, 
INERT («. -tia). — 1. Articiil-us, ijoint, ARTICLE.— 
6. Exaspcrare, to roughen, EXASPERATE. 



6 ASSITS ^AUBUaC 

7. ass-US, a, um, roasted. 

8. astr-um, i, star (Fr. astre, ASTRONOMY). 

9. ast, at, but {adv, atqui.) 
110. ast-us, us, craft. 

1. asyl-um, i, ASYLUM. 

2. at-er, ra, rum, black, {pdj. -ratus.) 

3. atri-um, i, court-yard^ halU {acff. -ensis.) 

4. atr-ox, ocis, unripe^ cruel^ ATROCIOUS. 

(adv. -iter : 9. -itas, ATROCITY.) 

5. aud-ere, to dare. (Fr. oser.) 

6. aud-ire, to hear, {s, -itus, -itio, -itor : v. ex-.) 
'7. avar-us, a, urn, cot;e^(»M, AVARICIOUS, [avere.] 

(adv. -e.) 

8. aven-a, aa, oat^ pipe. (Fr. avoine.) 

9. av-ere, to covet. 

120. aug-ere, to increase, AUGMENT, (v. -escere.) 

1. av-is, is, bird. (s. -iarium, AVIARY.) 

2. augur, is, soothsayer, AUGUR, [avis.] (s. 

-iom, -atus.) 

3. aul-a, as, HALL, court, (adj. -icus.) 

4. aur-a, ae, breeze. 

5. aur-is, is, EAR. (€uij. -itus: «. -icula. Fr. 

oreille ; Germ, ohr.) 

6. aurig-a, se, charioteer. 

7. auror-a, se, morning. 

8. aur-om, i, gold. (adj. -eus, -atus. Fr. or.\ 

110. Astut-us, a» nm, crafty, ASTUTE («. -ia).— 2. Atrament- 
nm, i, ink, — 5. Aud-ax, acis, donn^, AUDACIOUS (<• 
-acia ; adv, -acter). — 6. Andienti-a, se, hecuringy AUDI- 
ENCE. Obed-ire, to OBEY (OBEDIENT), (* -ientia> 
Inandit-us, a, um, unheard of, — 7. Arariti-a, », AYA- 
BICE. 9. Avid-ns, a, nm , greedy (adv, -e) : aTidit-as, 
atis, greediness^ AVIDITY. 

120. Anctio, nis, AUCTION (i;. -nari ; adj. -narius). Anct-or, 
oris, adviser, promoter, informer, AUTHOR (r. -are). 
Aactorit-as, atis, itifluence, recommendation, AUTHO- 
RITY. — 1. Auc-eps,upi8(foravicep8),ybtofer(«. -upium): 
ancnpari, to catch, lie in wait for, Ansp-ex, ids (for 
avispex), soothsayer (v. -icari) : auspicinm, i, AUSPICE. 
— 2. Augurari, to divine: augnst-ns, a, nm, sacred, 
AUGUST. Inaugurare, to INAUGURATE.— 3. AulsB- 
-om, i, curtain. 



▲USOOLTABE BLAHDUS. 7 

9. auscult-are, to listen* (s, -atory -atia) 

130. aust-er, ri, south^wmd, (ac^'. -ralis.) 

1. aut^ or, either, 

2. autem^ but, 

3. auster-us, a, urn, dr^y AUSTERE. (s» -itafl.) 

4. autumn-US, i» AUTUMN, [augeo.] (jtdj, -alls.) 

5. av-'us, i, grandfather, (adj. -itus.) 

6. auxili-um, i, help, (adj, •arisi •arius, AUXI- 

LIARY: V, -ari.) [augeo.] 

7. ax-is, is, AXLE^ pole, 

8. Bacc-a, ae, berry, 

9. bacch-«ri, to be inspired by Bacchus^ rage, 

{s, «atio.) 
140. bacul-us, i, staff, 

1. balb-us, a, um, stammering, 

2. balne-um, i, (priTate) BATH : balne-ie, arum^ 

(public) baths, {s, -ator, -aria. Fr. 6atn.) 

3. bal-are, to BLEAT. 
♦3. balte-us, i, BELT. 

4. barb-a, 8b, BEARD, (adj, -atus, Fr, barbe,) 

(BARBER.) 

5. barbar-us, a, um, BARBAROCJS. {adv, -e : 

adj, -icus : s, -ia, •ies.) 

6. basi-um, i, hiss, BUSS, {v, -ari. Fr. baiser.) 

7. be-are, to bless, (adj. -atus, per-.) 

8. bellu-a, », monster, (adj. -inus, -osns.) 

9. bell-um^ i, war, (adj. -icus, -icosus.) 

150. bell-US, a, um, pretty, (adv. -e. Fr. beau^ bel,) 

1. besti-a, ae, BEAST. (Fr. bete.) 

2. bib-Sre, to drink, (ad^, -ax, -ulus : v, com-, e-.) 
Z, bil-is, is, BILE. 

4. bis, twice (bini, two) \s. -itia.) 

5. blajid-us, a, um, soothing, BLAND, (adv, -e : 

135. Avi-a» se, gra/nimother. Avtincul-iis, i, UNCLE. Ftoavns, 
abavus, atavnB, great-grandfather^ Sec. 

140. Imbecill-as, a, nm, weak, IMBECILE («. -ita8).—l. Bal- 
bntire, to stammer. — 4. Imberfo-is, e, beardless. — 9. Bell- 
are, to make war («. -ator, -atrix) : debellare, to conquer : 
rebellare, to KEBEL ; rebell-is, e, REBEL ; rebeHio, nis, 
BEBELIjION. Imbell-is, e, wmoarlike, weak. 

152. Imbibere, to IMBIBE (wine-BIBBEB).— 5. Blandiri, to flat- 



8 BONUS CALAMUS. 

6. bon-us, a^ um, good. (Fr. hon,) 

7. bo-s, vis, oxy cow, (Fr. hauf.) 

8. brachi-um, i, lower part of the arm. (Fr« 

bras.) 

9. brev-is, e, shorty BRIEF, {adv. -iter : s. -itas, 

BREVITY. Fr. bref,) 
160. brum-a, bb, mid'tmnier. {adf. -alis.) 

1. brut-US, a, um, irrational^ BRUTE. 

2. bubo^ nis^ owl. 

3. bucin-a, se, trumpet, (s, -ator.) 

4. bux-us, i, box^tree. (adj. -eus.) 

5. Caball-us, i^ hackney. (Fr. cheval.) 

6. cacum-en, inis, tip, top. 

7. cad-gre, tofaU. 

8. cad-us^ i, ca^k. 

9. caec-us, a, um, blind, (s. -itas.) 
170. csed'&e, to cuty beat kill. 

1. csel-ebs, ibis, (adj.) unmarried, (s. caslibat-us, 

U8, CELIBACY.) 

2. csel-um, i, heaven, (adj. -estis. Fr. del.) 

3. cseremoni-a, », CEREMONY. 

4. cterule-us, a> um, azure, [caelum.] 

5. calam-us, i, ^to2^ reed. 

<er,«oot^;blandiment-iim,i, BLANDISHMENT.— 6 Bo- 
nitas, atis, goodness, BOUNTY. Bene, wdl : benign-uB, a, 
um, kind, BENIGN (s. -itas ; adv. -e).-— 7. Bovil-e, is, 
ox-stcUL Bubul-us, a» um, of ox. Bucul-a, s, heifkr. 
Bo-are, to beUow (s, -atus) : reboare, to rdteBow, echo. Bn- 
bulc-us, i, cowherd. 

167. Caduc-us, a, um, Jrail, drooping. Cadaver, is, corpse 
(CADAVEROUS). Cas-ns, us, fall, chance, CASE, 
(CASUAL) Accid^rt,tofcUl towards : accidit, it happens 
(ACCIDENT). Incidgre, to fall in or upon: incidit, if 
befalls (INCmENT). OccidSre, to fall down, die, set: 
occas-us, us, setting, faU: occasio, nis, opportunity, OCCA- 
SION. Alao, con- de- ex- inter- pro- re-cidere. — 9. 
CsBC-are, ex- ob-csBcare, to blind. 

170. Cssd-es, is, murder, slaughter. Cffiment-um, i, hewn stonCj 
(CEMENT). Csesari-es, ei, hear. Concidere, to cut 
down (CONCISE). DecidSre, to cut down, settle, DE- 
CIDE : decisio, nis, DECISION. IncidSre, to cut in or 
on (INCISION). Occidere, to kill. Pi»cid6re, to cut 
short (PRECISE, PRECISION). Also, abs- ac- circuin- 



GALAMITAS CAKNA. 9 

6. calamit>as, atis, CALAMITY, (adj, -osus.) 

7. calath-us, i^ basket 

8. calend-8B^ arum, calends, pi. {s, -ariam, CA- 

LENDAR.) 

9. cal-ere, to be warm, (v. -escere.) 
180. calig*o, inis^ darkness, (adj. -inoeus.) 

L cal-ix^ icis, cup^ CHALICE. 

2. call-is, is, pcuh, 

3. call-US^ i, hard skin, (adj, -osus, CALLOUS.) 

4. calumni-a, ae, CALUMNY, {y, -ari : s. -ator.) 

0. calv-us, a, um, bald, (s, -ities, -itium : v, -&e, 

-escere. Fr. ckauve,) 
6. cal-x, cis, heel, CHALK. (Fr. chaux.) 
. 7. camel-US, i, CAMEL. (Fr. chameau.) 

8. camer-a, sb, CHAMBER. (Fr. chambre.) 

9. camin-us, i, CHIMNEY, oven. (Fr. che- 

minee, 
190. camen-a, sb, muse. [canSre.] 

1. camp-us, i, plain, field, (adj. -estris. Fr. 

champ.) 

2. canal-is, is, CANAL. 

3. cancell-i, orum, lattice, CHANCEL, (s. -arius, 

Fr. chancelier. CHANCELLOR.) 

4. canc-er, ri, crab. 

5. cand-ere, to be white, (v, -escere.) 

6. can-is, is, dog, (adj, -inus: s. -iculus, -icula. 

Fr. chien.) 

7. canistr-um, i, basket, CANISTER. 

8. cann-a, sd, CANE. 



ex-, re-, suc-cid€re- — ^. Ctl-or, oris, heat (Fr. chdUur) r 
calid- us, a, um, hot (Fr. chaudy. 

183. Call-ere, to he hard^ to he skitted. Call-idus, a, uxn, skilfulf 
shrewd (etdv. -e ; s. -itas)^ — 6. Calce-ns, U shoe. Calc- 
ar, aris, spvr. Calcare, to trample ; con-, in-, pro-culcare, 
(INCULCATE). Calcul-ns. i, pebble, CALCULATION. 

195. Cand-or, oris, whiteness^ CANDOUR. Candid-us, a, um, 
whiU, CANDID. Candidat-us, i, clad in white, CANDI- 
DATE. Candel-a, », CANDLE. Candelabr-um, i, 
caiidiestick. AccendSre, to li^: incendSre,. succendSre,. 
to inflame. Incendi-um, i, bumina (INCENDIARY). — 6. 
CatuL-iM, catell-us, i, puppy, wheip^ — 9. Canor-us, a, am 

B 2 



10 CA|{£r]&-— -^-^liBO. 

9, ^an*6re, to smg. (s, -tor^ -tilenfty ••tia. Fr. 
chanter, chanson.) 
200. can-US, a,, urn, hoary. 

1. cap-er, ri, he-goat* {adj. -rinoa: «. -ra, -ella. 

Fr. chevre.) 

2. capill-*us, i, hair, {adj» ^atus. Fr. chevehtre. 

DISHEVELLED.) 

3. cap-ere, to take (CAPTURE), (s. -tio.) 

4. caps-a« 8b, book-case^ desk. 

5. cap^ut. itis, head. (Germ, haupt, kopf.) [-eas.) 

6. carbafl-us, i, canvass, pi. carbas^a, sails, (odj. 

7. carb-o, onis, coal. (s. -unculus, CARBUNCLE. 

Fr. charbon.) 

8. career, is, prison; carceres, barriers^ starting' 

place. ( Germ, kerker. ) 

9. card-o, inis, hinge (CARDINAL). 
210. cardu-us, i, thistle. (Fr. chardon.) 

1. car-6re, to be toithout. 

2. car-ex, icis, sedge. 

3. cari-es, ei, rottenness, decay, {adj* ^sas.) 

4. carin-a, se, keel, ship, 

5. carm-en, inis, verse^ poem. 

6. car-o, nis,>2esA( CARNAL). (Fr. chair.) 



tuntfnl Cant-U8, as, aong, CHANT. Cantare, io sing. 
Also, ac-, con-, prsB-, suc-cinSre (Accent"ii8,iu, ACCENT ; 
concent-US, ns, karmoru/). 

200. Caniti-es, ei, white hair, tioariness. Can-ere, to be hoary (v. 
-escere). — 1. Capre-a, n, roe-deer («. -dus). Caprificus, i, * 
iOTW>%i(r«j.— 3. Cap-ax, acis, CAPACIOUS. Captiv-U8,a, 
am, CAPTIVE. CApt-are, to catch at (s.-ator), Capessere, 
to undertake. Accip6re, to receive, ACCEPT. CondpSre, 
to CONCEIVE DecipSre. to DECEIVE, (DECEP- 
TION). Excipere, to EXCEPT. IncipSre, to %in. Per- 
cipSre, to PERCEIVE, acquire. Praecip^, to forestall, 
direct: pnecept-am, i, PRECEPT. RecipSre, to take 
back, RECEIVE (RECEPTACLE). Soscipere, to under- 
take. Anticipare, to ANTICIPATE.— 5. Capital-is, e, 
CAPITAL. Anc-e^ i^tis, double-faced, doubtful. Pnec- 
eps, ipitis, headlong (PRECIPICE. Fr. chef, chapeau). 

216. Carnif-ex, ids, executioner. Camificin-a, sb, place of execu- 
tion, torment. 7. Decerpere, to pluck off. Abo, con-, dis-, 
ex, -oerp-Sre. Carptim, bit by bit 



gabf£re ced£be. 11 

7- carp-6re, to crop, pluck. [RITY. Fr. eher.) 

8. car-u8, a, um, dear. {adv. ^: s. -itas, CHA- 

9. cas-a, sb, cottage. 
220. case-US, i, CHEESE. 

1. cass-us, a, um, empty ^ vain. (adv. incassom^ 

tn vain.) 

2. castane- a, », GHESNUT. (Fr. ckataigne.) 

3. castr-um, i, /ort; castr-a, or am, camp. (adj. 

-ensis : s. castellum, CASTLE. Fr. chateau.) 

4. cast-US, a, urn, CHASTE, (adv. -e: s. -itas, 

-imonia.) 

5. caten-a, se, CHAIN. (ad;\ -atus.) 

6. cater v-a, ae, crowds troop, (adv. -atim.) 

7. cathedp-a, ae, seat, (CATHEDRAL). 

8. cat-us, a, um, shrewd. 

9. caud-a, sb, tail. 
280. caT-ere, to beware. 

1. caud-ez, Icis, trunk of a tree, (codex, ledger, 

codicilli, accouTU'bookSy CODlGHi.) 

2. caul-a, ae, sheepeote. (Ft. chalet) 

8. caul-is, is, stalky cabbage. (Fr. chou.) 

4. caupo^ nis, innkeeper. [causCy chose.) 

5. caus-a, se, CAUSE, (v. -ari: s. -idicus. Fr. 

6. cavill-a, 8b, quibble^ jest^ CAVIL, (v. -ari : s. 

-atio.) 

7. cav-us, a, um, hollow^ (CAVE), (v. -are.) 

8. ced-^e, to yield, CEDE, go. 



224. Castigare, to CHASTISE. Incest-us, a, mn, impure. 

230.Caat-iis, a, nin, guarded, CAUTIOUS. Cautio, nis, 
CAUTION.— 5. Accuaare, to ACCUSE. Excusare, to 
EXCUSE. Becnsare, to REFUSE (Hence, s. accusatio, 
accns-ator, excos'atio, &c.). — 7. CaTern- a, se, CAVERN. 
—8. Cessio, nis, CESSION. Cessare, to CEASE, loiter. 
Abscedere, to depart from, Accedere, to approach, AC- 
CEDE, be added, (ACCESSION). Antecedere, to go 
before, (ANTECEDENT, ANCESTOR). Concedere, to 
yield, CONCEDE, (CONCESSION). Decedere, to depart 
from, (DECEASE). Discedere, to depart Excedere, tq 
go out from, EXCEED, (EXCESS). Incedere, to step on, 
advance, Intercedere, to go between, INTERCEDE. 
Fnecedere, to go before, PRECEDE. Frocedere, to go 
forward, PROCEED, (PROCEEDING, PROCESSION). 



12 CEDBUS CHOBDA. 

9. cedr-u8, i, CEDAR-^re^. 
240. celeb-er, ris, re, famous^ frequented* («. -ita8, 
CELEBRITY. Ft. celebre.) 

1. celer, is, e, swift, {s. -itafi, CELERITY.) 

2. cell-a, ffi, vault, CELL, CELLAR. («. -ula, 

-anus.) 

3. cell-ere, to move, (obs.) 

4. eel-are, to CONCEAL. 

5. cels-us, a, urn, high. {adj. ex-, prsB- : 8. -itudo.) 

6. cens-ere, to think, judge, CENSURE. 

7. cent-um, hundred, {adv. -ies: adj. -eni. Fr. 

cent) 

8. cer-a, ae, wax. (adj. -eus, -atus. Fr. cire.) 

9. ceras-us, i, CHERRY-<ree. (Fr. cerise.) 

250. cerebr-um, i, brain, {adj. -osus. Fr. cerveau.) 

1. cern-ere, to divide, perceive. 

2. cert- us, a, um, CERTAIN, [cernere.] {adv» -e.) 

3. cert-are, to vie, contend, [cernere.] (v. con-, de-) 

4. cerv-ix, Icis, neck. 

5. cerv-u8, i, stag. (adj. -inus : s. -a. Fr. cetf.) 

6. cesp-es, itis, turf. 

7. ceter-us, a, um, the rest. (adv. -um, -oquin.) 

8. ceu, as, as if. 

9. chart-a, a3, paper, CHART. 

260. chord-a, ae, string, CHORD (CORD). 



Recedere, to go back, RECEDE. Secedere, to go apart, 
SECEDE. Snccedere, to go under, come up to, SUC- 
CEED, (SUCCESS, SUCCESSOR). (Hence, «. abscessio. 
abscessus, accessio, &c., PREDECESSOR.) 

240. Celebrare, to frequent, CELEBRATE («. -atio). — 1. Celer- 
are ; acceler-are, to hasten, ACCELERATE (s. -atio). — 3. 
ExcellSre, to EXCEL ; also, prse-, ante-cellere. Percellere, 
to strike, tkrilL — 6. Cens-or, oris, CENSOR («. -nra). 
Cens-ns, us, taxing, tax-roll, Recensere, to review. Sue- 
censere, to be secretly angry with, — 7. Centuri-a, sb, a body 
of one hundred, (CENTURY ; *. -o. CENTURION). 

251. Cribr-nm, i, sieve. Decemere, to DECREE ; decret-um, i, 
DECREE. Discemere, to distinguish, DISCERN: dis- 
crim-en. inis, difference, danger, (DISCRIMINATE, DIS- 
CREET). Secernere, to separate ; secret-us, a, um, SE- 
CRET. — 3. Certatio, nis ; certam-en, inis, contest, 



CHORUS OLAICABE. 13 

1. chor-u8, i, CHOIB, dance, 

2. cib-us, lyfood, (adj. -arius.) 

3. cicad-a, se, grasshopper, 

4. cicatr-ix, icis, scar, 

5. ciconi-a, sd, stork, (Fr. dgogne,) 

6. cicut-a, 88, hemlock, (Fr. cigue,) 

7. ci€re, 1 . -,. 

- ' Y to stir up. 
cure, J ^ 

8. cili-um, i, eye-brow^ (obs.) 

9. cing-Sre, to surround^ gird. (v. ac-, dis-^ in-, 

prae-, sue-, PRECINCT. Fr. ceindre,) 

270. cin-is, eris, ashes, (adj, -ereus. Fr. cendre, 

CINDER.) 

1. cinn-us, i, curl, 

2. circ-u8, i, CIRCLE, CIRCUS. 

3. cithar-a, ae, harp^ GUITAR. 

4. cis, this side of, {adv, citro.) 

5. cist-a, SB, CHEST. 

6. citr-us, i, CITRON. 

7. civ-is, is, citizen, (Fr. citoyen,) 

8. clad-es, is, ruin, defeat, 

9. clam, secretly, {adv. danculum.) 
280. clam-are, to cry out (CLAIM). 

261. Chore-a, 8B, dance, — 7. Cit-ns, a» am, wtift, Cit-are, to 
proclaim^ CITE («. -atio ; ado, -atini) : recitare, to HE- 
CITE : sascitare, to rouse : concitare, to excite : concio, nis, 
popular CLssemhly, harangne (v. -nari) : ezcitare, to EX- 
CITE : incitare, to INCITE (Hence, «. recit-atio, excit- 
atio, &c ; recit-ator, concit-ator, &c.). — 8. Concili-mn, 
i, gathering^ COUNCIL: concili-are, to draw together, 
CONCILIATE: reconciU-are, to RECONCILE. Sn- 
percili-nm, i, brow, arrogance, (SUPERCILIOUS). — 9. 
Cingul-um, i, bdt Succinct-U8, a, um, girt up, tight 
(SUCCINCT).^ 

271. Concinnns, a, urn, netit, elegant (s. -itas ; v. -are). — 2. 

Circa, circum, circiter, around, about Circulari, to gad, 
CIRCULATE. Idcirco, therefore.— 4. Citra, this side of: 
citeri-or, oris, inner, nearer, — 7. Civit-as, atis, CITY, state 
(Fr. citis), Civil-is, e, belonging to the city, CIVIL. — 9. 
Clandestin-us, a, nm, secret, CLANDESTINE. 
280. Clam-or, oris, shout, CLAMOUR. Acclamare, to shout at, 
(ACCLAMATION). Declamare, to DECLAIM. Ex- 



14 CLAMOEBE COUfiRE. 

1. clang-ere, to sound cu a trumpet (s, -or.) 

2. dar-us, a, um, CLEAB^ briffht, illustriaus. 

(adv. -e : s. -itas, -itudo. Fr, elair.) 

3. dass-is, is, jfieet^ CLASS, (adj. -icus, CLAS- 

SIC.) 

4. clav-a, ae, CLUB. 

5. claud-us, a, nm, lame. 

6. clav-is, is, key. (Fr. clef.) 

7. clav-us, i, Tudder, nail. (Fr. clou.) 

8. clemea-8, tis, {adj.) merciful. 

9. clien-8, tis, CLIENT. (*. -tela.) 
290l din-are, to lean^ (obs.). 

1. dipe-us, i, shield, (adj. -atus.) 

2. ditell-iB, arum, panniers. 

3. coen-a^ sb, supper, dinner. 

4. coen-um, i, mud. (adj. -osus.) 

5. coep-isse, to begin, (Def.) (s. -turn.) 

6. cohor-s, tis, COHORT. 

7. coU-is, is, hill. (Fr. colline.) 

8. coll-um, i, neck. (Fr. cou.) 

9. col-Sre, to tiU, worship. 

domare, to cry out, EXCLAIM (EXCLAMATION). 
IVoclam-o, are, to PROCLAIM (PROCLAMATIONS 
Also, con-, in-, re-, suc-clamare. — 1. PrsBclar-ns, a, nm, 
iUustrioua. Declarare, to DECLARE. — 5. Claudicare, 
to Ump. — 6. Clattd-ere, to shut (clausula, CLAUSE) : 
clanstx-um, i, barrier : concludere, to shut up, CONCLUDE 
(CONCLUSION): ex-, in-, prsB-.se-dudere, toBX— IN— 
PRE— SE— CLUDE.— 8 Clementi-a, le, CLEMENCY. 
Inclemen-s, tis, unkind, INCLEMENT («. -tia). 

290. Cliy-us, i, hUl, CLIFF : accliy-is, e, sloping upward ( AC- 
CLFVITT): decliy-is, e, sloping doumward (DECLI- 
YITY) : procliv-is, e, sloping forward, easy, inclined. 
Acclinare, to lean on. Declinare, toj/eanfrom, DECLINE 
(DECLENSION). Inclinare, to lean towards, INCLINE, 
(INCLINATION). Reclinare, to lean back, RECLINE. 
— S. Coenare, to sup, dine. Coenat-us, a, nm, having dined 
— 4. Obscen-us, a, um, filthy. — 8. CoUar-e, is, COLLAR — 
9. Colon-us, i, tiller, setder : coloni-a, sb, COLONY. Cult- 
or, oris, CULTiVATER, worshipper. Cultnr-a, sd, till- 
age, CULTURE : cult-us. us, CULTIVATION, wortMp. 
Incolere, to itdutbiti xncol-a, sb, inhabitant Also, ac-, 
circum-, re-colere. 



COLOR— <IORIUU. 16 

300. col-or, oris, COLOUB. (v. colorare. adj, 
con-, de-, dis-color.) 

1. colub-er, ri, snake, {s. -ra.) 

2. col-um, i, strainer, (v, -are, percolare.) 
S. colum-eo, Inis, prop, 

4. columb-a, se, pigeon. (Fr. colombe.) 

5. col-US, i, distaff, 

6. com-a, ae, hair, leaf, (adj, -osus, -atiis.) 

7. com-es, itis, companion, [cum-eo.] 

8. com-is, is, affable, {s. -itas : adv. -iter.) 

9. comiss-ari, to revel, (s, -atio» -ator.) 

310. com-^re, to adorn, COMB. {adj. incomtus.) 

1. comoed-us, i, COMEDIAN. (*. -ia, COMEDY.) 

2. compit-a^ orum, cross roads, 

3. conch-a, ae, shell, 

4. cond-ire, to season, embalm, (s. -imentum.) 

5. con-ari, to endeavour, (s. -atus, -anten.) 

6. consul-ere, to CONSULT, (s. -tor, -tus: v. 

consultare.) 

7. contra, against. 
8« cont»us, i, pole. 

9. copi-a, se, plenty, pL troops, (adf. -osus, 
COPIOUS.) 
320. copul-a, 2d, tie. [j^') 

1. coqu-ere, to COOK. (s. -us, -a : v, con-, de-, per-, 

2. cor, dis, heart, (COBDIAL). (adj. -atus. Fr. 

coeur.) 

3. coram, in presence. 

4. corb-is, is, basket. (Fr. corbeille.) 

6. cori-um, i, hide, leather, {adj. -arius.) 

$03. Column-a, ae, pillar, COLUMN. — 6. Comet-es, or Comet- 
ay sd, COMET. — 7. Comit-ari, to accompany (s -atas). 

311. Comic-US, a, um, COMIC. — 3. ConchyU-um, i, nheU-fiah 

— 6. Consul, is, CONSUL (ck(;. -aris ; s, -atus). Consili- 
um, i, COUNSEL {adj, -arius j ». -ari Er. conseit). — 7. 
Contrari-us, a, um, CONTRARY. — 8. Contari, or cunct- 
ari, to inquire : percontari or percunctari, to inquire. 
320. Copulare, to unite, COUPLE. — 2. Concor-s, dis, agreeing; 
concord-ia, ae, CONCORD. Discor-s, dis, disagreeing; 
discordi-a, se, DISCORD. Record-ari, to remember (RE- 
CORD). Socor>s, dis, stupid. FrsBCordi-a, omm, £Ae region 
of the heart, breast. 



16 OORNIX CBUDUS. 

6. corn-ix, icis, crow, (s, -icula.) 

7. corn-u, u, HORN. (adj. -eus, -utus, -iger.) 

8. coron-a, ae, CROWN, garland, {y. -are: «. 

corolla. Fr. couronne.) 

9. corp-us, oris, body. (adj. -eus, CORPORAL. 

Fr. corps. CORPSE.) 
330. cort-ex, icis, hark. 

1. corusc-us, a, urn, glittering, {v. -are.) 

2. cor V -us, i, raven, CROW. (Fr. corbeau.) 

3. coryl-us, i, hazel, (s. -etum : adj. colurnus.) 

4. c6-s, tis, whetstone. 

5. cost-a, 8B, rib. (Fr. cSte.) 

6. cothurn-us, i, buskin, {adj. -atus.) 

7. coturn-ix, icis, quaiL 

8. eras, to-morrow, (adj. -tinus, PROCRAS- 

TINATE.) 

9. crass-US, a, urn, thick, COARSE, (s. -itudo.) 
340. crater, is, bawl. 

1. creb-er, ra, rum, frequent, (adv. -ro : s. -ritas : 

V. -rescere, percrebrescere.) 

2. cred'^re, to believe, trust. (CREED. Fr.croire.) 

3. cre-are, to CREATE, (s. -ator, -atio, CREA- 

TOR, CREATION.) 

4. crem-^e, to burn. (s. -atio.) 

5. crep-are, to patter, (s. -itus.) 

6. cresc-ere, to grow. (Fr. croitre.) 

7. cret-a, se, chalk, (adj. -atus.) 

8. crim-en, inis, charge, CRIME, [cerno.] (v. 

•inari: adj. -inosus.) 

9. crin-is, is, hair, [cerno.] (adj. -itus. Fr. crin.) 
350. crisp-US, a, um, curly, (v. -are.) 

1. crist-a, ae, CREST, (adj. -atus.) 

2. croc-US, i, saffron, (adj. -eus.) 

3. crud-us, a, um, raw, CRUDE, [cruor.] (v. 

-escere. Fr. cru.) 

342. Credul-us, a, um, trusting, CREDULOUS («. -itas). Cre- 
dibU-is, e, CREDIBLE. Credit-or, oris, CREDITOR — 
3. Recreare, to rc/re»A (RECREATION). —4. Crepundi- 
a, orum, rattles, toys, Discrepare, to differ. Increpare, to 
chide. — 5. Decrescere, to DECREASE. Accrescere, in- 
crescere, to INCREASE. Increment-am, INCREMENT. 

353. Cnidel-is, e, CRUEL (s. -itas). — 5. Cnient-us, a, um. 



CRUMBNA CI7BB£R£. 17 

4. crumen-a, sb, purse, 

5. cru-or, oris, blood, 

6. cru-B, ris, leg, 

7. cru-x, cis, CROSS. (Fr. eroix,) 

8. cub-are, to lie down. 

9. cucul-us, i, CUCKOO. (Fr. coticoti.) 

9.* cud-Sre, to fabricate, {v. ex- in- pro- re-.) 
360. cul-ex, icis, gnat 

1. culin-a, se, kitchen [coquere]. (CULINARY.) 

2. culm-en, inis, summit, 

3. culp-a, sdn fault, 

4. cult-er, ri, knife, (Fr. couteau.) 

5. cum, foith, 

6. cumul-us, i, heap, (Fr. comble,) 

7. cun-se, arum, cradle, {s, .abula, orum.) 

8. cunct-us, a, urn, aU together, 

9. cune-us, i, wedge, {adj, -atus.) 
370. cup- (io) -fire, to desire, 

1. cupress-uSy i, CTPRESS-tree. (a^, -inus.) 

2. cur, why? 

3. cur-a, 8b, CARE. 

4. curi-a, ae, ^enafe-Aotur^. {adj. -alis, -atus : «. -o.) 

5. curr-^re, to run. (v, curs-are, concurs-are, 

&c. Fr.courir. COUTRIER.) 

bloody (v. -are). — 7. Cmci-, discruci-, excnici-are, to torture, 
EXCRUCIATE. Cruciat-ns, us, torhire.— 8. Cubit-ua, 
i, dbow, CUBIT. Cnbil-e, is, cubical-mn, i, bedchamber. 
Excnb- are, to watch. He awake. Incub-are, to lie ony brood. 
Recnb-are, to recUne. Also, ac-, oc-cubo. Incumb-ere, to 
lean on, apply to (INCUMBENT). Becnmb-ere, torecUne, 
faU back (RECUMBENT). Also, ac-, dis-, oo-, pro-, sac- 
cumb-ere (SUCCUMB). — 9.* Inc-ue, udis, anoU. Ex-, 
pro-cndere. 

363. Culp-are, to Uame; colpabil-is, e, CULPABLE. — 6. 
Cumul-, accumnl-are, to heap, ACCUMULATE. 

370. Cnpid-us, a, um, desirous (s. -itas), cupid-o, inis, desire, 
CUPID. Concnpisc-ere, to desire, — 3. Cnr-are, to take 
care of. Accnrat-us, a, nm, ACCURATE. Procor-are, 
to care for^ PROCURE. Secur-us, a, um, careless, SE- 
CURE, SURE («. -itas). Corios-os, a, um,care/u/; CURI- 
OUS. — 5. Curr-us, us,CAR. Cund-is, e, cumZe. Curs-us, 
us, race, COURSE. Con-, de-, dis-, ex-, in-, oc-, per-, prae-, 
pro-, re-curr-ere (Concurs -io, us, discurs-io, -us, &c., CON- 



18 CUUV UB^— ^DSITB, 

6. cury-us, a, um, crooked^ toinding (CUBYE). 

(t?. -are, in-. Fr. caurbe,) 

7. cusp-is, idis, point (of weapon). 

8. cust-os, 5dis, guardian, 

9. cut-is, is, skin (s, -icula). 
380. cjath-us, i, cz^. 

1. cycn-us, i, noan, CYGNET, (adj. -ens. Fr. 

ci/gne.) 

2. cymb-a, se, boat, 

3. Dam-a, ae, deer, (Fr. dlatm^ 

4. damn-um, i, loss, DAMAGE, (jodj. -csus.) 

5. (daps) dap-is, banqtiet (De£,), 

6. deyfrom, concerning, 

7. deb-ere, to owe [de-habeo]. (Fr. €?cf>otV, DXJE.) 

8. debil-is, e, wedL (j.-itas, DEBILITY: r.-itare.) 

9. decern, ten. (DECEMBER. Fr. dix.) 
390. dec-et, Sre, it beseemeth (Impers.). 

1. del-ere, to blot out (INDELIBLE). 

2. delir-us, a, um, mad, DELIRIOUS, (v. -are.) 

3. delphin, is, DOLPHIN. 

4. delubr-um, i, shrine, 
6, demum, tU last 

6. Unique, ^finalfy, 

7. den-s, tis, TOOTH. (Fr. dent.) (DENTIST.) 

8. deiis-u8, a, um, thick, close, DENSE, (v, -are.) 

9. de-us, i, God, DEITY. («. -a. Fr. dieu.) 

COURSB, DISCOURSE, EXCURSION. INCUR, 
OCCUR, RECUR, &c.). Succurr-Sre, to A«//i, SUCCOUR. 
— 8. CoBtodi-a, te, guard, CUSTODY. Cnstod-ire, torguoard, 
. S84. Damn-, condemn-are, to CONDEMN (». -atio).— 6. Dein, 
delude, Deteri-or, us, toorae (DETERIORATE), deinceps, 
««<.— 7. DeMt-nm, i, DEBT. Debit-or, oris, DEBTOR. 
— 9. Undecim, eleven (Fr. onzey Daodecim, twelve (Fr. 
donxe, DOZEN), &c. 
380. Deoen-s, tis, becoming, DECENT. Dee-or, dris elegance : 
iecor-nfi, a, nm, di^nt, honxmrable, DECOROUS. Dec 
-OS, dris, honour, Dec5r-are, to adorn, DECORATE. 
Dedec-et, it misheseenteOu Dedec-ns, dris, disgrace (v, 
-orare). — 7. Biden-s, tis, ttoo-pronged, two4oothed (young 
«A«q7) ; triden-B, tis, three forked, TRIDENT.— 9. Div-us, 
i, a god («.>a). di us, divin*us, a, um, DIVINE («. -itas, 
V, -arc, *. -atio, DIVINATION). 



D£XTBB ^DOGEBS. 19 

400. dexter, a, urn, right, DEXTEROUS. (*. -itas.) 

1. diadema, tis, DIADEM. 

2. die-fire, to say. (Fr. d%re») 

3. dic-are, to devote, 

4. di-es, ei, DAY. (Ital. giomo: Fr.jour,) 
6, digit-US, ijjinger, (Fr. doigt^) 

6. dign-us, a, um, worthy, (Fr. digne.) 

7. dir-us, a, um, accursed^ drectdftd, DIRE. 

8. disc-fire, to learn, 

9. div-es, itis, rich, 

410, do, dare, to give (DATE), (v. circum-, satis-.) 
1. doc-ere, to teach, (v, ad-, con-, e-, per- pro-.) 

400. Dexter-a, sb, right-hand, — 2. Dict'um, i, a saying. Dictio, 
nis, saying, DICTION. Diet-are, to DICTATE («. -ator, 
DICTATOR.) Benedic-ere, to bless (BENEDICTION). 
Edic-ere, to order (». -turn, EDICT). Praedic-ere, to fore- 
tell, PREDICT. Also, ad-, con-, contra-, in-, inter-, male-, 
dlcere (CONTRADICT).— 3. Abdic-are, to ABDICATE. 
Dcdic-are, to DEDICATE. Indic-are, to inform, INDI- 
CATE : ind-ex, icis, informer ; indici-um, i, token, inform- 
ation. Pr«dic-are, to proclaim, PREACH. — 4. Diu, long : 
diutum-oB, a, nm, long-lasting. Diurn-ns, a, nm, dauy. 
Diari-um, i, DIARY. Dadam, long ago, Hodie, to-day. 
Meridi-es, ei, noon. Perendie, the day after to-morrow. 
Postridie, the day after. Pridie, ^ day before. Quotidie, 
daily. Bida-um, trida-um, &c, two days, three days, ^c. 
— 6. Dignit-as, atis, worth, DIGNITY. Dign-ari, to deem 
worthy, DEIGN : dedign-ari, to DISDAIN Indign-U8, a, 
am, unworthy (s. -itas, INDIGNITY): indign-ari, to deem 
tt»«;or% (INDIGNANT): ». indignatio, nis, INDIGNA- 
TION. — 7. Dir-ae, arum, curA6«,y*Mrie«. — 8. Discipul-us, i, 
*cAoizr,DISCIPLE: di8ciplin-a,8B, teaching, DISCIPLINE, 
sect Dedisc-ere, to wdea;m. Also, ad-, con •, e-, per* disc-ere. 
— 9. Diyiti-e, amm, riches. Dit-are, to enrich. Ditesc- 
ere, to grow rich. 

410. Abd-ere, to hide. Ditio, nis, power. Add-ere, to ADD. 
Cond-ere, to hide, found («. -itor, -itio, CONDITION). 
Ded-ere, to surrender. Ed-ere, to utter, EDIT. Perd-ere, to 
lose{s. -itio, PERDITION. Fr. perdre). Prod-ere, to betray 
(«. -itor, -itio). Redd-ere, to restore (Fr.rendre, RENDER). 
Subd-ere, to SUBDUE. Trad-ere,to(fc/ioer(«. -itio, TRADI- 
TION, -itor, TRAITOR). Prsedit-us, a, um, endued. —1. 
Document-nm, i, proof, DOCUMENT. Docil-is, e, teach- 
able, DOCILE («. -itas; cuij. in-). Doct-us, a, um, learned. 
Doct-or, oris, teacher, DOCTOR. Dedoc-ere, to unteach. 
Doctrin-a, a, teaching, DOCTRINE. — 2. Dolabr-a, a), axe. 



20 DOLABE ^DtlElUE. 

2. dol-are, to hew, polish, 

3. dol-ere, to grieve, feel pain, (v» de-, in-, per-| 

con-, CONDOLE.) 

4. doli-um, i, cash. 

5. dol-us, i, deceit 

6. domin-us, i, lord [domus]. {s, -a. Ital. donna : 

Fr. dame, DAME.) 

7. dom-are, to tame, subdfie. (s, -itor: v, -itare, 

e-, per-. Fr. domter, DAUNT.) 

8. dom-us, us, hotise (DOME). 

9. donee, until, as long as, 

420. don-are, to present [do]. (*. -atio, DONA- 
TION, -ativum, DONATIVE. Fr. donner.) 

1. dorm-ire, to sleep, (t?. -itare. Fr. dormir,) 

2. dors-um, i, back, (Fr. dos.) 

3. dos, dotis, DOWRY [dare]. (Fr. dot: v. 

dotare.) 

4. draco, nig, DRAGON. 

5. dubi-us, a, urn, DOUBTFUL, DUBIOUS [duo]. 

6. duc-Sre, to lead, {s, -tio, -tus, -tor : euif, -tilis» 

DUCTILE.) 

7. duell.um, i, tear, battle, DUEL [duo]. 

8. dulc-is, e, sweet, (v, -escere. Fr. dotuc.) 

9. dum, whilst, until, 

430. dum-us, i, bramble, (s, -etum.) 

1. duo, ae, o, TWO. (Fr. deux: Grerm. zwei.) 
% du-ere, to put on (obs.). 

— 3. Dol-or, oris, pain, grief (Fr. douleur). — 5. Dolos-as, 
a, um, deceitful, Subdol-us, a, um, crafty. — 6. Domin-ari, 
to rule (« -ator, -atio, -atus, DOMINION, DOMINANT, 
PREDOMINANT). — ?. Indomit-us, a, urn, untamed^ 
UNDAUNTED. — 8. Domestic-us, a, urn, DOMESTIC 
Domlcili-um, i, DOMICILE. 
420. Don-am, i, gift (Fr. don), Condon-are, to present, suT' 
render, forgive, — 5. Dubit-are, to DOUBT (*. -atio; Fr. 
douter), — 6. Du-x, cis, leader (DUKE). Ab-, ad-, circum-, 
con-, de-,di-,e-, in-, intro-, ob-, per-, pr»-,pro-,re-, se-, sub-, 
tra-duc-ere (ABDUCTION, ADDUCE, CONDUCE, 
CONDUCT, DEDUCE, INDUCE, INTRODUCE, PRO- 
DUCE, REDUCE, &c. , Fr. conduire, produire, (fc). Ediic- 
are, to EDUCATE (*. -atio, -ator). — 8. Dulced-o, inis, 
sweetness (Fr. duuceur). 9. Dumtaxat, on/v, at least 

431. Dupl-ex, icis, DOUBLE (o. -icare). — 2. Indu-ere, to put 
on, Indiiti-ffi, truce. Exu-ere, to put off, Exuvi-se, strip" 



DUBUS EPI8T0LA. 21 

3. duruSy a, urn, hard. («. -itas, ities: v. -escere. 

Fr. rfwr, durcivy endurcir.) 

4. Ebri-u8, a, um, drunken, {adj, -osus.) 

5. eb-ur, Oris, IVORY, {adj, -urnus, -urneus.) 

6. ecce, en, lo! 

7. Sd-ere, to EAT (irreg.). (v, ad-, com-, ex-, 

per- : adj. -ibilis, -ulis.) 

8. eg-ere, to need, 

9. ejul-are, to wail. (s. -atio.) 

440. elegan-8, tis, ELEGANT [eligere]. (*. -tia: 
adv. -ter.) 

1. element-um, i, ELEMENT. 

2. em-ere, to buy, take. («. -tio, -tor : v. co-.) 

3. enim, etenim,ybr. 

4. ens-is, is, sword. 

5. eo, ire, to go (irreg.). 

6. epistol-a, », letter^ EPISTLE. (Fr. ipitre.) 

pings, apoUs. — 3. Dur-are, to harden, last, ENBUKEV obdn- 
resc-ere, to be OBDUBATR — 4. Ebriet-as, atis, drunken- 
IUJM.INEBRIETY. Inebri-are, to INEBRIATE.— 7. Ed-ax, 
acis, devouring («. -acitas). Inedi-a, as, famine. Obe&-iu, 
a, mn, OBESE Epal-ss, arum,/east (t\ -ari). Esur-ire,to6e 
hungry (s. -ies). — 8. Egest-as, -atis, want Egen-us, a, nm, 
destitute. Indig-ere, to be in want (INDIGENT) («. -entia). 
442. Adim-ere; dem-ere, to take away. Dirim-ere, to separate, 
terminate. Exim-ere, to take out, EXEMPT: Eximi-iu, 
a, um, choice, eminent. Interim-ere ; perim-ere, to destroy. 
Bedim-ere, to REDEEM: redemtio, nis, contract, RE- 
DEMPTION: redemtor, is, contmctor. — 5. It-er, ineris, 
journey (ITINERANT). Ab-ire, to go away. Ad-ire, to 
go to, approach: adit-us, us, approach. Ambire, to go 
round, canvass: ambit-us, us, ambitio, nis, canvassing, 
intrigue, AMBITION : ambitios-us, a, um, AMBITIOUS. 
Circom-ire, to go around : circuit-us, us, CIRCUIT. Co- 
ire, to assemble : coet-us, us, meeting. Ex-ire, to go out : 
exit-US, us, going out, EXIT : exiti-um, i, destruction. lo- 
ire, to go in, begin : initi«um, i, beginning (v. -are, to INI- 
TIATE ; adj. -alis, INITIAL). Inter-ire, to sink, die : inteint- 
ns, us, death. Ob-ire, to traverse, undergo, die : obit-us, us, 
death. Per-ire, to PERISH. Pne-ire, to ^ 6e/bre. Pwetcr- 
ire, to pass by. Prod -ire, to go forth. Red-ire, to go back, re- 
turn i redit-us, us, return. Subire, to enter, undergo : subit-us, 
a, um, SUD DEN. Trans-ire, to go over, cross, pass : transit- 
us, us, passage, TRANSIT (TRANSITION, TRANS- 
ITORY). Scditio, nis, go'ng apart, SEDITION {adj. 



22 BPISCOP0S TMSL 

7. episcop-us, i, BISHOP (*. -atus. Fr. ivique). 

8. equ-us, i, horse, (s, -a, -uleus.) 

9. erga, towards. 

450. ergo, therefore, 

1. err-are, to wander ^ ERR. (s. -atio, -atum : 

V. ab-, ob-, per-: adj. -oneus, ERRONEOUS.) 

2. esc-a, ae, food [edere]. (adj. -ulentus ESCU- 

LENT.) 

3. essed-um, i^ car, waggon, (adj. -arias.) 

4. et, and. 

5. eur-us, i, east-wind. 

6. ex, e, out of y from. 

7. exempl-um, i, EXAMPLE [eximere]. 

8. ext-a, orum, entrails, {s. -ispex.) 

9. Fab-a, bb, bean. (Fr.feve,) 

460. fab-er, ri, smith, carpenter, (odj. -rilis.) 

L fabul-a, je, story, play, FABLE [fan], (r. -an.) 
2. facet-US, a, um, witty, pleasant, FACETIOUS. 
(adv. -e : adj. iDficet-us, tasteless.) 

5. faci-es, ei, FACE [facio]. (s. superfici-es, SUR- 

FACE ; hence, SUPERFICIAL.) 
4. fac (-io) '^re, to do, make. (Fr.faire. FIT.) 
. 6m facund-us, a, um, eloquent [fan], (s. -ia.) 

6. fffi-x, cis, dregs, (s. -cula : adj. -otilentus.) 

-sua). — 8. Equ-es, itis, horseman, knight: equest-er, lis, 
£QU£STRIAN. Equit-are, to ride (v. circum-, ob-, per-, 
pneter-) : equitat-os, us, cavalry. 

451. Err-or, ons, wandering, ERROUR— 4. Etiam, aUo, Etsi, 
although. — 6. Extra, outside of; exter, a, nm, exter-ns, 
a, um, extemiu, a, am, outer, foreign, EXTERNAL : ex- 
terior, outer, EXTERIOR ; extrem-ns, a, um, outermost, 
EXTREME {s. -itas). Extrane-us, a, um, foreign 
{Ft. itrange, STRANGE).— 7. Exempl-ar, aria, pattern, 
SAMPLE (EXEMPLARY). 

460. Fabric-a, ae, FABRIC: fabric-are, -an, to FABRI- 
CATE, FORGE («. -atio, -ator). — L Fabulos-us, a, nm, 
FABULOUS.— 2. Faceti-se, arum, wit — 4. Facil-is, e, 
easy (Fr. facile), facult-as, atis, power, FACULTY: 
difficil-is, e, DIFFICULT (Fr. difficile): difficult-as, atis, 
DIFFICULTY. Facin-ufl, oris, deed, crime. Fact-um, i, 
deed, FACT (Fr. fait). Factio, nis, making, FACTION. 
Affic-ere, to AFFECT, visit. Benefac-ere, to do good to 
(BENEFACTOR): benefici-um, i, kindness, BENEFIT. 
Confic-ere, to form, complete, wear out (CONFECTIONER> 



FAOUS FATISCI. 28 

7. fag-QS^ i, beech'tree. (adj, -ineus.) 

8. fall-6re, to deceive. (Fr. faute, FAULT.) 

9. fal-z, cis, hooky sickle, {adj. -catus. Fr.fatue.) 
470. fam-a, ae, report, FAME. (v. defam-are, to DE- 
FAME.) 

1. fam-es, Ss, hunger, FAMINE, (adj. -eiicuB. Pr. 

faim.) 

2. famul-us, i, servant, (s. -a, -atus : v. -ari.) 

3. fan-um, i, shrine, temple, FANE. 

4. far, ris, bread'Com, {adj. -reus, -ratus : s. -rago.) 

5. fare-ire, to stuff, 

6. fas right (fan). 

7. fascin-arci to FASCINATE. 

8. fasc-is, is, bundle. {Yv. faisceau.) 

9. fastigi-um, i, pinnacle. 

480 fast-US, us, pride. (Yr.faste.) 

1. fat-eri, to own. 

2. fatisc-i, to be weary, (fatis. obs. : t;. de-.) 

Defic-ere, to /aii; r evoU (DEFICIENT, DEFECT). 
Effic-^re, to produce, EFFECT (adj. -ax). Infic-ere, to 
stain, INFECT. Interfic-ere, to kUL Malefac-ere, to do 
iU to (MALEFACTOR). OflBc-ere, to kinder : offici-um, 
i, duty, service, OFFICE (adj. -osns, OFFICIOUS). Peific- 
ere, to perform ; perfect-ns, a, am, PERFECT. PrsBfic-ere, 
to set over: praefect-us, i, PREFECT. Profic-ere, to 
avail, PROFIT. Refic-ere, to REFIT, restore. Satis- 
fac-ere, to SATISFY : satisfactio, nis, SATISFACTION. 
Suffic-ere, to suppfy, SUFFICE (SUFFICIENT). — 8. 
FaU-Ax^ acis, deceit/id, FALLACIOUS («. -acia). Fals-us, 
.a, um, FALSE (^.Jfaux), (». -itas). Refell-ere, to refute. 

470. Famos-ns, a, nm, iU reputed, FAMOUS. Infamris, e, 
INFAMOUS : infami-a, 8b. INFAMY. -2. Famili-a, n, 
doves of a household, FAMILY (Fr. famiUe) : familiar-is, 
e, belonging to the famihf, FAMILIAR : familiarit-as, atis, 
intimacy, FAMILIARITY. — 3. Fanatic-us, a, um, 
FANATIC. Profan-ns, a, tun, PROFANE.-— 4. Farin-a, ae, 
meed, flour, — 5. Confert-us, a, am, differt-us, a, am, crowded. 
Refert-as, a, nm, filled, — 6. Nefas, wrong, impiety : nefari* 
us, a, um, wtcked, NEFARIOUS. 

480. Fastid-ire, to disdain {s, -ium ; ad j. -osus, FASTI- 
DIOUS).— L Confit-eri, to CONFESS. Confessio, nig, 
CONFESSION. Profit-eri, to PROFESS : professio, nis, 
PROFESSION. Infitias ire, infiti-ari, to deny. —2. 
Fessus, defessns, a, um, wearied: fatig-are, to FATIGUE. 



24 FATUUS FERALIS. 

3. fatu-us, a, um, siUy, INFATUATED, (s. 

-itas. V. infatuare, to INFATUATE. Fr./ow. 
FOOL.) 

4. fav-ere, to FAVOUR. 

5. favill-a, », ashes. 

6. faust-us, a, um, propitious [faverej («. -itas 

adj, in-.) 

7. fav-us, i, honeycomb, 

8. fau-x, ciQyjaw, 

9. fa-x, cis, torch, 

490. febr-is, is, FEVER. {Yr.ftevre,) 

1. fecund-US, a, xxm, fruitful [feo, obs]. (Fr, Jecond : . 

s, -itas ) 

2. fel, lis, galL (Fr.^el.) 

3. fel-is, is, cat, {adj, -inus, FELINE.) 

. 4. fel-ix, icis, happy, (adv, -iciter : adj, in-.) 

5. femin-a, ae, WOMAN [feo]. {adj, -eus, -inus, 

FEMININE. Fr. femme. ) 

6. fem-ur, oris, thigh, 

7. fend-ere, to strike, FENCE (obs.). 

8. fenestr-a, ae, window, {Yr.fenetre, Germ,fenster,) 

9. fen-US, oris, usury [feo.] 
500. feral-is, e. funereal, dismal, 

— 4. Fav-or, oris, FAVOUR. Faut-or, oris, favoiurer, — 
8. Suffoc-are, to choke, SUFFOCATE. 

494. Felicit-as, atis, happiness, FELICITY. — 5. Effeminat-us, a, 
um, womanish, EFFEMINATE. — 7. Defend-ere, to 
DEFEND: defensio, nis, DEFENCE. Offend-ere, to 
strike on, OFFEND : ofiFensio, nis, offens-a, aa, OFFENCE: 
Infens-us, a, um, hostile, — 9. Fener-ari, to lend on usury («. 
-ator, -atio). 

500. Fer-ax, acis; fertil-is, e, FERTILE («. -itas). Fer- 
ox, ocis, haughty, FEROCIOUS («. -ia). Lat-or, oris, 
bringer, LEGISLATOR Feretr-um, i, bier. Fercul-um, i, 
dish, Aiferre to bring, Auferre, to take away. Conferre, 
to bring together, compare, CONFER : collatio, nis, bringing 
together, engagement, subscription. Deferre, to bring down, 
offer, inform: delator, is, informer: d elatio, nis, inform- 
ation, accusation. Differre, to spread, DIFFER, DEFER : 
differenti-a, se, DIFFERENCE : dilatio, nis, pufting off, 
DELAY. Efferre, to bring out, extol, bury (ELATE). 
Inferre, to brittg in, wage (INFER). Offerre, to OFFER. 
PrsBferre, to carry before, PREFER. Proferre, to bring 
forth, PROFFER. Referre, to bring back, REFER, 



FEBi ^FINDEBB. 25 

1. fer^ ferm^, n^^^rfy^ almost 

2. feri-se, arum, holidays, (v, -ari.) 

3. fer-ire, to strike, {s. -ula, FERULE.) 

4. fer-o, re, to bring (irreg.). 

6. ferr-um, i, iroriy steeL (adj. -eus, -atus : s. -ugo» 
-umen, -amentum. Yr.fer.) 

6. ferv-ere, to 5ot7. (t?.-e8cere,ef-, EFFERVESCE.) 

7. fer-us, a, urn, U7t/(f, FIERCE, (s, -itas: a4/. 

ef- : ff. efferare. ¥v.Jier,) 

8. festin-are, to hasten, {adv. -anter : s. -atio.) 

9. fest-us, a, um, FESTAL. 
510. fet-us, U8, offspring [feo]. 

L fibr-a, as, FIBRE, entraU. 

2. fic-us, i, FIG-/rcc. (Ft, Jlgue, Jiguier, Grerm. 

feige.) 

3. fid-e8, ei, FAITH. (Fr./ot.) 

4. fid-es, is, lute-string (FIDDLE> 

5. fig-ere, to FIX. 

6. fili-us, i, son (FILIAL. Fr./fo). 

7. fil-um, i, thread, (Fr.fil.) 

8. fim-us, i, mud. 

9. find-ere, to cleave, (s. fissur-a, FISSURE, v. 

dif-, in-. Yr.fendre,) 

RELATE: relatio, nis, RELATION, re/erenc«. Snfferre, 
to SUFFER. Transferre, to TRANSFER Translatio, 
nis, transference, TRANSLATION. — 6. Ferv-or, oria, 
Acat, FERVOUR Fervid-us, a, um, boUing, FERVID. 
Ferment-um, i, leaven, FERMENT (w. -are). Fret-um, i, 
FRITH. — 7. Fer-a, e, wHd beast (adj, -inus). — 9. Fest-um, 
i, FEAST, FESTIVAL (Fr. fSte). Festiv-us, a, um, 
FESTIVE. Infest-us, a, um, dangerous, hostile : infest-are, 
to disquiet, INFEST. Frofestns (dies), common (day), 
510. Fet-us, a, um, having brought for A, Effet-us, a, um, past 
bearing, worn out, EFFETE. — 3. Fid-us, a, um, fidel-is, 
e, faithful (Fr. fiid^e) : fideUt-as, atis, FIDELITY: infi- 
del-is, e, unfaithful, INFIDEL («. -itas). Perfid-us, a, 
um, treacherous, PERFIDIOUS : perfidi-a, se, PERFIDY 
{adj, -osus). Fid-ere; confid-ere, to trust, CONFIDE: 
confidenti-a, se, CONFIDENCE. Diffid-ere, to distrust; 
diffidenti-a, £6, DIFFIDENCE. Fiduci-a, le, trust, rdi- 
once, — 4. Fidic-en, inis, lute-player (s, -ina). — 6. Fibul-a, sd, 
clasp, Af-, con-, de-, in-, pwe-, re-, suf-, trans-figere.— S. 
Fili-a, SB, daughter (Ft, file). — 9. Fissil-is, e, cleavable, 





S6 FiyaiEE FLO. 

520. fing-gre, to FEIGN, form, (n af-, con-, dif-. 
Vv.feindre, FEINT.) 

1. fin-is, is, end, boundary (FINAL. Yr.fin), 

2. fio, fieri, to become, (t?. con-, de-, inter-.) 

8. firm-US, a, um, FIRM. («. -itas. Fr.ferme,) 

4. fisc-us, i, basket, exchequer (FISCAL). 

5. fistul-tt, 88, pipe (WHISTLE). 

6. fiacc-uS) a, um, flab^eared. (adj. -idus, 

FLACCID.) 

7. fiagit-are, to demand, (s. -atio : «. ef-.) 

8. flagr-are, to bum (FLAGRANT). 

9. fiam-en, inis, priest (of a God). 

530. fiav-us, a, um,ye//ot<7. (v. -escere. ¥r.fauve.)' 

1. flect-iSre, to bend, {¥r,flechir,^ 

2. fl-eo, ere, to weep, 

3. flig-Sre, to strike (obs.). 

4. fl-o^ are to blow. 



»20. Kctil-is, e, of earthenuHxre, Rctio, nis, FICTION. Rgur- 
a, 89, FIGI^E. Flgol-us, i, potter. Effing-ere, to fashion : 
effigi-es. ei, EFFIGY. — 1. Fin-ire, to end: defin-irfe, to 
limit, DEFINE («. -itio, -itor). Infinit-ns, a, um, IN- 
FINITR Infinit-as, atis, INFINITY. Affin-is, e, oAtn 
(by marriage) ; affinit-as, atis, AFFINITY. Finitim-ns^ 
a, um : confin-is, e, adjoining («. -ium, CONFINE). — 
3. Firm are, to establish : afSrm-are, to AFFIRM : con- 
firmare, to CONFIRM (s. -atio). Infirm-us, a, um, IN- 
FIRM (v, -are; *. -atio, -itas). — 7. Flagiti-um, i, a 
scandalous act (adj. -osus, FLAGITIOUS). — 8. Con- 
fiagr-are, defiagr-are, to btam (s. -atio, CONFLAGRA- 
TION). Flagr-um, i ; flagell-um, i, scourge (Fr. fl4au). 
Flamm-a, se, FLAME (adj, -ens): inflanmi-are, to IN- 
FLAME. 

53 L Flex-US, us ; flexio, nis, bend, FLEXION. Flexibil-is, e ; 
flexil-is, e, FLEXIBLE. Deflect-ere, to bend from, 
DEFLECT. Inflect-ere, to bend (INFLEXION). 
Reflect-ere, to bend hack, REFLECT (REFLEXION).— 
2. Flet-us, us, weeping. Flebil-is, e, moumfid. Defl-ere, 
to bewail— 3. AiQig-ere, to beat down, AFFLICT 
(AFFLICTION> Conflig-ere, to engage in battle : conflict- 
us, us, CONFLICT. Inflig-ere, to INFLICT. Proflig- 
are, to beat down, worst: profiigat-us, a, um, ruin^ 
PROFLIGATE. — 4. Flat-us, us, flabr-um, i, flam-en, 
inis, Mast Confl-are, to bbw up, produce. Infl-are, to IN- 
FLATE. Also, af-, dif-, ef-, per-, re-, suf-flare. Afflat-ufi, 



FLOS ^FOES. 27 

5. flo-B, ris, FLOWER. (Fr./leur.) 

6. flu^re, to FLOW (FLUENT). 

7. foc-us, i, hearth [foveo]. (Fr.jfeii.) 

8. fod-(io) -Sre, to dig, (s, -ina.) 

9. foed-us, a, vnn,'fouly ugly, {v, -are : 9, -itas.) 
540. foed-usy eris, treaty, Oo, -erare^ con-y CONFE- 
DERATE.) 

1. foen-um^ i, hay, (*. -ile. Fr. foin.) 

2. foli-um, i, leaf, (Fr. feuilie^ feuillagey FO- 

LIAGE.) ladf. -tanas.) 

3. fon-s, tis, FOUNT, FOUNTAIN, (s. -ticulus : 

4. for, fari, to speak (Def.). 

6, for-es, ium, DOOR. (Germ, fhure^ thor,) 

6. form-a, se^ thape^ FORM. (s. -ula.) 

7. formic-a, 8B, ant, (¥r,fourmi,) 

8. fonnid-o, Inia, fear, {adj, -olosus.) 

9. for-are, to pierce (obs.). 
550. for-6, tis, chance [ferre]. 

US, tMpiration. — 5. Florid-ns, a, ton, hhontmg^ FLORID. 
Flor-ere; floresc-gre, to hhom, FLOURISH (o. ef-, de-)- — 
6. Fluid-US, a, um, FLUID. Flayirus, i ; flum-en, inis ; 
flnent-mn, i, river, Fluct-os, us, wave, tide (Fr. flof), 
flnctu-are, to he tossed, FLUCTUATE. Affla-ere, to flow 
to: afflnen-s, tis, AFFLUENT. Conflu-ere, to flow 
together (CONFLUENCE, CONFLUX). Influ-ere, to 
flJow m (INFLUENCE). Also, cireran-, de-, dif-, ef-, 
pneter-, pro-, re-flnere. — 8. Foss-a, is, fov-ea, sb, ditch, 
FOSSE. Con-, de-, ef-, in-, per-, prae-, suf-fodere. 

544. Fat-nm, i, FATE: fatal-is, e, FATAL. Fast-i, ororn 
(dies), calendar, annals, Nefast-ns, a, nm, unlucky, un- 
hohf, Affari, to address : affabil*is, e, AFFABLE. Infan-s, 
tis, speechless, INFANT («. -ia, INFANCY. Fr. en/ant). 
Interf-ari, to speak between, INTERFERE. Prsefari, to 
gpeak beforehand : praefatio, nis, PREFACE. Also, ef-, pro- 
fiurL— 6. Foris, abroad (FOREIGN). Foras, out of doors. 
—6. Form-are, to form, Formos-os, a, mn, beautiful De- 
fornt-ig, e, inform-is, e, ugly, DEFORMED («. -itas). Bi- 
form-is, e, two-shaped; triform-is, e, three-shaped, ^. 
Con-, de., in-, trans-formare (INFORM, TRANSFORM, 
&c.). — 8. Formid-are, to fear {adj. -abilis, FORMID- 
ABLE). — 9. Perfor-are, to bore through, PERFORATE. 
Foram-en, inis, hole, crevice, 

550.FoTian, fonritan, fortasse, perhaps. Forte, by chance 
fortoit-ns, a, am, casual Fortun-a, », FORTUNE (v 



28 FORTIS ^FBOITS. 

1. fort-is, e, brave, (Fr,fort) 

2. for-um, i, market, court (adj. -ensis. Fr. 

foire.) 

3. fov-ere, to cherish, 

4. fragr-are, to smell sweet (FRAGRANT). 

5. frag-um, i, strawberry. (Fr.f raise.) 

6. frang-6re, to break (FRACTURE). 

7. frat-er, ris, BROTHER. (Fr.fr ere.) 

8. frau-s, dis, deceit, FRAUD. 

9. fraxin-us, i, ash. (adj.-^us. ¥r./rene.) 
560. frem-ere, to bellow, neigh. 

1. frend-ere, ere, to grutsh. 

2. fren-um, i, bit. (Fr./rein.) 

3. frequen-s, tis, FREQUENT, y«tt 

4. fret-u8, a, um, relying. 

5. fric-are, to ruh, FRICTION, (*. -tus, -tio: v. 

af-, con-, ef-, per-, re-, suf-.) 

6. frig-ere, to be cold, FREEZE, (v. -escere, re- 

frigesc-ere. Fr. re/roidir.) 

7. frivol-us, a, um, slight, FRIVOLOUS. 

8. fron-8, tis, brow, FRONT (AFFRONT). 

9. fron-s, dis, lectf. {adj. -deus, -dosus.) 

-are; adj, -atus, FORTUNATE). Infortuni-nm, i, mu- 
fortune. — I. Fortitud-o, inis, FORTITUDK Fortific- 
are, to FORTIFY. Confort-are, to atrmgthm, to COM- 
FORT.— 3. Foment-nm, i, poukice, FOMENTATION 
(». -are, to FOMENT). Fom-es,iti8,/ti€i— 6. Fragil-is,e, 
FRAGILE, FRAIL (*. -itw). Fragment-mn, i, FRAG* 
MENT. Frag-or, oris, roar, Infring-Sre, to break in, 
INFRINGE. Also, con-, ef-, de-, pier-, prse-, re-, suf- 
fringere. Refractari-ns, a, um, REFRACTORY. Suf- 
frag-ari, to vote for .• suffragi-ura, i, vote, SUFFRAGE. 
Refrag-ari, to voto against — 7. Fratem-os, a, um, brotherly, 
FRATERNAL (*. -itas).— 8. Fraudulent-us, a. um, 
FRAUDULENT. Fraud-, defraud-are, to DEFRAUD. 
560. Fremit-us, us, beUowinoj neighing. — 2. Fren-are, infren-, 
refren-are, to curb. Em^n-us ; efirenat-us, a, um, infren- 
ifl^e, unbridled.— 3. Frequenti-a, aa, FREQUENCY, /tifl 
attendance. Frequent-are, to FREQUENT. — 6. Frig-us, 
oris, cold; frigid-US, a, um, cold: FRIGID (Fr./roid). — 8. 
Effron-s, tthamelesa (EFFRONTERY). — 9. Frond-erej 
frond^c-ere, to be in leaf. Frondat-or, oris, kafstripper. 



FRUI FXTBJSrCS. 29 

570. fru-i, to enjoy. 

1. frustra, vainly* ffraus.] 

2. frut-ex, icis, shrub, (s. •icetum : v. -icari.") 

3. fuc*iis, i, paint, {v. -are.) 

4. fuc-us, i, drone. 

5. fug-(io) fire, to flee. (adj. -ax. Yr.fuire.) 

6. fuXc'ire, to prop. (t?. ef-, in-, of-, per-, prae-, suf-.) 

7. fulg-ere, to shine, (adj. -idus : v. -escere.) 

8. fulic-a, 8B, coot. 

9. falig-o, inis, soot. 

580. fulv-us, a, um, tawny. (Fr./auve.) 

1. fum-us, i, smohe. {adj. -eus, -osus. "Fr.fumee.) 

2. fund-a, as, sling, (s. -itor.) 

3. fand-fire, to pour. (Yv.fondre.) 

4. fund-US, i, bottom, farm. (Yr.fond, FUND.) 

5. fung-i, to perform. 

6. fuDg-us, i, mushroom. 

7. fun-is, is, rope. 

8. fun-US, gris, FUNERAL. (Fr. funerailles.) 

9. fur, is^ thief, {adj. -ax.) 

590. furc-a,»,FORK[fero]. [/bwrmV, FURNISH.) 
1. furn-us, i, oven, FURNACE. (Fr. foumeau. 



570. Frnct-us, us, FRUIT {adj. -nofius). Fniment-um, i, com 
(Fr. Jroment). Fra-x, gis, fruit : frugal-is, e. FRUGAL 
(«. -itas). Yri&t-ma^ij piece, bit — 1. Frostr-ari, to FRUS- 
TRATE.— 5. Fug-a, SB. flight: fug-are, to put to flight 
Fugitiv-U8, a, um, FUGITIVE. Au-, con-, de-, dif-, ef-, 
per-, pro-, re-, subter-, trans-fdgere. Refugi-um, i, 
REFUGE (SUBTERFUGE).— 6. Fulcr-um, i, prop. 
Fultur-a, «, support. — 7. Fulg-or, oris, glitter. Fulgur, is, 
lightning {v. -are). Fulm-en, inis, tkmderhdt {v, -inare, 
FULMINATE). Ef- prae- re-fulgere (REFULGENT). 

581. Fnm-are, to smoke, — 3. Af-, con-, de-, dif-, ef-, in-, of-, per-, 
pro-, re-, suf-, trans-fundere (CONFOUND, CONFUSE, 
DIFFUSION, INFUSE, &c.) — 4. Fnnditus, utterly. 
Fund-are, to FOUND : fundament-um, i, FOUNDATION 
(FUNDAMENTAL). Profundus, a, um, deep, PRO- 
FOUND.— 5. Functio, nis, FUNCTION. Defungi, to 
discharge (DEFUNCT). Perfungi, to / erform. — 7. Funal- 
e, is, string, rope. — 8. Funere-us, a, um ; funebr-is, e, 
FUNEREAL. Funest-us, a, um, moumfid, fatal {v. 
-are). — 9. Furari, to steal. Fart-um, i, th^ FortiiD, 
stealtkilv. Furtiy-us, a, um, steaJthv. FURTIVE. 



30 FTJBEBB— GIQNEBE. 

2. fur-^re, to rctge, 

3. fusc-us, a, um, duTty dark. {v. *bj% in^, ob- 

fuscare.) 

4. fust-is, is, clubf sticky cudgel, («. -uariimi.) 

5. fus-us, i, spindle. 

6. futil-is, e, FUTILE, (s. -itas.) 

7. fut-are, to argue (obs.). 

8. Galb-us, a, urn, YELLOW. (Germ, gett.) 

9. gale-a, se, helmet, {adj. -atus.) 

600. gall-US, i, cock. (Fr. galanty GALLANT.) 

1. garr-ire, to chatter, (s, -Itus.) 

2. gaud-ere, to r^oiee. 

3. gel-u,/ro*^ (JELLY, from Fr. geUe.) 

4. gemin-us, a, um, douhUj twin, {adj. gemellas.) 

5. gemm-a, ab,jewely GEM. (a^'. -eas, -ifer.) 

6. gem-fire, to groan. (Fr. gemir.) 

7. gei^-a, S9, cheek. (Germ. Amu, CHIN.) 

8. genist-a, se, broom. (Fr. genet PLANTA- 

GENET.) 

9. gen-s, tis, nationy clan [gignere]. 
610. gen-u, -us, KNEE. (Fr. genou.) 

h german-us, a, brother, brotherfyy GERMANE. 
(«. -itas.) 

2. germ-en, inis, sprout, {v, -inare, GERMI- 

NATE.) 

3. ger-ere, to bear, performy behave, {v. gest-are.) 

4. gign-fire, to ENGENDER. 

592. Fur-or, oris, rage, madness {Yr.fureur), Furi-a, 8B, FtJKY : 
fhri-are, to madden, INFURIATE : furios-us, a, am, 
FURIOUS.— 7. Confiit-are, to CONFUTE : refatare, to 
REFUTE (*. -atio). 

600. Gallin-a, s, hen, — 1. Garrul-us, a, am, prating, GAR* 
RULOUS («. -itas). — 2. Gaadi-um, i^joy, — 3. Gelid-as, 
a, am, frozen. Congel-are, to CONGEAL. — 4. Gemin- 
are, to double. Con-, in-gemln-are. — 6. Gemit-as, as, 
groan, lamentation. Con-, in-gem-ere. — 9. Gentil-is, e, 
belonging to a clan (GENTILE, GENTLE, GENTLE- 
MAN). J 

613. Gest-os, as, bearing, GESTURE. Gest-ire, to delight, desire, 
Gesticul-ari, to GESTICULATE. Diger-ere, to DIGEST. 
Sogger-ere, to supply, SUGGEST, ^so , ad^ con-, e-, in- 
gerere.--4. Genain-us, a, am, GENUINE. Qen-aSjeris, 



GLABEB GBAJOX. 31 

5. glab-er, ra, rum, smooth, 

6. glaci-es, ei, ice, {ad^, -alia : v, -are. Fr. glace*) 

7. gladi-us, i, sword, (Fr. glaive.) 

8. glan-s, dis, aconh GLAND. 

9. gleb-a, se, soUy clod^ GLEBE, (adf, -osus.) 

620. glob-US, i, GLOBE, {adj, -osus.) 

1. glom-us, eris, ball ofwooL 

2. glori-a, SB, GLORY. (Fr. gloire.) 

3. glut-en, inis, GLUE. (v. -inare, conglutinare.) 

4. g\wtt-\TG, to swalhw. (Fr.^/owton, GLUTTON.) 

5. gnar-us, a, um, knowing, 

6. gnav-us^ a, um, aelwe, (s. -has.) 

7. gracil-is, e, slender, (s. -itas. Fr. grele.) 

8. grad-us, us, step, GRADE. (GRADUA?^.) 

9. gram^eu, inis, grass, (adj, -ineus.) 

kind, race, famify {Fr. aenre) : general-is, e, GENERAL : 
generofi-uB, a, um, nolffy born, GENEROUS : gener-are, 
to GENERATE": degener, is, DEGENERATE (r. -are). 
Genit-or, oiiSf father (a, -rix). Geni-ns, i, gnardianspirit, 
natural inclination: genial-ia, e, GENIAL (CONGE- 
NIAL). Gener, i, aon-in-law (Er. gendrt). Ingign-ere, to 
engender in: ingenu-ns, a, am, free-horn, noSe, INGE- 
NUOUS («. -itas). Ingeni-um, i, talenty character, 
GENIUS . ingenios-us, a, um, INGENIOUS (INGE- 
NUITY) : indigcn^a, fie, native, INDIGENOUS Pro- 
gign-ere, to beget; progeni-es, ei, offspring, PROGENY: 
progenit-or, oris, PROGENITOR.— 7. Gladiat-or, oris, 
swordsman, — S. Jaglan-s, dis, walnut 

621. Glomer-are, agglomer-are, conglomer-are, to gather up, 

assemble. -^2, Glorios-us, a, um, GLORIOUS, VAIN- 
GLORIOUS. 01ori-ari, to boast, ghry, — 5. Ignar-ns, a, 
mn, unknowing, Ignorare, to be IGNORANT : ignoranti- 
a, se, IGNORANCE.— 6. Ignav-us, a, um, lazy, cowardly : 
ignavi-a, m, laziness, cowardice. Nav-are, to perform, — 8. 
Gradadm, step by step. Grall-se, arum, stUts. Grad-ior, 
i, to step, go; ^ess-us, us, step: gnus-ari, to go eagerly, 
attack; aggred-ior, i, to approach, attach (AGGRES- 
SION) : congred-ior, i, to meet, engage : congress-us, us, 
meeting, CONGRESS : digred ior, i, to go apart, DI- 
GRESS : egred-ior, i, to go out: egress-us, us, EGRESS: 
ingred-ior, i, to enter, begin: ingress-us, vs, entrance^ 
INGRESS : progred-ior, i, to go forward; progress-us, us, 
PROGRESS : transgred-ioi, i, to cross, TRANSGRESS, 
Also, intro-, prao-, re<, retro gredior (RETROGRADE). 



32 GBANDIS-— ^-HABERE. 

630. grand-is, e, great^ GRAND. (»• -escere.) 

1. grand-o, inis, haiL (adj. -ineus: t;. -inare.) 

2. gran-um, i, GRAIN, (ctdj, -eus^ -atus: s, 

-arium, GRANARY, GARNER). 

3. grat-us, a, um, pleasing^ GRATEFUL, {adv, 

-e, GRATITUDE.) [-escere.) 

4. gravis^ e, heavy ^ important^ GRAVE. (v, 

5. gremi-um, i, lap. [GREGARIOUS.) 

6. gre-x, gis, flock, {adv. -gatim : adj. -garius, 
7- gru-ere (obs.). 

8. grunn-ire, to GRUNT, {s. -itus.) 

9. gra-s, is, crane. (Fr. grtu.) 

640. gubern-are, to GOVERN. (*. -atio, -ator.) 

1. gul-a, 8B, throaty GULLET, {adj. -osus. Fr. 

gtteule.) 

2. gurg-es, itis, whirlpool, gulph. {v. ingargitare.) 

3. gust- are, to taste, {v. de-, prae-. Fr. gouter.) 

4. gutt-a, K, drop. (adv. -atim. Fr. goutte.) 

5. guttur, is, throat 

6. gyr-us, i, circle, {v. .are.) 

7. Hab-ere, to HAVE. 

630. GrandftY-ns, a, nm, aged. — 3. Grati-a, sr^ favour, GRACE, 
thanks: {adj. -osus, in favour, GRACIOUS). Grat- 
es, thanks. Grat-, gratul-, congratul-ari, to CONGRATU- 
LATE (». -atio). Gratificari, to present, GRATIFY 
(«. -atio). Gratuit-us, a, um, GRATUITOUS (adv. -o). 
Ingrat-ns, a, nm, ungrateJuL — 4. Gravit-as, atis, weighH" 
ness, GRAVITY. Gravid-us, a, um, pregnant Graved- 
o, inis, cold, headache (adj. -inosus). Grav-are, to weigh 
doum : grav-ari, to grudge, GRIEVE (GRIEF). Ag-, de-, 
in-, pne-gravare (AGGRAVATE). Ingravesc-ere, to 
grow weary, or serious. — 6. Congreg-are, to CONGRE- 
GATE. Egregi-us, a, nm, distinguished, EGREGIOUS. 
Ag-, se-gregare (AGGREGATE).— 7. Congru-ere, to 
agree (adj. -us : *. -entia, INCONGRUOUS). Ingru-ere» 
to come on (threateningh/). 

640. Gnberaacul-um, i, rudder. — 3. Gust-n8,ns, taste (Fr. gout). 
— 6. Haben-a, se, rein. Habil-is, e, skilful, ABLE (Fr, 
habile'). Habit-us, us, fashion, HABIT : habitud-o, inis, 
HABITUDE. Habit-, inhabit-are, to dwell, INHABIT ; 
habitatio,nis, HABITATION. Adbib-ere,toappfy. Cohib- 
ere, to restrain. Exhib-ere, to ddiver, EXHIBIT (s. -itio\ 
Pneb-ere, to a/ford Frohib-ere, to /irevenf, FBOHIBIT («. 



BiERERE iUNNlKB. 33 

8. hser-Sre, to stick, (v, -escere.) 

9. bal-are, to breathe. (Fr. haleter.) 
650. hain*u8, i, hook. (Fr. hameau.) 

1. har-a, 8&, sty. 

2. hariol-us, i, prophet (v. -ari.) 

3. harusp-ex, icis, soothsayer, {s, -icium : adj^ -icinus.) 

4. hast-a, k, spear, (s. -ile : adj. -atus.) 

5. haud, not (baudquaquam, by no means). 

6. haur-ire; to drawy drain. 

7. heb^esy Stis, diiU. {v. -ere, -escere, -etare: s. 

-etudo.) 

8. heder-a, se, ivy. (adj. -aceus.) 
9' bei, beu, alas. 

660. beluo, nis, glutton, {v. belu-ari : s. -atio.) 

1. berb-a, se^ HERB, grass, {adj. -eus, -idus, 

-0SU8 : V, -escere.) 

2. ber.es» edis> HEIR (Fr. h^ritier.) 

3. beri, yesterday. (Fr. hier.) 

4. bero-s, is, HERO. (s. -is, -ina, HEROINE : adj. 

-us, -icus, HEROIC.) , 

5. ber-us, i, master, {s, -a. . adj. -ills.) 

6. besper-us, i, evening-star. {adf. -ius.) 
7* bi-are, to gape. {v. in- : adj* -ulcus.) 

8. bic, bsec, hoc, this. 

9. biem-s, is, winter^ storm, (acff. -alis: v. -are: 

s. -atio. Fr. hiver.) 
670. bilar-is, e, merry, {s. -itas, HILARITY.) 
1. binn-ire, to neigh, {s. -itus.) 

-itio). Inhibere, to check, use. Perhibere, to furnish, assert 
Bedhibere, to restorc-^H, Haesit-are, to HESITATE. Ad-, 
CO-, in-hserere, hfisresoere, to ADHERE, COHERE, IN- 
HERE. — 9. Halit-us, us, breath, Anhel-are, to pant (s, 
-itus). Exhalare, to breathe out, EXHALE (s, -atio). 

656. Haust-us, us, draught. Ezhaur-ire, to draw forth, EX- 
HAUST: inexhaust-us, a,um, INEXHAUSTIBLE. 

662. Heredit-as, atis, INHERITANCE, HERITAGE (adj. 
-arias, HEREDITARY). Coheres, COHEIR Exhaere-s, 
disinherited {v. -dare.) — 3. Hestern-ns, a, um, YESTER 
7. Hiat-us, as, yawn. gap. Hisc-, dehisc-ere. to yawn. — 
— 8. Hie, /i^6. Hue, /utfter; adhnc,yef,At(Aerto. HlDc,A«»ice. 
Hactenus, Hxusfar. — 9. Hibern-ns, a, nm, wintry (v, -are), 

670. Hilar-, exhilar-are, to EXHILARATE.*— 9. Homan^ns, a, 

c 2 



84 HIBCU8 HTACINTHU8. 

2. hirc-u8^ i, he-goat, (adj. -inns, -osus.) 

3. hirt-u8, hirsut-us, a, urn, shaggy. 

4. hirud-o, inis, leech. 

5. hirund-o, inis, swallow. (Fr. hirondelle.) 

6. histori-a, », HISTORY, STORY, (o^*. -cos, 

Ital. storia, Fr. hieUnre.) 

7. histrio, nis, actor, {adj. -nicus.) 

8. hoed-us, i, hid. («. -ulus, -uleus, -ile.) 

9. hom-o, inisj man. (Fr. homme.) 

680. hon-or, oris, HONOUR, {adj. -orua, inhonorus. 
Fr. honneur.) 

1. hor-a, 8B, HOUR. (Fr. heure.) 

2. horde-um, i, barley, (Fr. orge.) 

3. horr-ere, to shudder, (v. -esoere, co-, ex-, in-, 
• per-.) 

4. horre-um, i, bam. 

5. hort-ari, to exhort, (s. «atio, -ator, -amen.) 

6. hort-u8, i, garden, (s. -ulus : adj. -ensis. Ital. 

giardino: Fr.jardin, GARD£N, YARD.) 

7. hosp-es, itis, HOST, guest. (Fr. hdte.) 

8. hosti-a, as, victim. 

9. host-is, is, enemy. 

690. hum-§re, to be moist, (v. -escere, -«ctare.) 

1. humer-us, i, shoulder. 

2. humus, i, ground. 

3. hyacinth-US, i, HYACINTH, (adj. -iaus.) 

nm, HUMAN, HUMA NE, jpo /tte (adj. in-): humanit-aa, 
atis, politeness^ HUMANITY '(«. in-): homicid-a, se, a, 
HOmCK)E («. -ium). 

660. Honor-are, to HONOUR (atff. .abilis, HONOURABLE). 
Honest-ua, a, um, virtiumSf HONEST («. -aa : v. -are : adj. in-. 
Fr. honn&te) : — 1. Hom-ua, a, am, o/'^Au «e(Moii.-^. Horrid- 
na, a, um, rmtgh, bmding, HORRID. Horribil-ia, e, HOR- 
RIBLE. Horr-or, oria, 8hudd€ring, HORBOUR. Abhorr- 
ere, to ABHOR— 5. Ad-, co-, ex-hort-axi, to EXHORT: 
dehortari, to dissuade. — 6. Hort-i, onun, pUasurt-ffarden. 
— 7. Hoapital-is, e, HOSPITABLE {adj. in-). Hospi- 
taUt-aa, atia, HOSPITALITY («. in-). Hoapiti-um, i, 
hospitality y inn (Fr. hospice), — 9. HoatU-ia, e, HOS- 
TILE (s. -itas). 

690. Humid-US, a, um, moist, HUMID. Huro-or, oria, moisture^ 
HUMOUR — 2. Humil-is. e, lowfy, HUMBLE: humilit- 
««, Qtia, AnoiieM, HUMILITY. Hum-are^ to inUr, IN- 



HTKNUS-— ^IMSJSB. tt5 

4. hymn-US, i, HYMN. 

0. Jac^ere^ to lie down. 

6. jac-(io)-ere, to cctat. 

7. jam, now^ already. 

8. janu-a, s^ gate [Janus]. 

9. iasp-is, idis, JASPER. 
700. ict-us, us, stroke [icere]. 

1. idone-us, a, um,^^. 

2. idu-ere, to divide (obs.). 

3. jec-ur, oris, or inoriSy Uver. 

4. jejun-us, a, um, fasting. (<• -ium. Fr. jeune, 

jeuncTy dejeuner.) 

5. jent-are^ to breakfast, (s. -aoulum.) 

6. igitur, therefore. 

• 7. ign-is^ iByfire. (adj. -eos : s. -icnlus : v. -escere, 
-ire, to IGNITE.) 

8. il-ex, icis, kolm-^k, (s. -icetum : <9k^*. -iceus, 

-ignus, -igneus.) 

9. ili-a, orum, bowels^ flank. 
710. ill-e, a, ud, tkat, ke. 

1. imag-o, inis, IMAGE (v. -an, to IMAGINE> 

2. imb-er, ris, shower. 

HUME. Inhnmat'Hg, a, nm, im6urtedL-^6. Adjac-ere, to 
He near (ADJACENT). Also, circum-, later-, ob-, 9ub- 
jacere, — 6. Jacal-mn, i, JAVELIN : jacal-ari, to dart («. 
-ator, -atufl) : ejacul-ari, to dart forth, EJACULATE. 
Jact-a9, us, ca^t (Fr. jet^ Jaetnr-a, », loss. Jaet-«re, to 
ca«^6oa«^(tf. -alio, -ator. ¥T.jeter), AJbjic-ere, to ca«r away; 
abject -as, a, am, ca«^o^, ABJECT. Adjic*ere,toa<^ Con- 
jic-ere, to throw, guess: conjectar-a, 8B, gtttss, CONJEC- 
TURE. Dejic-ere, to cast down : degeet-us, a, nm, cast 
<iot0fi, DEJECTED. Ejic-ere, eject-are, A> ca«t out, EJECT. 
Iigie-ere, to cast in, INJECT. Objic-ere, object-^ure, to cast 
(i^tiw^ OBJECT («. -us: Er.oijet): objectio, ms^ OBJEC- 
TION : obj-ex or ob-ex, icis, holt, bar. Ftoj^-ere, project- 
are, to cast forward, or forth, PKO JECT. Bejio^ere, reject- 
are, to cast back, REJECT. Sabjio-ere, to cast under (Fr. 
sujet, SUBJECT). Trajic-ere, to cast over : traject-iis, us, 
crossmg (Fr. trajet), — 8. Janit-or, oris, gatekeeper, porter. 

702. Id-US, uum, IDES (of a Roman mouth Jl Yidn-us, a, um, 
WIDOWED. Divid-ere, to DIVIDE : divisio, nis, DI- 
VISION. — 9. Exil-is, e, emptif, meagre,(s* -itas). 

710. lUic, theie. lilac, thither. Jmsxe. Uience^ — 2- lmbt*eSt icu. 



36 iMBUJSBE ^unrrrus. 

3. imbu-ere, to steep^ IMBUE. 

4. imit-ari, to IMITATE. («. -alio, -ator: adj. 

-abilis, IMITABLE.) 

5. imman-is, e, htigey savage, {s, -itas.) 

6. in, IN, into, 

7. inan-ia, e, empty^ INANE, (acfv. -iter.) 

8. incho-are, to begin, 

9. indag-are, to search, (s. -atio.) 
720. indulg-ere, to INDULGE. 

1. industri-us, a, um, INDUSTRIOUS. 

2. infer-us, a, um, low^ placed beneath, 

3. infal-a, fR^ fillet 

4. ingen-s, tds, vasty mighty, 

5. inglavi-eS; ei, gorge, crop, gluttony, 

6. ingu-en, inis, groin. 

7. inquam, say I (Def.). 

8. inquin-are, to pollute, 

9. jnstar, import, lateness (Def.). 

730. insul-a, as, ISLAND, (adj. -aris, INSULAR. 

Fp. ile ; ItaL isola : ISOLATED.) 

1. integ-er, ra, rum, ENTIRE, pure, (Fr. entier,) 

2. inter, between, among, (Fr. entre.) 

3. interpr-es, Stis, INTERPRETER. 

4. intns, within, 

5. invit-are, to INVITE. 

6. invit-us, a, um, unwilling, {adj, per-.) 

aroof'tHe. — 7. Inanit-as, ads, cmpfmeM. Inan-, exinan- 
ire, to empty («. ttio, INANITION.).— 9. Indag-o, inis, 
netting circle, 
720. Indolgenti-a, ae, INDULGENCE. — 1. Indnstna, sb, IN- 
DUSTRT. — 2. Infer-i, oram, shades, gods of heU (¥r. 
enfer) : inferi-sB, aram, offerings to shades or gods bdow. 
InJferi-or, as, Icnoer, INTERIOR: infim-ns, or im-as, a, 
nm, Unoesi : immo, ifes, nag but, nag more, Jnfn^ below. 
Infem-na, a, am, INFERNAL. 

731. Integrit-as,ati8,«n/ir«ne9«, INTEGRITY. Integr-, redinte- 
grare, to renew, refresh. — 2. Interim, interea, meanwhile, 
Interdom, between whiles, sometimes. — 8. Interpret-ari, to 
INTERPRET (». -atio).— 4. InterL-or, us, inner, INTE- 
RIOR : intim-us, a, um, inmost, INTIMATE (Fr. inOme). 
Intro, intrinsecus, within (INTRINBIC> Intra, within. 
Intestin-us, a, um, INTESTINE. Intr-are, to ENTER 
(Er. enfrer).— 6. Inyiutio, ma, INVITATION.— 7. Jo- 



JOCUS JURARE. 37 

7. joc-us, i, JOKFj^ jest {adj, -ularis, JOCULAR: 

8, -ulator, JUGGLER. Ital. giuoco : Fr.jeu.) 

8. ir-a, sd, anger, IRE. 

9. irrit-are, to provoke, IRRITATE, {adj, -abilis: 

8. -atio, -amen, -amentum.) 
740. is, ea, id, thai, 

1. ita, 80, 

2. iterura, again, (Germ, wieder.) 

3. jub-a, as, mane, (adj. <-atu8.) 

4. jub-ar, sunbeam, 

5. jub-ere, to command, 

6. jubil-um, hjoi/. (v, -are: *. -atio : JUBILEE.) 

7. jucund-u9, a, urn, pleasant, JOCUND [juvare]. 

(t;. -itas : adj, in-.) 

8. jud-ex, icis, JUDGE [jus dico]. {Fr.jvge,) 

9. juger-um, i, acre, 

750, iung'^re, to JOm, (¥r,j<nndre. JOINT.) 
I, jur-are, to swear [jus], (s. -amentum. Fr. 
jurer.) 

cos-US, a, VLTDt funny, JOCOSE. Joc-ari, to joke, jest (Fr. 
jouer.) — 8. Irasci, to be angry, IRATE: iracand-us, a, 
um (a, -ia), irascibil-is, e, IRASCIBLE. 

740. Ed, thither : adeo, ao : ideo, dierefore : ibi, there : inde, 
thence : ist-e, a, nd, that one. Idem, eadem, idem, the same, 
IDENTICAL. Ips-e, a, mn, self, very. — 1. Itaqne, and eo, 
aerefore.—2. Iter-are, to repeat, REITERATE (tf. -ado). 
— 5. Juss-um, i, -us, us, command. — 8. Judic-are, to 
JUDGE : jndic-ivan,i, judgment, trial, court of justice (adj. 
-alb, JUDICIAL) : adjadic-are, to ADJUDGE : dijudic- 
-are, to decide : pnejudic-are, to PREJUDGE : pnejadid- 
imi, i, PRE-JUDGMENT, PREJUDICE. 

750. Janctur-a, se, joining, JUNCTURE. Jug-om, i, yoke 
(Fr.joug) : jug-are, to yoke : conjug-are, to yoke together, 
COl^UGATE : big-a, sb (for bijnga), chariot and pair : 
quadrig-a, « (for qnadrijnga), chariot and four. Jug-is, e, 
naming (water). Jugul-um, i, throat : jt^ul-are, to cut a 
throat, murder (JUGULAR cem). Jument-mn, i, beast of 
burthen (Fr. jument), Juxta, adjoining, near. Ad-, con-, 
dis-, in-, sub-jung-ere, to AD— CON— DIS— EN— SUB- 
JOIN : conj-ux, ugia, a wedded person, husband or wife : 
conjugi-nm, i, wedlock : conjugfd-is, e, CONJUGAL. — 1. 
Abjar-are, to ABJURE. Adjur-are, to ADJURE. Con- 
jnr-are, to conspire, CONJURE («. -ator) : co^juratio, nis, 
conspiracy, Peijor-, or pejer-are, to forswear : pexjnii-nm. 



38 JU S U LCUS* 

2. jus, juris, righty law. 

3. jus, juris, savccy gravpy JUICJB. 

4. juven-is, is, a i/oung person, yomig, (t?. -^scere. 

Fr.^ewTie.) 

5. juv-are, to help, delight^ to JOT. (Fr. jouivy 

rejouir, REJOICE.) 

6. Lab-i, to slide, glide, JalL 

7. lab-or, oris, tod, LABOUR. 

8. labr-um, or labi*um, i, LIP. («. labellum. Fr. 

levre,) 

9. lac, tis, milk, (adj, -teus : i;. -tere, -tescer e. Fr. 

hit.) 

760. lactuc-a, ae, LETTUCE. (Fr. laitue.) 
L lacer, a, um, torn. 

2. lacert-a, a^ LIZARD. (Fr. lezard.) 

3. lacert-us, i, arm. 

4. la&^io)-ere, to entice (obs.). 

5. lacrim-a^ as, tear. (adj. -osus: v. -ure. Fr 

larme.) 

6. lac-US, us, LAKE. (Fr. lac.) 

i, PERJURY.— 2, Just-US, a, um, JUST: justiti-a, «, 
JUSTICE : justiti-um, i, cessation of law-courts, vacation, 
Jurisdictio, nis, JURISDICTION: iurisconsult-us, i, 
laicyer: jurisprudentia, JURISPRUDENCE. Jusja- 
randum, oath, Injuri-a, ae, wrong, INJURY : injurios-us, 
a, um, INJURIOUS. Jurg-ari, to quarrel, wrangle . jur- 

fi-um, i, strife {adj, -osus): objurg-are, to reproach. — 4. 
UNIOB, younger, Juvenil-is, e, youthful, JUVENILE. 
Juyent-us, utis, and -a, m, youth Jurenc-us, i, huUock (s. 
-a). — 5. Adjuv-are, to help : adjut-or, oris, helpjer, COAD- 
JUTOR: adjument-um, i, cu^istorace. — 6. Laps-us, us, -io, 
niBtfall, LAPSE. Lab-es, is, fcM, ruin, stain. LSb-are, 
-ascere, to totter : Ubefac-ere, to shake, undermine. A1-, col-, 
de-, di-, e-, il-, per-, praeter-, pro-, sub-, subter-labi (COL- 
LAPSE, ELAPSE). — 7. Laborios-us, a, um, LABO- 
RIOUS. Labor-, elabor-are, to labour (ELABORATE). 

761. Lacer-, dilacer-are, to tear, LACERATE. — 4. Lacess-ere, 
to provoke. Lact-are, to tice. AUic-io, ere, to allure. 
Delici-8B, arum, DELIGHTS, DELICACIES, darlifig (Fr. 
ddices): deltcatus, a, um, DELICATE: delect-ar^, io 
DELIGHT. Elic-io. ere, to tice out, ELICIT. Illic-io, 
.ere, to entice : illocebr-a, ae, allurement. Oblect-are, to 
amuse, delight Pellic-io, ere, to allure : pell- ax, acts, «n- 
tieing (s. -acia).-<-6. Lacun-a, se, pit, chasm, (Ft. lacune, 



LJBDEBE— -^ULTUS. 39 

7. laed-Sre, to hurt (Fr. User.) 

8. laen-a, ae, c^aA. 

9. laet-us, a, mnyjoyifiiL 

770. 18BV-U8, a, um, LEFT, unproptiiout. 

1. lamb-ere, to lick, LAP. 

2. lament-ari, to LAMENT. 

3. lamiD-a, se, a thin plate of metal. (Fr. lame*) 

4. lamp-as, adis^ torcA, LAMP. 

5. lan-a, se, t^^oo/. {adj. -atus: Fr. laine,) 

6. lance-a, ae, LANCE. 

7. langu-ere, to LANGUISH, (v. -escere.) 

8. lani-are, to mangle, {s, -atus.) 

9. lan-x, cis, dish, Scale, 

780. lap-is, idis, stone, (adj, -ideus, idosus : v. -idare.) 

1. laque'Ua, i, snare, halter, (Fr. ktcs,) 

2. lar, is, household-god, house. 

3. larg-us, a, um, bounteous, abundant, LARGE. 

4. larid-um, i, bacon, LARD. 

6. lasciv-us^ a, um, wanton, LASCIVIOUS* {s. 
-ia ; V, -ire. Fr lascif.) 

6. Ias8-us, a, um, weary, (Fr. las,) 

7. latere, to /ie hid (LATENT). («. 'ibuluro.) 

8. later, is, brich, (adj. -itius.) 

9. latern-a, sb, LANTERN. 
790. lat-ex, icis, liquor, 

1. latr-are, to bark, (s, -atus, -ator: v. ad-, il-, ob-.) 

2. latro, nifl, robber. (Fr. larron.) 

3. lat*ua> a, um, iicu/e, broad. 

/(Qe^im): lacnnar, aris, ceiling, — 7. AUid-, ilUd-ere, ip dash 
vpon. Collid.ere, to dash together: coUisio, nia, CpLLI- 
SION. Eiid-ere, to crush out: eliflio, nis, ELISIOI^.— 9. 
liBBt-ari, to rejoice, LeBtiti-a, tRyjoy, 
772, L8ment-um,i;lamentatio, nifl, LAMENTATION.— 5. La- 
nag^o, inis, down. — 7. Languid-ns, a* um, XiANGUID. 
Langu*or, oris, LANGUOUR — 8. Lani-us, i, butcfter. La- 
nist-a, ae, sword-teacher,^— %, Bilan-x, cis, BALANCE. 

781. Blaqae-are, to ensnare. Laqaear-^e, is, ceding : laqueat-us, 
a, um, ceiled. — 8. Larg-, elarg-iri, to bestow (». -itas, itio, 
LARGESS).^*. La«8itud-o, inis, LASSITUDE. Lass- 
aiw, to weaanf (Yt, tasser). — 7. Latebr-a, fls, hiding-place, 
LAIR. Delit-escere, to lie hid, 

Z93. Latrocin'ari, to rob: lafcrociniiuD, i, robbery (Fr. farcin, 
LARCENY). — 3. Latd, vriddy, Latitud-o, inis, ioui</i, 



40 LATU8 ^LEO. 

4. lat-us, eris, side. {adj. -eralis, LATERAL.) 

5. laur-us, i, bay-tree, LAUREL, (adj, -eus, -eat- 

U8, LAUREATE : «. -ea» -etum. Fr. laurier,) 

6. lau-8, dis, praise. 

7. lav-are, to wash, LAVE. (Fr. laver,) 

8. lax-US, a, um, loose, LAX. («. -itas. Fr. Idche.) 

9. lect-us, i, couch, {s. -ulus. Fr. lit.) 

800. leg-are, to despatch, send, bequeath, (s. -atio.) 

1. l&g'^re, to gather, read. (Ft. lire.) 

2. len-is, e, gentle, (adv. -iter.) 

3. leno, nis, pandar. {adj. -nius.) 

4. len-8, tis, LENTIL. 

o. lent-us, a, um, pliant, slow. («. -itudo : v. -are, 
-escere.) 

6. 1-eo, ere, to smear (obs.). 

7. leo, nis, LION. («. -lea, leaena: adj. -ninus.) 

LATITUDE. Dilat-are, to extend, DILATE. — 6. Land- 
are, to praise, LAUD (». -ator, -atio: v. col-. Fr. fouer). 
Laudabil-is, e, praiseioorihy, LAUDABLE. —7. Laut-us, 
a, um, sumptuous. Lavacr-um, i, baffi, LAYER. Lavatio, 
lotio, nis, washing, LOTION.— 8. Lax-, relax-are, to loosen^ 
RELAX Prolix-US , a, um, long, PROLIX, easy (». -itas). 
—9. Lectic-a, ae, LITTER, sedan. 
800. Legat-us, i, ambassador, lieutenant, LEGATE. Collegia, 
SEi, COLLEAGUE: coUegi-um, i, COLLEGE. Legafr. 
um. i, LEGACY (Fr. legs!) AUeg-are, to send, ALLEGK 
Abieg-are,torfMOTM«. Deleg-are, to DELEGATE. Rdeg- 
are, to banisK^l. Legio, nis, LEGION. Lectio, nis, 
choice, reading, LESSON (Er. le^). Lect-or, oris, reader. 
Collig-ere, to COLLECT. Delig-ere, to choose : delect-us, 
us, choice, levy. Dilig-ere, to distinguish, love ; diligen-s, 
tis, careful, DILIGENT : diUgenti-a, 8B, DILIGENCE. 
Elig-ere, to choose, ELECT: electio, nfs, ELECTION: 
elegan-s, tis, ELEGANT (». -tia). Intellig-ere, to under- 
stand : intelligen-s, tis, INTELLIGENT : inteUect-us, us, 
INTELLECT. Neglig-ere, to NEGLECT: negligen-s, 
tis, NEGLIGENT («. -tia). Perleg-ere, to read tfirough. 
Releg-ere, to re-read, recover. Selig-ere, to SELECT: 
selectio, nis, SELECTION. — 2. Lenit-as, axis, gentleness^ 
LENITY. Len-, delen-ire, to «>^ (LENIENT) : lenim- 
en, inis *, leniment-, deleniment-um, i, assuagement — 8. Le- 
;nocini-um, i, allurement Lenocinari, to aUbare. — 5. Re- 
'lentesc-ere, to slacken, RELENT. — 6. Del- ere, to blot out 
(INDELIBUQ). Lin-ere, to smear : litor-a, e, Not, erasure. 



LEFOR LILIUK. 41 

8. lep-or, 5ris, wU, elegance. 

9. Iep-U8, 6ri8, hare. (Ft. lievre^ LEVERET.) 
810. let-uio, i, death. • 

1. Igv-is, e, LIGHT, slight, Jichle. (Fr. Uger.) 

2. lev-is, e, smooth, (v. -are, -igare : s. -or, -itas.) 

3. lex, legis, LAW. (Fr. hi,) 

4. lib-are, to pour, sip. (v. de-, prae-.) 

5. liber, a, um, free. {adv. -e. Fr. litre.) 

6. lib-er, ri, bark, book (LIBRAE Y> (Fr. Uvre.) 

7. Liber, i, Bacchus. 

S. lib-et, or lub-et, ere, ii pleaseth (Impers.). 
9. libr-a, se, balance, pound. (Fr. livre, a pound,) 
820. lic-et, ere, it is cdlowed (Impers.). 

1. lig-are, to bind. (s. -atio. Fr. lier, liaison,) 

2. lign-ura, i, wood. {adj. -eus, -arias : v. -ari.) 

3. ligo, nis, spade. 

4. ligustr-um, i, privet, 

5. liH-um, i, LILY. (Fr. lis.) 



A1-, circnm-, il-, ob-, 8ub-linere.«— 8. Lepid-as, a, nm, 
foitty, elegant (adj. il-). 

810. Letal-is, e, deadly,^\, Leyit-as, atis, UgUnesa, LEVITY, 
fickleness. Lev-, allev-, relev-are, to lighten, LIFT, AL- 
LEVIATE, RELIEVE (». -atio). Levam-en, inis, leva 
ment-um, i, REUEF. Elev-are, to ELEVATE, d^rectaftf. 
SuhUy-axe, to assist, relieve,^3. Exlex, OUTLAW. Le- 
gal-ifl, e, LEGAL (Er. loyal), Frivilegi-om, i, private law, 
PRIVILEGE. Leg^Um-ns, a, um, lawfid, LEGITIMATE. 
—4. Libatio, nis, libam-en, inis, libament-nm, i, LIBA- 
TION.— 5. Idbear-i, orom, free-bom children. Libert-as, 
atis, LIBERTY. liberal-is, e, belonging to freemen, 
LIBERAL : liberalit-as. atis, LIBERALITY. Liber-are, 
to set free, LIBERATE (s. -atio), Libert-ns, i, freetbnan : 
libertin-us, a, um, of freedman class. — 6. Libellus, smaU 
600A, LIBEL. Librari-us,i, LIBRARIAN.— 8. libit-us, 
us, choice. Liben-s or luben-fl, tis, willing, Libid-o, inis, 
desire, lust (adj. -inosus). — 9. Libr-are, to poise (s, -amen, 
-amentum). Deliber-are, to DELIBERATE (s. -atio^. 

820. Licenti-a, », LICENCE, LICENTIOUSNESS. Lic-ere, 
to be bid for. Lic-eri, and licit-ari, to bid for : licitatio, nis, 
bidding. Pollic-eri, to promise. Illicit •us, a, um, II^LICIT. 
— 1. Ligam-en, inis, -ent-um, i, LIGAMENT (Er. lien% 
LICTOR, the official attendant at Borne. Oblig-are, to 
bind down, OBLIGE : obUgatio, nis, OBLIGATION. Al- 



42 UMA, ^LONGUS. 

6. lim-a, db^file* 

7. lima-x, cis, snail, 

8. lim-en, inis^ threshold, 

9. lim-es, itis, boundary^ LIMIT, {v, -itare.) 

830. limpid-uSf a, urn, cleavy LIMPID. 

L Iim-U8, i, mudy SLIME, (o^^*. -osus. Germ. 
Uhm, LIME, LOAM.) 

2. line-a, », LINE. (Fr. ligne.) 

3. lingu-a, ffl^ TONGUE, LANGUAGE. (Fr. 

langue. Grerm. zunge,) 

4. lioqu-Sre, to leave. 

5. lin-um, i,/aar, LINEN, (Fr. lin, Unge.) [e-.) 

6. liqu-ere, to beflowing^ to melt, (r. -escere^ de-, 

7. liS) litisy strife, 

8. lit*are^ to sacrifice (liappilj). (s. -atio : v, per.-) 

9. Htter-a, », LETTER [lino]. (Fr. lettre.) 

840. lit-us, dris, share, (adj, -oreus, ^oralis.) 

1. liv-ere, to be lividy to be envious, (v, -escere.) 

2. loc-ua, i, place (LOCAL). (Fr. lieu,) 

3. long-US, a, urn, LONG. (adj. ob-, prae-.) 

cd-, de-, il-, pneJi, re -, sab-ligare. — 6. Lim-are, to poUah, — 
8. Elimin-are, to turn ouf, JSLIMINATE. 

831. mim-is, e, unmuddy, — 2. Line-, elim-, deline-are, to sketch, 
DELINEATE. LineamenMim, i, LINEAMENT.— 3. 
Lignl- a, 9, strip, latchetf spoon, Ling-ere, ligmvire, to UCK 
(Fr. Uchery —4. Delmqu ere, to err (DELINQUENT) ; 
delict-nm, Ufatdt (Fr. MO). Relinqn-ere, to leave, BELIN- 
QUISH (RELICT) : reliqu-ns, a, nm, remaining: relHqui-as, 
amm, remnant, RELICS : derelinqn-ere, to desert : derelic- 

tio, m, desertion, DERELICTION 5. Line-us, linte-ns, 

a, um, o/ linen, Linte-nm, i, towel — 6. liquet, it is clear, 
Liquid-US, a, um, LIQUID. Liqn-or, oris, LIQUOR, 
clearness. Liqu-are, liquefac-ere, to make clear, LI- 
QUEFY.— 7. Litig-are, to go to law, LITIGATE : liti- 
gios-us, a, um , LITIGIOUS — 9. Littei^e, amm, letters, 
LITERATURE, a letter : litterat-us, a, urn, LETTERED, 
LITERARY : illitteratrus, a, um, ILLITERATE. Oblit- 
ter-are, to OBLITERATE. 

841. Liv-or, oris, livid kite, envy. livid-ua, a, um, LIVID, 
envious. — 2. Locul-us, i, chest, casket Loc>, colioc-are, to 
place, hire, let. Eloc-are, to let out Locupl-es, etis, 
weaitky. Illico, on the spot, forthwith. — 3. L ong^, afar. (Fr. 
loin.) Longitud-o,ini8,feii^eA, LONGITUDE. Longinqn-uSi 
a, um, distant («.«ita8. Fr. lointain), LongiBYas, a, am, aged. 



LOQUI-, LtTPPUfi. 48 

4*. loqu-i, to speak, («, -ela.) 

6. lor-am, i, thong, 

' 6. lubric-us, a, um, slippery. 

7. lucr-um, i, gainy LUCRE, {adj. -osus.) 

8. luct-a, Bdy struggle^ wrestling. (Fr. lutte,) 

9. luc-us, i, grove. 

850. lud-us, i, play, gatne, school (INTERLUDE). 

1. lu-ere^ (L) to loose, (2.) to atone, (3.) to wash. 

2. lug-ere, to mourn. 

3. lum-en, inis, light [lucere]. (adf. -osus, LUMI- 

NOUS, LUMINARY. Fr. lumiere.) 

4. lun-a^ SB, moon [lucere]. (a<^*. -aris, LUNAR : 

-aticus, LUNATIC. Fr. lune.) 

5. lup-us, i, wolf. {s. -a : adf. -inus. Fr. hup.) 

— 4. Loqu-ax, acis, LOQUACIOUS («. -acitas). Locn- 
tio, nis, saving, Al-,circuin-, col-, e-, prse-, jpro-loqu«i 
Colloqui-um, i, conversation, COLLOQUY. Eloqueu-s, 
tis, ELOQUENT: eloqui-nm, i, eloquentl-a, se, ELO- 
QUENCE; elocutio, nis, ELOCUTION. Obloqu-i, to 
meak against («. -ium, OBLOQUY). — 5. Loric-a, 8B, 
leathem breastplate. — 7. Lucr-ari, to gain: Incratiy-us, a, 
Tun, LUCRATIVE.— .8. Luct-ari, to wrestle («. -atio, 
-ator. Fr. lutter.) : ob-, re-lnctari, to stmgf^ against 
(RELUCTANT). Col-, e-, il-luctari. 

liud-ere, to play : lus-us, us, lusio, nia, sport, play (s. -or : 
adj. -onus). Allud-ere, to play on (ALLUDE, ALLU- 
SION). Collud-ere, to play with (COLLUDE, COLLU- 
SION). Delud-ere, to DELUDE. Elud-ere, to ELUDE. 
Blnd-ere, to mock, play upon (ILLUSION). Prolud-ere, 

. prselud-ere, to pk^ beforehand, PRELUDE. Ludibri* 
um, i, mockery. Ludicr-us, a, am, LUDICROUS. Ln- 
diiic-are, ari, to make game of, — L (L) Lu-es, is, blight, 
taint Lut-um, i, mud (adj. ^eus, -osus, -ulentus). Lustr- 
um, i, lair, (2.) Lustr-um, i, sin-offering, atonement, termo/ 
5 years : lustr-are, to purify, survey^ traverse : col-, per- 
lustr-are : lustratio, nis, purifying, LUSTRATION. (3.) 
Ablu-ere, to cleanse by washing (s, -tio, ABLUTION). Al- 
luere, to wash by (« -vies, ALLUVIAL). Collu-ere, to 
cleanse : coliuvio, nis, colluvi-es, ei, commixture, offscouring. 
Dilu-ere, to wash om<, DILUTE: diluvi-es, ei, DELUGE. 
PoUu-ere, to POLLUTE (*. -tio, POLLUTION) : e-, il-, 
per-, pro-, 8ub-lu-ere.-«-2. Lugubr-is, e, moumfuL Luct- 
us, us, mourning: luctuos-us, a, urn, mMirf^fuL — 3. Blu- 
min-are, to ILLUMINE, ILLUMINATE.— 6. Lupln-us, 
i, and um. i, LUPIN.— 6. Lucid-os, a, um, bright, LUCn). 



44 LUBmUS ^UAGUS. 

6. lurid-US, a, um, LURID, pale. 

7. luscini-a, as, nightingale. (Fr. rossignoL) 

8. lusc-us, a, um, one-eyed.. 

9. lu-x, cis, LIGHT. (Fr. lueur.) 
860. lux-US, us, luxury. (Fr. luxe.) 

1. lymph-a, ae, water. 

2. lyn-x, cis, LYNX. (aclf. -ceus.) 

3. lyr-a, ae, LYRE. 

4. Macell-um, i, market. 

5. mac-er, ra, rum, leany MEAGRE, (v. -rere, 

-rescere : adj. -ilentus. Fr. maigre.) 

6. macer-are, to MACERATE. (*. -atio.) 

7. maceri-a, ae, and -es, -ei, wall^ hedge. 

' 8. machin-a^ ae, MACHINE (MECHANICS). 

9. xnact-are, to slaughter^ to sacrifice. 
870. macul-a, ae, stain, spot. 

1. mad-gre, to be wet. (v. -escere, -efacere.) 

2. magist-er, ri, MASTER. (Fr. maitre.) 

3. magn-us, a, um, great 

4. mag-us, i, MAGICIAN, {s, -a.) 

Luc-ere, -escere, to shine (Fr. htire): col-, di-, e-, per- 
Inc-ere, -escere : dilacul-um, i, moming'dawn ; peUucid-ns, 
a, nm, transparent, PELLUCID. Lncern-a, ae, lamp. 
Lucnbr-are, to work at night {s. -ado, LUCUBRATION). 
Luculent-as, a, um, bright, good* Lncifcr, a, nm, light- 
bringing (morning-star), Ltustr-are, to enlighten (LUS- 
TRE): col-, il-lustr-are, to %A* up, ILLUSTRATE: il- 
lustr-is, e, ILLUSTRIOUS. 

860. Luxuri-a, «, LUXURY {adj, -os-us), LUXURIOUS : v. 
-are, to LUXURIATE.-^. Lyric-us, a, um, LYRIC— 5. 
Maci-es, ei, leanness, consumption, Emaci-are, to EMA- 
CIATE.— 8. Machin-ari, to contrive {s. -tio, MACHI- 
NATION). 

870. Maculos-us, a, um, full of stains. Macul-are, to stain. 
Immacniat-us, a, um, IMMACULATE. — L Madid-us, a, 
um, wet — 2. Magistr-a, 8B, MISTRESS. Magistrat-us, 
us, public office, MAGISTRATE. —3. Magnitud-o, inis, 
size, MAGNITUDE. Magnanim-UD, a, um, MAGNA- 
NIMOUS : magnanimit-as, atis, MAGNANIMITY: 
magnifac-ere, to MAGNIFY : magiiific-us, a, um, MAG- 
NIFICENT (Fr. magnifique) : magnificenti-a, ae, MAG- 
NIFICENCE. Magnopere, gready. Majest-as, atis, 
MAJESTY (MAJESTIC). Mag-is, more. Mi^or-es, 
am, ancestors (MAYOR, MAJOR, MAJORITY). _ 4. 



MALLEUS ^HABCEBE. 46 

5. malle-us, i, hammer, MALLET. ($. -olus.) 

6. mal-us, i, apple-tree, 

7. mal-us, i, mast, 

8. m&l-us, a, um, bad, 

9. mamm-a, 8B, breast (s» mamilla. Fr. mamelle.) 
880. man-are, to trickle. 

L manc-us, a, urn, deficient, (Fr. man^»e, man- 

2. mand-are, to COMMAND, commtY (DE- 

MAND). 

3. mand-ere, to eat, (Fr. manger.) 

4. mane, the morning (Def.). 

5. man-ere, to await, 

6. man-es, ium, ghosts, buried men, 

7* mango, nis, slave-deedery dealer, MONGER. 

8. manifest-us, a, umi, evident, MANIFEST 

(t;. -are : s. -atio.) 

9. mann-us, i, nag, 

890. man-US, us, hand, troop, (adj, -ualis, MA- 
NUAL. Fr. main,) 
\. mapp-a, m, NAPKIN. (Fr. nappe,) 
2. marc-ere^ to wither, {adj, -idus: v, -escere.) 

Magic-ns, a, nm, MAGIC. — 6. Mal-um, i, apple, -^8, 
M&l-nm, i, evil (Fr. mat), Male, baellyy ilL Malign-ns, 
a, um, MALIGNANT: malignit-as, atis, MALIGNITY. 
Maliti-a, sb, wickedness, MALICE : malitios-as, a, am, 
MALICIOUS. 

880. Emaa-are, to ooze forthy EMANATE. Di-, per-man-are. 
— 2. Mandat-nm, i, MANDATE, message. Commend-are, 
to entrust, COMMEND, RECOMMEND (s. -atio). — 3. 
Maxill- mal-a, sd,jaw. Mandnc-are, to chew. — 4. Matntin 
-ns, a, am, happening in the morning (Fr. mating — 5. Mansio, 
nis, residence, MANSION. Per-, re-man-ere, to REMAIN 
(PERMANENT). 

890. Manipal-as, i, bundle, wisp, troop. Mantel e, is, towel, Man- 
tel-um, i, MANTLE. Manc-eps, ipis, purchaser : mancipi- 
am, i, purchase, property, slave : mancip-are, to make over, 
sell: emancip-are, to sell, set free, EMANCIPATE. Manio- 
a, ae, MANACLE. Manabi-se, anun, spoils, Manabri-am, 
i, handle. Manumitt-ere, to set free (a slave), Amanaens- 
is, s, secretary. Mansaesc-ere, to grow tame or yende 
mansaet-iis, a, am, tame, mild: mansaetad-o, inia, gende- 
pess. Cominas, hand to hand, close, Eminas, afar,--^ 



46 IfABCULUS MEMINL 

3. marcul-us, i, hammer* (Fr. marteoM.) 

4. mar-e, is, sea. (Ft, mer,) 

5. jnarg-D, inis, MARGIN. [marbre.) 

6. marmor, is, MARBLE, sea, {adj, -eus. Fr. 

7. Mar-s, tis, toar-god^ war, (adj, *ius, -ialis, 

MARTIAL.) 

8. mas, maris, MALE, 

9. mass-a, se, lump^ MASS. 

900. mastic-are, to MASTICATE. (Fr. m&cher,) 

1. mat-er, ris, MOTHER. (Fr. mere.) 

2. materi-a, ee, MATTER, (adj. -aUa, MATE- 

RIAL. (Fr. matiere.) 

3. matur-us, a, um, ripcy early^ MATURE, (v, 

-are, -escere. Fr. mur.) 

4. med-eri^ to heal 

5. medit-ari, to practice, MEDITATE. 

6. medi-us, a, urn, MIDDLK (Fr. moitUy 

MOIETY.) 

7. meduU-a, ce, marrow, (Fr. moelle.) 

8. mel, lis, honey, (adj. -leus, -litus. Fr. miel.) 

9. membr-um, i, limb, MEMBER. 

910. memin-i, isse, I REMEMBER [mens]. 

4. Marin-a8,a,am,MAiaN£(MABIN£B). Maridm-ns, 
a, um, MABITIME. — 8. Mascul-ns, a, tun, mascutin-os, 
a, um, MASCULINE. Marit-us, i, husband (Fr. mart) : 
marit-a, », w\fe (v. -are, to MARRY ; adj, -^is, MARI- 
TAL. Ft. marier). 

901. Matern-ns, a, nm, motherly, MATERNAL. Matrimoni-um, 

i, MATRIMONY. Matron-a, m, MATRON. — 3. Ma- 
torit-as, atis, MATURITY. Mator-are, to hasten. Im- 
miatur-ns, a, nm, unripe, IMMATURE. Frsematur-us, a, 
um, PREMATURE.— 4. Medic-us, a, um, healing, ME- 
DICAL. Medic-US, i, physician (Fr. m6decin), Medicin- 
a, SB, MEDICINE. Medic-ari, to heal (s. -amen, -amen- 
tum). Medel-a, » : remedi-um, i, REMEDY. — 5. Medi- 
tatio, ids, practice, MEDITATION. Praemedit-ari, to 
PREMEDITATE. — 6. Medlat-or, oris, MEDIATOR. 
Mediocris, moderate (Er. mSdiocre): mediocrit-as, atis, 
MEDIOCRITY. Dimidi-us, a, um, half (Fr. demi).—S. 
Mellific-ate, to maJte honey («. -ium). — 9. Membran-a, ee, 
parchment, MEMBRANE. 
910. Memor, is, mindful: umnemor,is,unmindJuI : memori-a, e, 
MEMORY: memor-, commemor-are, to mention, COM- 
MEMORATE. Memorabil-is,e, MEMORABLE. Men- 



KENDA— -— METIRT. 47 

1. mend-a, so, and -um, i, blemish, fauH. 

2. mendic-us, i, beggar, 

3. men-8, tis, MIND, intellect 

4. mens-a, se, table, {adj, -alls, -arius.) 

6. mens-is, is, month, (Fr. mois. Germ, monat) 

6. ment-iri, to invent, speak falsely [mens]. 

{v. e-. Fr. menUr,) 

7. ment-um, i, chin, (Fr. men^t>M.) 

8. me-are, to go, {s, -atus.) 

9. mer-ere, to earn, (Fr. meriter,) 
920. merg-gre, to dip, MERGrE. 

1. merg-es, itis, sheaf, 

2. merul-a, ae, blackbird. (Fr. merle.) 

3. mer-us, a, um, MERE, pure, unmixed, (adj. 

-acus : s, -um, t^Timiare^ wine,) 

4. mer-x, cis, trar^, merchandise. 

5. metall-um, i, METAL, mine. 

6. met-Sre, to MOW, reap. (Germ, mahen.) 

7. met-iri, to MEASURE, METE. 

tio, nis, MENTION. — 1. Mendos-tus, a,* um, faulty' 
Emend-are, to correct^ EMEND, AMEND («. -atio. Fr. 
amende). — 2. Mendicit-as, atis, beggary^ MENDICITY. 
Mendic-are, to beg (Fr. mendier, MENDICANT). — 3. 
Amen-s, demen-s, tis, «t7/y, madi amenti-a, dementi-a, ao, 
folfy, madness. Comminisc-i, to in»ent: comment-nm, i, 
invention (COMMENT) : comment-ari, to meditate, com- 
pose («. -atio, -arias, COMMENTARY). Beminisc-i, to 
remember (s. -entia, BEMINISCENCE). — 5. Menstni-119, 
a, um, monthly. Bimestr-is, e, tmHfMnUdy : trimestr-is, e, 
three-monthly, (fc. (fc. — 6. Mend-ax. acis, lying, MENDA- 
CIOUS : mendacit-as, atis, MENDACITY : mendaci-um, 
i, a lie.—S. €omme-are, to move from place to place : com- 
meat-us, us, transport, furhughf provisions (pi an army). 
Per-, re-me-are. — 9. Mer-eri, to deserve: merit-um, i, 
desert, MERIT: merito, deservedly. Merc-es, edis, hire, 
pay, fee {adj. -enorius, a, um, MERCENARY). Com-, 
de-, e-, pro-mer-ere, and eri. 
920. Merg-us, i, cormorant Emerg-ere, to rise out of, 
EMERGE. De-, im-, sub-merg-er© (IMMERSE). — 4. 
Merc-ari, to traffic; mercat>as, us, traffijc, MARKET, 
MART : mercat-or, oris, MERCHANT (Fr. marehand) : 
mercatur-a, se, trade. Commerci-um, i, COMMERCE. 
— 6. Mess-is, is, crop, harvest (Fr. moisson), Mess-or, 
oris, reaper, mower. Demet-ere, to mow down. *— 7. Men- 
Bur-a. 8B, MEA StJRK Immens-us, a, um, imtneasurable 



48 HETUS ^UISEB. 

8. metu-s, us, /ear. 

9. me-us, a, um, MY, MINE. (Fr. mkn.) 
930. mic-a, se, grain, crumb, 

1. mic-are, to glittery flicker, 

2. migr-are, to depart, MIGRATE. 

3. mil-es, itis, soldier. 

4. mili-um, i, MILLET. 

5. miU-e, thousand (MILE, MILLION), (adj 

-esimus, -eni : adv. -ies. Fr. mille.) 

6. milv-us, i, kite. 

7. mim-us, i, player, farce, MIME. («. -a : adj. 

-icus, MIMIC.) 

8. min-se, arum, threats. 

9. minist-er, ri, servant, MINISTER, (s. -ra.) 

940. mini«um, i, vermilion. 

1. min-or, us, less (MINORITY). (Fr. mains, 

moindre.) 

2. mir-us, a, um, wonderful. 

3. misc-ere, to mingle, MIX. (Fr. meler.) 

4. miser, a, um, wretched, (adv. -e, -iter.) 

IMMENSE. Ad-, com-, de-, di-, e-, per-metirl Met-a,8B. 
goal (v. -ari: #. -ator). — 8. Metu-ere, to fear, 
8dl. Dimioare, to contend. Emic-are, to l&tp forth, gleam. 
— 2. Migratio, nis, MIGRATION. Emigr-are, to EMI- 
GRATE (s. -atio). Com-, de-, im-, re-, trans-migrare. — 3. 
Militar-is, e, MILITARY : milit-are, to serve as a soldier : 
militi-a, ae, warfare. — 5. Milliari-imi, i, mile-stone, — 8. 
Min-ax, ads, MENACING. Min-ari, to MENACE: 
com-, inter-minari («. -atio). Min-ere (obs.), to tower: 
emin-ere, to be EMINENT : pnee-min-ere, to be PRE- 
EMINENT: immin-ere, to impend, to be IMMINENT: 
promin-ere, to jut, to be PROMINENT. Adminicul-um, 
i, prop, support (v, -ari). — 9. Ministeri-nm, i, service, MI- 
NISTRY. Ministr-are, to supply : administr-are, to sup" 
ply to, ADMINISTER 

941. Minim^us, a, nm, least. Minn-ere : com-, de-, di-, im-minn- 

ere, to lessen, MINISH, DIMINISH : minut-ns, a, nm, 
lessened, small, MINUTE («. -ia). — 2. Mir-, admir-ari, to 
wonder, ADMIRE : mirabil-is, admirabil-is, e, wonderfid, 
ADMIRABLE : miracul-um, i, MIRACLE, MARVEL 
(Fr. merveil), Nimirom, namely, doubtless, De-, e-mirari. 
— 3. Mistur-a, «, mingling, MIXTURE. Ad-, com-, im-, 
inter-, per-miscere. Promiscn-ns, a, nm, PROMISCU- 
OUS. Miscellane-ns, a, nm, MISCELLANEOUS. — 4. 



MmS ^MCEBEBE. 49 

5. mit-iSy e, MILD. 

6. mitr-a^ se, turban^ MITRE, (adj. -atus.) 

7. mitt-8re, to send, (Fr. mettre,) 

8. modi-US, i, basket^ peck. (s. se-, a half-peck,) 

9. mod-US, iy measurcy manner, MODE. 
950. m(Br(or m8Br-}-ere, to mourn, 

Miseii-a, as, MISERY : misell-ns, a, urn, voretched, Miser- 
et, it pUieth (impers.) : miser-eri, miseresc-ere, miser-ari, 
commiser-ari, to pity, COMMISERATE : miserabil-is, e, 
MISER ABIJE^ Misericor-8, dis, compassionate, MERCI- 
FUL : misericordi-a, ob, MERCY, pit^ (Fr. misericorde). 
— 5. Mitesc-ere, to grow mUd. Mitig-are, to soften, MI- 
TIGATE. Immit-is, e, ruUdess, -j- 7. Miss-us, us ; missio, 
nia, sending, MISSION (*. de-, di-, e-, im-, inter-, o-, 
praeter-, re-). Missil-is, e, MISSILE. Admitt-ere, to 
ADMIT, commit Amitt-ere, to lose (AMISS). Com- 
mitt-ere, to join, entrust, COMMIT : commiss-um, i, trust. 
Commiario, nis, COMMISSION (COMMITTEE). De- 
mitt-ere, to let down, (DEMISE) : demiss-os, cast down. 
Dimitt-ere, to DISMISS. Emitt-ere, to send forth, EMIT : 
emissari-us, i, EMISSARY. Intermitt-ere, to INTER- 
MIT. Omht-ere, to OMIT, leave off. Permitt-ere, to 
«n&T«t, PERMIT : permissi-o, nis, PERMISSION. Ftsb- 
mitt-ere, to send before, PREMISE. Promitt-ere, to send 
forth, PROMISE: promiss-nm, i, promissio, nis, PRO- 
MISE. Compromitt-ere, to COMPROMISE. Remitt- 
ere, to send hack, REMIT : remiss-us, a, tun, slackened, 
REMISS. Submitt-ere, to hwer, send secretly, SUBMIT 
(Fr. soumettre) : sabmiss-ns, a, um, SUBMISSIVE : sub- 
missio, nis, SUBMISSION. Transmitt-ere, to TRANS- 
MIT. Also im-, intro-, praeter-mittere. - — 9. Admodum, 
very. Modul-os, i, measure, MODEL (Fr. mod^e) : mo- 
dul-ari, to tune, MODULATE (s. -atns, -amen). Modo, 
just now, onbf, provided that, Modic-ns, a, um, mode- 
rate, dight, Moder-ari, to govern («. -amen, -ator) : mo- 
derat-us, a, um, MODERATE : moderatio, nis, govern- 
ment, MODERATION. Modest-us, a, um, moderate, 
MODEST : modesti-a, se, moderation, MODESTY. Com- 
mod-us, a, um, convenient, COMMODIOUS (Fr. com- 
mode) : conmiod-um, i, advantage : inoommodus, a, um, 
inconvenient (v. • are) : incommod-um, i, disadvantage : 
commodit-as, atis, convenience, COMMODITY : commod- 
are, to lend, suit: accommod-are, to suit, ACCOMMO- 
DATE : commodiini, in good time, Modific-are, -ari, to 
MODIFY. 
950. McBT'Or, oris, mourning, Moest-us, a, um, sad: moestiti-a, 

D 



50 MOLA ^MOX. 

1. mol-a, ae, MEAL, cake, MILL. (adj. -aria: 

Fr. moulin.) 

2. mol-es, is, mass, dam, MOLE. 

3. moll-is, e, soft [moverel. (adv, -iter : v. -escere. 

Fr. num.) 

4. mon-ere, to advise, remind [mens]. 

5. mon-s, tis, MOUNT, MOUNTAIN. (adj. 

-tanus. Fr. mont, montagne,) 

6. monstr-are, to show, (Fr. montrer,) 

7. mor-a, se, delay. 

8. morb-us, i, disease, (adj, -idus, MOBBID.) 

9. mord-ere, to bite, (Fr. mordre.) 
960. mor-s, tis, death. (Fr. mort) 

1. mortari-um, i, MORTAR. 

2. mor-us, i, mulherry-tree. (s. -um, -etum.) 

3. mos, m5r-is, custom, (adj. -alis, -atus, MORAL. 

Fr. maurs.) 

4. mov-ere, to MOVE. (Fr. mouvoir.) 
6. mox, by and by. 

8e, sadness, — 1 . Mol-ere, to grind : molit-or, oris, MILLER : 
emol-ere, to grind out: emolument-um, i, Drq/St, EMOLU- 
MENT. Immol-are, to sacrifice, IMMOLATR — 2. 
Molest-ns, a, um, trouldeaome, annoying : molesti-a, Sd, an» 
noyance: molest-are, to MOLEST. Mol-iri, to contrive, 
effect with trouble; demol-iri, to DEMOLISH. A-, ad-, 
com-f e-, pne-, re-moliri. — 3. Molliti-a, se, and es, ei, softness, 
effeminacy (Fr. moUesse). MoU-, emoU-ire, to soften. — 4. 
Monit-um, i, monitio, nis, advice, vDoming : monit-or, oris, 
adviser. Moniment-um, i, memorial, MONUMENT. 
Monet-a, «, coin, MONEY. Admon-ere, to ADMO- 
NISH («. -itio, -itor). Ako, com-, prsB-, sub-monere. — 5, 
Promontori-um, i, PROMONTORY. — 6 Monstr-um, i, 
prodigy, MONSTER. Demoiistr>are, to point out, prove^ 
DEMONSTRATE («. -atio). Also-, com-, praB-monstrare. 
— 7. Mor-ari, to deUtyt-commor-tun, to abide, reside. De- 
mor-ari, to delay, abide (Fr. demeurer). — 9. Mord-ax, acis, 
biting. Mors-us, us, bite (MORSEL, Fr. morceau). Ap-, 
de-, im-, prse-, re-raord-ere. 
960. Mortal-is, e, MORTAL (#. -itas). Mor-(ior)i, iri, to die 
(Fr. mourir). De-, e-, im, inter-, praj-mor-(ior)L — 8. 
Moros-us, a, um, MOROSE.— 4. Mobil-is, e, MOVEABLE 
{s. -itas. Fr. mobile). Mot- us, us, -io, nis, MOTION. 
Moment-um, i, impulse, force, MOMENT. Ad-, a-, com-^ 
de-, di-, e-, per-, pro-, re-, se-, sub-, trans -morere (COM- 



MUCBO— Mcrs. 51 

6. mucro, nis, point (of a sword), sword. 

7. mug-ire, to lowy bellow, (s. -itus: v. e-, im-, 

re-.) 

8. mulc-ere, to soothe, (t?. de-, per-, re-.) 

9. mulct-a, or mult-a, Bd,^ne, MULCT, (». -are.) 

970. mulg-ere, to MILK. 

1. mulier, is, woman, (s, -cula.) 

2. midl-us, i, MULLET. 

3. muls-um, i, mead. 

4. mult*us, a, urn, MUCH, many. (Ital. molto.) 

5. mul-us, i, MULE, {s, -a, -io.) 

6. mund-us, a, um, clean, (v. -are.) 

6*. mund-us, i, world, {adj. -anus. Fr. monde.) 

7. mung-ere, to wipe, clean, {y. e-.) 

8. mun-ire, to fortify ^ lay ready, (s. -itio. Fr. 

munir.) 

9. mun-us, eris, gifty duty, office, (s. -usculum.) 
980. muren-a, se, lamprey, 

1. mur-ex, icis, a shellfish, purple, 

2. muri-a, ae, brine, pickle. 

3. murmur, is, MUBMUR. 

4. mur-us, i, walL (adj, -alis. Fr. mur. Germ. 

mauer,) 

5. mus, muris, MOUSE. (Germ, mause.) 

MOTION, EMOTION, PROMOTE, REMOVE, RE- 
MOTE, &c.). — 9. Mulctr-a, se : mulctral-e, is, mUk-paU. 

971. Muliebr-is, e, wcmcaiisk, womanly, — 4. Multitud-o, inis, 
MULTITUDE. Multifari-am, in many places {adj. -us, 
MULTIFARIOUS). Multipl-ex, icis, manifold (v. -icare, 
to MULTIPLY). — 6. Munditi-a, «, cleanliness, neatness, 
Lnnmnd-us, a, nm, unclean, («. itia. Fr. immonde). — 9. 
Mnni-a, orom, duties : mnnic-eps, ipis, hurgess ; municipi- 
um, i, borough; municipal-is, e, MUNICIPAL. Munific- 
ns, a, um, MUNIFICENT : munificenti-a, se, MUNIFI- 
CENCE. Commun-is, e, COMMON: communio, nis, 
COMMUNION : communic-are, to impart, COMMUNI- 
CATEi Immun-i s, e, exempt (from burdens): immunit- 
as, atis, IBtMUNlTX. Muner-, remuner-are, ari, to 
present, REMUNERATE («. -atio). 

988. Murmur-are, to mwrmur. Ad-, re-murmur-are. — 4. Moeni- 
a, ornm, city-^oaUs: muniment-um, i, fortification (AM- 
MUNITION). Circum-,com-,per-,pr»-munire. — 5. Mus- 



52 MUSA ^NAVIS. 

6. mus-a, ae, MUSE, song. (Fr. amuser, A- 

MUSE.) 

7. musc-a, se, ^v, MIDGE. (Fr. mouche.) 

8. musc-us, i, MOSS. (af$. -osus, Fr. mousse.) 

9. mu8t-um, i, new vnne, MUST, 

990. mutil-us, a, urn, maimed, (v. -are, to MUTE- 
LATE.) 

1. mut^are, to change [mqveo]. [TINY.) 

2. mut-ire, to MUTTER, (v, mussare, MU- 

3. mut-us, a, um, dumb, MUTE. 

4. myrrh-a, aB, MYRRH, (adj. -eus, -inus.) 

5. myrt-us, i, MYRTLE-^rce. {s. -um, -etum: 

adj. -eus.) 

6. mystic-US, a, um, MYSTIC, 

7. NaBui-a, ae, dirge. 

8. nam, namque,ybr. 

9. nancisc-i, to acquire, find. 
1000. nan-u3, i, dwarf. (Fr, nain^ 

1. narciss-us, i, NARCISSUS. 

2. nard-us, i, sjpike -NARD. 

3. nar-is, is, nostril. (Fr. narine?) 

4. narr-are, to relate, NARRATE, {s. -atio, 

NARRATION : v. de-, e-, re-.) 

5. nasc-i, to he horn. (NASCENT. Fr. nat/rc.) 

6. nas-us, i, NOSE. {s. -o : adj. -utus. Fr. nez.) 

7. nav-is, is, ship, NAVY. (Fr. navire.) 

cipnl-a, 8B, mouse-trap. Mustel-a, se, weaseL — 6. Mnsic-ns, 
a, um, MUSICAL. Music-a, ae, MUSIC. 

991. Mutatio, nis, change, Mutabil-is, e, changeable, MU- 
TABLE. Mutu-us, a, um, MUTUAL : mutu-ari, to 
borrow. Commut-are, to COMMUTE. Ln-, per-, trans- 
mutare. — 3. Mat-, obmut-escere, to be mute. — 6. Mysteri- 
um, i, MYSTERY. 

1005. Nat-U8, i, son («. -a). Natur-a, », NATURE : natural-is, 
e, NATURAL. Nativ-us, a, um, NATIVE (*. -icas). 
NataMs, e, NATAL. Natio, nis, NATION. Cognat-us, 
a, um, related, COGNATE («. -io), Agnat-us, i, a relative 
on the father's side. Prognat-us, a, um, descended from. 
E-, in-, re-nascl Innat-us, a, um, INNATE. — 7. Naral- 
is, e, NAVAL. Navit-a, naut-a, ob, sailor (adj. -icus, 
NAUTICAL). Naufrag-us, a, um, shipwrecked. Nau- 
fragi-um, i, shipwreck. Navig-are, to saU, NAVIGATE 
(*. -atio, -ator, adj. -abilis). Navigi-um, i, ship, vessel. 



NE ^NIGBB. SZ 

8. n6, lest, 

8*. n8, whether f 

9. nebal-a, sb, Mtn clotte^ mist {adj\ -osus. 

Germ, ne^el. 
1010. necesse, necessary (Def.). 

1. nectar, is, NECTAR. (a<^'. -eus.) 

2. nect-ere, to twine, joirif KNIT. 

3. neg-are, to deny, say not. (adj\ -ativos, NE- 

GATIVE. Fr. nier.) 

4. nem-o, inis, nobody [ne-homo]. (Germ. 

niemand,) 

5. nempe> to wit [nam.]. 

6. nem-us, 6n9, forest, {adj, -orosus, -oralis.) 

7. neo, nere, to spin, (v, per-, re-.) 

, S. nep-osy Otis, grandson, descendant, spendthrift 

[NEPOTISM]. 
9. nequam, wicked, worthless (Def.). 

1020. neque, nee, nor, and not 

1. nerv-us, i, string, NERVE, (adj. -osus. Fr. 

nerf.) 

2. nex, n^cis, death. 

3. nict-are, to wink. (s. -us, -atio.) 

4. nid-or, oris, savour (of meat). 

5. nid-us, i, NEST, {s, -ulus : v. -ulari, -ificare. 

Fr. nid.) 

6. nig-er, ra, rum, black (NEGRO), (s. -redo, 

-ritia, -ror : »• -rare, -rescere. Fr. noir.) 

Circum-, e-, in-, per-, prse-, prseter-, re-navig-are. Nause-a^ 
e, seasickness (adj, -osus, NAUSEOUS; v, -are, to NAU- 
SEATE). Nanl-um, i, passage, fare, — 8. Nere, neo, 
*and lest, Nedum, mvch less, Neqmdqnam, in vain, 
Nequaquam, by no means, — 9. Nebnlo, nis, spendthrift 
1010. Necessari-ns, a, nm, NECESSABY. Necessit-as, atis, 
-udo, -inis, NECESSITY, intimacy, — 2. Nex-us, us, bond, 
union. Connect-ere, to join together , CONNECT; con- 
nexio, nis, CONNEXION. An-, in-, sub-nect-ere (AN- 
NEX). — 3. Negatio, nis, NEGATION. Deneg-are, to 
DENY. Ab-, per-, re-neg-are (RENEGADE). — 8. 
Nept-is, is, granddaughter, I^nep-os, otis, great-grandson. 
— ^9. Nequiti-a, as, loickedness, 

1021. Enery-are, to weaken, ENERVATE.— 2. Nec-are, to kill. 



M NIHIL JSORUA. 

7. nihil, nihil-um^ i, nothing [ne hiluml, (AN- 

NIHILATE.) 

8. nimb-ua, i, clotedy storm, (cuy. -osus.) 

9. nimis, too, too much, 

1030. nisi, ni, unless, 

1. nit-ere, to shine, 

2. nit-i, to lean, strive, rely, 

3. nitr-u-m, i^ NITRE* (a^, -atus.) 

4. niv-ere, to wink. 

5. nix, nivis, sn&w, (Fr. neige,) 

6. no, nare, to swim, (Fr. nager,) 

7. nobil-is, e, NOBLE [nosco]. {v. -itare.) 

8. noc-ere, to hurt (Fr, nmre: s, -entia, NUI- 

SANCE.) 

9. nod-US, i, KNOT, {adj, -osus : v, -are, e-,* re-. 

Fr. nceud, nouer,) 
1040. nom-en, inis, NAME, NOUN [noscere]. (Fr. 
nom, renommee, RENOWN.) 

1. non, NOT. 

2. norm-a, se, rule. (adj. -alis, NORMAL: v. 

-are, de-.) 

E-, inter-, per-necare. Intemecin-iis, a, mn, deadly, IN- 
TEBNECIKE. — 9. Nimi-ns, a, nm, excessive, 

1031. Nit-or, oris, sheen. Nitid-us, a, mn, shining (Fr. net, 
Grenn. nett)j NEAT. Nitesc-ere, enit-ere, enitesc-ere. — 2. 
Nifi-us, us, effort Obnit-, renit-i, to strive against. Ad-, 
con-, e-, in-, sub-niti. — 4. Conniv-ere, to wink, CON- 
NIVE. — 5. Nive-us, a, um, snow'white. Nival-is, e; 
nlvos-us, a, nm, snowy, Ning-ere, to snow (Fr. nether). 
— 6. Nat- are, to swim (s, -atio, -ator). Ad-, e-, in-, 
prsB-, trans-nare or natare 7. Nobilit-as, atis, NOBI- 
LITY. Ignobil-is, e, IGNOBLE («. -itas).— 8. Nocu-us, 
nociy<us, a, nm, hurtful. Nox-a, ffi, hurt, harm, guHt, 
punishment : noxi-us, a, um, harmful, NOXIOUS : innoxi- 
us, a, nm, harmless, INNOXIOUS : obnoxi-us, a, nm, 
liable, subject, OBNOXIOUS, Nocen-s, tis, hurt/id, guilty : 
imiocen-s, tis, harmless, INNOCENT: innocend-a, ae, 
INNOCENCE. 

1040. Nomin-are, to name, NOMINATE (s. -atio): denomin- 
are, to DENOMINATE (*. -atio). PrsBnomen, a first 
name, Cognom-en, surname (v. -inare). Agnomen, added 
name, Pronom-en, PRONOUN. Ignomini-a, se, IGNO- 
MINY (rtc//. -osus). Nancnp-are, to call by name (s, -atio). 
— 1. Nondum, not yet, — 2. Abnorm-is, enorm-is, e, out of 



NOS— -NUM. 55 

3. no8, we (noster, our. Fr. nau9y ndire.) 

4. nosc-Sre, to KNOW. (v. -itare.) 

5. not-usy i, south-wind. 

6. nov-em, NINE, {adv, -ies. Fr. neufy NO- 

VEMBER.) 

7. noy-us, % um, NEW, unprecedented, (Fr. 

neuf.) 

8. nox, noctis, NIGHT. (Fr. nuit.) 

, 9. nub-es, is, cloud, (Fr. ntf€, nuage,) 
1050. nub-ere, to marr^ (used of the woman only). 

1. nud-us, a, um, naked. (Fr. »w, NUDITY.) 

2. nu-ere, to nod. 

3. nug-8e, arum^ trifles, {odj. -ax.) 

4. num, whether f 

rtde, ENORMOUS (t, -ita8>— 4. Not-a, ae, nuirk, NOTE: 
not-are, to mark, note, censure (s. -atio): notabil>is, e, 
NOTABLE: annot-are, to ANNOTE: denot-are, to mark 
out, DENOTE. Notiti-a, se, knowledge, NOTICE : notescr, 
innoteflc-ere, to become known. Notio, nia, NOTION. 
Agnosc-ere, to know, ACKNOWLEDGE. Cognosc-ere, to 
know, discover (Fr. connaOre): cognitio, nis, knowledge: 
recognosc-ere, to RECOGNISE (Fr. reconnaitre). Ignosc- 
ere, to pardon. Dignosc-ere, to distinguish, Not-us, a, 
um, known, NOTED : ignot-us, a, nm, unknown, — 6. 
Nonus, a, um, NINTH. Non-iB, arum, NONES. Nun- 
din-SB, arum (for noTendin»), a fair or market held every 
nine days (adj, -alis; s, -atio). — 7. Noyiti-us, a, um, new, 
NOVICE. Novell-u8, a, um, new, NOVEL (Fr. nouveau). 
No7it-a8, atis, NOVELTY fFr. nouveauti). Nov-, innov- 
are, to make new, INNOVATE («. -ado) : renov-are, to RE- 
NEW (e, -atio). Noval-is, Q,faUow. Novacul-a, ae, razor, 
Noverc-a, ae, stepmother. Nuper, lately. Denuo, anew. — 
8. Noctum-ua, a, um, nighOy, NOCTURNAL. Pern-ox, 
• octis, lasting aU niaht: pemoct-are, to pass the night 
Noctu-a, as, night owl. — 9. Nubil-us, a, um, cloudy. Nubil- 
are, to be cloudy. Ad-, in-, ob-nubil-are. Innub-is, e, 
innubil-us, i, cloudless, 
1050. Nubil-is, e, marriageable, Nupt-a, ae, bride, Nupti-ae, 
arum, wedding, NUPTIALS (adj. -alls). Connubi-um, i, 
marriage (aM. -alis) CONNUBIAL. Ihnupt-us, a, um, 
unmarried Pron ub-a, as, bridesmaid, — 1. Nud-, denud- 
are, to strip, DENUDE. — 2. Num-en, inifl, nod. Deity. 
Nut-US, us, NOD. Nut-are, to nod, totter. Annu-ere, 
to assent, ^abnu-, renu-ere, to re/use. Ihuu-ere, to 
hint (INUENDO). — 3. Nug-ari, to trifle: nugator. 



56 NUMEBUS ^OGEEA. 

5. numer-us, i, NUMBER. (Fr. nomhre.) 

6. numm-uSy i, piece of moneys sesterce, (adj. 

-osus, -atus.) 
7* nunc, now, 

8. nunqaam, never (ne-unquam). 

9. nunti-usy i, messenger, {s, -% prae-.) 

1060. nur-us, us, daughter-in-law. 

1. nutr-ire, to NOURISH, (s. -itor, -itus : adj, 

-itius, NUTRITIOUS : v. e-. Fr. nourrir.] 

2. nux, niicis, walnut-tree, NUT. (Fr. noix.) 

3. nymph-a, «, NYMPH. 

4. Ob» on account of, over against 

5. obel-us, i, spit. {s. -iscus, OBELISEl) 

6. obliqu-us, a, um, slanting, OBLIQUE, (s. 

-itas : V. -are.) 

7. oblivisc-i, to forget. (Fr. oublir,) 

8. obscur-us, a, um, dim, OBSCURE, 

9. obsoni-um, i, relish, meat. 
1070. occul-^re, to hide. 

1. occup-are, to OCCUPY, (s. -atio.) 
12. ocean-us, i, OCEAN. 

3. oci-or, us, fleeter. 

4. ocre-a, as, boot. (adj. -atus.) 

oris, trifler : nagatori-us, a, um, trifling, NUGATORY. — 
5. Nomeros-iis, a, um, NUMEROUS. Numer-are, to 
reckon^ count, pay («. -atio) : iiinumer*us, a, um ; innu- 
merabil-is, e, INNUMERABLE : enumer-are, to ENU- 
MERATE (#. -atio). Ad-, di-, per-, re-numer-are. — 9. 
Nunti-are, to teU, announce (s, -atio): annnnti-are, to 
ANNOUNCE (Ft. annoncer): denunti-are, to declare^ 
DENOUNCE («. -ator): denuntiatio, nis, annomicement, 
DENUNCLITION ; pronunti-are, to PRONOUNCE 
(Fr. prononcer): renunti-are, to report (Fr. renoncer, RE- 
NOUNCE). Also, e-, ob-, prsenunti-are. 

1061. Nutriment-um, i, novrishntent, NUTRIMENT. Nntr-ix, 
icis, NURSE («. -icula. Fr. nourrice), — 2. Nucle-ns, i, 
kernel; enacle-are, to take out the kernel^ exjdain.^-7, 
Oblivio, nis, oblivi-um, 1, forgetfidness, OBLIVION (adj. 
-osns. Fr. oubli), — 8. Obscurit-as, atis, darkness^ OB- 
SCURITY. Obscur-are, to darken, obscure,— 9, Obson- 
ari, to buy meat, 

1070. Occult-us, a, um, hidden, OCCULT : occult-are, to hide 



OCTO ONUS. 57 

5. oct-o, EIGHT, (adv. -ies: adj\ -avus. Fr. 

hult Germ. €Kht.) 

6. ocul-us^ i, EYR (adj. -atus. Fr. cbiI. Germ. 

auge.) 

7. od-isse, to hate (Def.). 

8. od-or, oris, scent, ODOUR, (ad;, -orus, -orifer, 

ODOROUS, ODORIFEROUS. Fr. odeur.) 

9. off-a, 8B, slioef steak, (s. ofella. OFFAL.) 
1080. offici-um, i, rfw/y, OFFICE, (adj. -osus.) 

1. ole-a, 8B, or oliv-a, ae, OLIVE-frce. 

2. ol-ere, ft) ^row (obs.). 
2*. ol-ere, ft) «me//. 

3. olim, once on a time, hereafter. 

4. oll-a, ae, po^. (s. -ula.) 

5. ol-or, oris, swan. (adj. -orinus.) 

6. ol-us, eris, vegetable, cabbage, (s. -usculum.) 

7. om-en, inis, presage, OMEN. (adj. -inosus, 

OMINOUS.) 

8. omn-is, e, all (OMNISCIENT, OMNIPRE- 

SENT, OMNIPOTENT, &c.). 

9. on-us, eris, burthen. 



(«. -atio). — 7. Odi-nm, i, hatred: odios-us, a, um, hateful, 
ODIOUS. Exos-us, a, urn, peros-us, a, nm, hated, Itating. 
— 8. Odor-are, to scent: odor-ari, to smell out 
1081. Ole-um, oliv-um, i, OIL (Fr. huile). Oleast-er, ri, wild 
olive. Oleagin-us, a, um, oih/, OLEAGINOUS. Olivet- 
um, i, cUve-plantation. — 2. Abol-ere, to ABOLISH (Ft. 
abolir) (s. -itio, ABOLITION): abolesc-ere, to decay. 
Adolesc-ere, to grow to maturity; adolescen-s, tis, youth 
or girl (*. -tia) : adnlt-us, a, um, grown up, ADULT. 
Coalesc-ere, to unite, COALESCE (COALITION) Ex- 
olesc-ere, to decay. Inolesc-ere, to grow in .* indol-es, is, 
natural disposition. Obsolesc-ere, to grow out of date : 
obBolet-ns, a, um, OBSOLETE. Prol-es, is, sprout, off- 
spring, Subolesc-ere, to grow under: subol-es, or sobol- 
es, is, sucker, offspring. — 2*. Olfac-ere, to smeU : olfact-us, 
us, smaU. Adol-ere, to burn (incense) : adolesc-ere, to begin 

burning. Redol-ere, to savour (REDOLENT) 6. Olit- 

or, oris, market-gardener. — 7. Omin-ari, to forebode : ab- 
omin-ari, to deprecate, ABOMINATE (*. -atio; adj. 
^abilis). — 8. Omnino, utterly, in all. — ^9. Onust-us, a, um, 
heavy-laden, Oneros-us, a, um, burtkensome^ ONEROUS, 
Oner'are, to load: exoner*are, to unload, EXONERATE. 

D 2 



68 OHTZ— ^Biia« 

1090. ony-x, chis, a precious sUme^ a box for 
ointment {s, sardonyx.) 

1. opac-us, a, um» shady ^ darh^ OPAQUE, (s. 

-itas.) 

2. opin-ari, to think, 

3. (ops) opis, help (Def.). 

4. oppido^ ver^i quite, 

5. oppid-um, i, town. (s. -ulam: adj, -aaas, 

OPPIDAN.) 

6. opt-are, to wish, {adj, -abilis.) 

7. op-US, eris, work, 
7*. opus, need (Def.). 

8. or-a, ffi, border, shore, 

9. orb-is, is, circUy worldy ORB. 
1100. orb-US, a, um, bereft, ORPHAN. 

1. orc-a, 2dyjar, 

2. orc-us, i, hell, 

3. ord-iri, to begin, 

4. ord-o, inis, ORDER (DISORDER). 

5. or-iri, to arise. 



1091. OpaG-are, to (iarAen. — ^2. Opinio, niB, OPINION. Inopin- 
ns, necopin-ns, a, xan, unexpected, — 8. Opim-ns, a, um, 
rick, splendid, Opulen-s, tis, opulent-w, a, um, wetdihy^ 
OPULENT (v. -are ;«.-ia). Opitul-ari, toWp. Liop'S^is, 
destibUe : inopi-a, «, destitution, Optum-us, or optim->ii8, a, 
nm, best — 6. Optio, nis, choice, OPTION. Adopt-are, to 
ADOPT («. -io, ADOPTION). Coopt-are, to choose, 
Exopt-are, to earnestly desire, — 7. Opif-ex, icis, workman 
(«. -iciom). Officin-a, », workshop, Oper-a, se, exertion 
(Ft, ceuvre): oper-se, amm, workmen (adj, -osus). Oper- 
ari, to work, OPERATE, sacrifice («. -alio, OPERATION). 
Cooperatio, nis, COOPERATION. Magnopere, greatly, 
Qaantopere, how greatly, Tantopere, so gready,^^!*, 
Oport-et, ere (Impers.), t^ behoves, — 9. Orbit-a, as, whed, 
ORBIT. Exorbit-are, to quit the circle (EXORBI- 
TANT). 

HOC. Orb«are, to bereave: orbit-as, atis, childlessness, '^Z. 
Exord-iri, to comnMnce : exordi-un, i, commencemenL 
Primordi-om, i, or^'n.-— 4. Ordinari-us, a, umi, ORDI- 
NARY: extaraordinari-us, a, um, EXTRAORDINARY. 
Ordin-are, to arrange: inordinat-ns, a, um, unarranged, 
INORDINATE. — 6. Orig-o, inis, ORIGIN (adj. -inalis, 
ORIGINAL). Ort-us, us, birth, origin, Orien-s, tis* 
east (adj, -talis, ORIENTAL). Ab-, ad-, co-, ex-, ob- 



OSNARE ^PALLA. 59 

6. orn-are, to adorn, 

7. orn-us, i, ash'tree. (adj. -eus.) 
, 8. or-are, to pray (os, oris). 

9. 03, oris, mouthy countenance (ORAL). 
1110. OS, ossis, bone, (adj. -seus. Fr. os.) 

1. osti-um, i, door, mouth (of a river or harbour), 

[os]. (s. -arius.) 

2. ostre-a, ae, and -urn, i, OYSTER. (Fr. huitre.) 

3. oti^um, i, leisure, retirement, EASE (Fr. aise). 

4. oy-is, is, sheep, EWE. 

5. ov-um, i, egg (OVAL. Fr. isuf. Germ. ey). 

6. Facisc-i, to covenant 

7. paene, almost, 

8. paenul-a, ae, great coat, 

9. pset-u8^ having a east in the eye, leering, 
1120. 'p&g-us, i, village, (Fr, pays, paysage,) 

1. palam, openly, 

2. Palati-um, i, Palatine hilL (Fr. palais. Germ. 

paOast. PALACE.) 

3. pal-ari, to wander, 

4. palat-um, i, roof of the mouth, PALATE. 

5. pale-a, vt, straw. (Fr. paille.) 

6. pall-a, 83, cloak, PALL. 

Bub-oriri CABORTTVE). — 6. Omat-ns, us, omament-um, 
i, OBNAMENT. Adorn-, ezorn-are, to ADOBN. Sub- 
om-are, to SUBORN. — 8. Oratio, nis, pleading, speech, 
ORATION; Orat-or, oris, pleader, ORATOR Oracul- 
nm, i, ORACLE. Ador-are, to ADORE. £xor-are, to 
beg off, intreat (adj. -abilis, in-, INEXORABLE). Peror- 
are, plead tiirough, finish a speech («. -atio, I^RORA- 
TION). — 9. Oscul-um, i, kiss : oscul-ari, to kiss (s. -atio). 
Oscit-are, to gape (s. -atio). Oscill-um, i, mask (v. -are, 
to OSCILLATE). 

1112. Ostr-um, i, purple dye. — 3. Otios-ns, a, nm, (U leisure. 
Oti-ari, to be at leisure. Negoti-um, i, business (adj. 
-0BU8): negoti-ari, to trade, NEGOTIATE.— 4. Ovil-e, is, 
sheepfoid. Or-are, to celebrate a victory (by) Ovatio, 
nis, OVATION (in Tvhich sheep were sacrificed). — 6. 
Pact-um, i, -io, nis, PACT, PACTION. Compacisc-i, to 
make a COMPACT. 

1120. Pagan-ns, a, nm, belonging to a viUaae, PAGAN (Et. 
paysan, PEASANT).— 6. Palli-um, i, cloak {adj. -atus).— 



60 PALLESE ^PABiLEE. 

7. pall-ere, to be PALE. (v. -escere, ex-^ im-. 

Fr. palir,) 

8. palm-a, ae, PALM (of the hand), {adj<, -aris, 

-atus.) 
8*. palm-a, so, PALM-^ee. (s, -etum : fidj* -ens.) 

9. palm-es, -ids, vine-twig, 

1130. palp-are, to stroke, (y. -itare, to PALPI- 
TATE.) 

1. paludament-um, i, imperial mantle. (adj. 

2. palumb-es, is, pigeon. [paladatus.) 

3. pal- us, iidis, marsh. 

4. pampin-us, i, vine-leaf. (adj. -eus.) 

5. pand-Sre, to spread, 

6. pang-ere, to fasten. 

7. pan-is, is, bread, (Fr. pain. PANTRY.) 

8. pann-us, i, rag, (adj. -osus, -uceus.) 

9. panther-a, ae, PANTHER. 

1140. papav-er, is, POPPY, (adj. -eus.) 

1. papilio, nis, butterfly. (Fr. papiUon.) 

2. papill-a, 8b, PAP, breast 

3. papyr-us, i, PAPER. (Fr. papier,) 

4. par, is, equals like. (s. -itas, PARITY. Fr. 

pair, PEER.) 

5. paradis-us, i, a garden, PARADISE. 

6. par-are, to make ready, (s. -atio, -atus : ac^'. 

-abilis.) 

7. Fallid-as, a, nm, PALE, FALUD. Pall-or, oris, 
PALENESS, PALLOR. 

1133. Palust-er, ris, re, marshy. — 5. Pass-us, us, «tep, PACE 
(Ft. pas). Passim, here and there, everywhere. Expand- 
ere, to EXPAND (EXPANSE). Dis-, prse-, re-pandere. 
Pandical-ari, to stretch oneself. — 6. Fagin-a, », PAGE. 
Pal-a, s, shovel, bezil Pal-ns, i, stake, PALE, POLE 
(IMPALE). Comping-ere, to fasten together (COM- 
PACT) : compag-es, is, contexture. Imping-ere, to strike 
upon, IMPINGE. Impactio, nis, IMPACT. Propag-o, 
ims, progeny, offspring : propag-are, to PROPAGATE. Re- 
pagul-um, i, Mt — 7. Panari-um, i, bread-basket (Fr. 
panier). 

1144. Pariter, equally. Par, is, PAIR. Paril-is, 6, equal 

^Fr. pareit). Pari-are, to match (Fr. porter). Compar- 

are, to COMPARE (s. -atio, COMPARISON). Separ- 

are, to SEPARATE. Dispar, is, unlike: impar, is, 

unequal, — 6. Imper-are, to command : imperi mn, i, com- 



PASA8ITUS— PATEB. 61 

7. parasit-us, i, PARASITE. 

8. parc-Sre, to spare. 

9. pard-us, i, PARD. (s. leo-, LEOPARD.) 
1150. par-ere, to obey, appear, (Er. paraitre,) 

1. pari-es, Stis, waU {of a room), (€ui^\ -etinus, 

-etalis.) 

2. par-(io)-ere, to bring forth. 

3. parm-a, sb, shield, {s. -ula.) 
4* parr-a, fR^jay. 

5. par-8, tis, PART. {s. -ticula, PARTICLE. 

Fr. part^ partie, PARTY.) 

6. parv-us, a, um, little, {s. -itas : adj. -ulus.) 

7. pasc-ere, to feed. (Fr. paitre.) 

8. passer, is, sparrow, (adj. -inus.) 

9. pat-ere, to be open (PATENT), (v. -escere, 

1160. pat.er,ri8, FATHER. (Ft. pere.) 

mand, EMPIRE (adj. -alifi, IMPERIAL) : imperat-or, 
oris, commander^ EMPEROR Appar-are, to get ready 
(*. -atio, -atus, APPARATUS). Compar-arc, to procure. 
Pnepar-are, to PREPARE. Repar-are, to REPAIR, 
recover: irreparabil-is, e, IRREPARABLE. — d. Pare- 
ns, a, urn, thrifty: parsimoni-a, ffi, PARSIMONY. 

1150. Appar-ere, to APPEAR (Fr. apparaitre, APPARENT): 
apparitio, nis, APPEARANCE, APPARITION: ap- 
parit-or, oris, attendant — 2. Paren-s, tis, PARENT: 
parent-are, to solemnise a funeral. Part-ns, ns, birth : 
partnr-ire, to bring forth : partnritio, nis, PARTURI- 
TION. — 5. Part-ire, part-iri, to divide: partitio, nis, 
PARTITION: impert-ire, -in, to IMPART. Partic- 
eps, ipis, taking part, sharing : particip-are, to share, PAR- 
TICIPATE. Partim, PARTLY. Portio, nis, PORTION: 
proportio, nis, PROPORTION. Exper-s, tis, unsharing, 
free. — 6. Parom, not much, too little: panimper, a litSe 
while. — 7. Past-US, us ; pastio, nis ; pastur-a, sb, feeding, 
PASTURE (Fr. pdture). Past-or, oris, shepherd (adj, -alis, 
-itius, PASTORAL). Pascu-a, orum, pastures. Pabul- 
um, i, food (v. -ari). Com-, de-, re-pasc-ere (REPAST). 
— 9. Patul-us, a, um; open. 

.1160. Patem-us, a, urn, PATERNAL («. -itas). Patri-a, se, 
country (Fr. piurie) : patri-us, a, um, belonging to a father or 
country (PATRIOT). Patrimoni-um, i, PATRIMONY. 
Patrici-us, a, um, PATRICIAN. Patru-us, i, tmcle (on 
father's side): patruel-is, is, cousin : Parricid-a, », a PARRI- 



62 PATBBA ^PELLEBE. 

1. pater-a, se, hawL (s, patell-a, saucer. Fr. poSle,) 

2. patin-a, », dish. 

3. pat-(ior)-i, to suffer. 

4. patr-are, to perform, 

5. pauc-UB, a, um, FEW, (Fr. peu,) 

6. pav-ere, to dread, {y, -escere, -efacere.) 

7. pav-ire, to PAVE. («. -imentum, PAVE- 

MENT.) 

8. pavo, nis, PEAcoc^ (Fr. pcum. Grerm. pfau.) 

9. paup^, is> POOR. (Fr. pauvre.) 
1170. pa-x, cis, PEACE. \Fv.paix,) 

1. pecc-are, to sin. (s. -ator, -atum. Fr. pecker.) 

2. pect-ere, to comb. 

3. pect-us, oris, breast. (Fr. poOrine.) 

4. pec-u8> udis, an animal^ cattle. 

4*. pec-US, oris, ca^/e. (Germ, vieh.) 

5. pej-or, us, worse. (Fr. ptVc.) 

6. pelag-us, i, sea. 

7. pell-are, to jpeaA (obs.). 

8. pell-Sre, to strike^ drive away. 

CIDE i pamcidi-mn, i, PARRICIDE. Patron-ns, i, PA- 
TRON : patrocmi-mn, i, PATRONAGE : patrocin-ari, to 
PATRONISE.— 8. Patien-a, tis, PATIENT (adj. im-) : 
patiend-a, k, PATIENCE («. ]m-> Passio, nis, suffering 
(PASSION). Pasmy-ns, a, um, PASSIVE Perpet-i, to 
endure, Compat-i, to suffer with (COMPATIBLE) : com- 
passio, nis, COMPASSION. — 4. Impetr-are, to obtain by 
asjamg, Perpetr-are, to PERPETRATE.— 6. Paucit-as, 
atis, fewness^ PAUCITY. Paallam, panllnlam, very 
litde: paullatim, litde by Uttk: panllisper, for a litUe 
toAtZe.— >6. Pay-or, oris, dread (Pr. peur^ FEAR). — 9. 
Pauperl-es, ei ; paapert-as, atis, POVERTY. 
1170. Pac-ai^ to appease (Ft, appaiser). Pacific-as, PACIFIC 
(». -are, to PACIFY).— 2 Pcct-en, inis, com*— 4*. Pe- 
cnni-a, se, money (adj, -osns, -aris, PECUNIARY). Pecu- 
11-mn, i, priveUefmd : peculiar-is, e, PECULIAR : pccul- 
ari, to ap/)r(prtato (fis^nes^ PECULATE. — 5. Pessim- 
U8, a, um, worst — 7. Appell-are, to call, APPEAL : 
appellatio, nis, APPEAL, APPELLATION. Compell- 
are, to address. Interpell-are, to interrupt — 8. Puls-ns, us, 
stroke, PULSE. Puls-are, to beat («.-atio, PULSATION. 
V. pro-. Fr. pouts), Appell-ere, to put nigh, put to 
shore. Com-, de-, dis-, ex-, im-, per-, propellere (COM- 
PEL, COMPULSION, DISPEL, EXPEL, IMPEL, 



PELU8 ^PEBSONA. 63 

9. pell-ifi, is, skin. (s. -icula: ac^. •itos.. Fr. 
poU. Germ, pelz, FELT.) 

1180. pelt-a, ffi, buckler, (s, -astes: ac^, -atus.) 

1. pend-ere, to hang. (Ft.pendre, PENDENT.) 

2. pend-^re, to weigh {by suspending)^ to pay. 

3. penitus, inly, deeply. 

4. penu-a» se^ wing, feathery PEN. (adj. -atus.) 
6. penuri-a, 8b, PENURY. 

6. per, through^ by. 

7. per-a, ae, wallet. 

8. pero-a, 8b, PERCH. 

9. perd-ix, ids, PARTRIDGE. (Fr. perdrix.) 
1190. perg-Sre, to proceed. 

1. per-iri, -ire, to try (obs.). 

2. pem-a, ae, ham, gammon. 

3. pern-ix, icia, /leet. {s. -icitas.) 

4. pero, nis, buskin, (adj. -natus.) 

5. perperam, wrongly. 

6. person-a, se, mask^ character, PERSON, (adj. 

-atus.) 

IMPULSE, PROPEL^ &c BepeU-ere* to BEFEL : re- 
pols-a, Oy BEPULSE. 

1181. Pendul-us, a, nm, hanging (PENDULUM). Depend-ere, 
to hang from, DEPEND. Impend-ere, to hang over, IM- 
PEND. PrsB-, pro-pend-ere, to lean forward : propens-ns, 
a, urn, inclined t propensio, ma, inclination, PB0PEN8ITY. 
— 2. JPens-vm, i, task, Pensio, nis, payment, PENSION. 
Pens-are, to weigh; compens-are, to weigh wiA, COM- 
PENSATE: dispens-are, to disburse, DISPENSE: dis- 
pensat-or, oris, steward, Pond-us, ens, weight (adj, 
-osus, PONDEROUS) > ponder-are, to weigJi, PONDER : 
pond-o, POUND. Compendi-nm, i, gain, abridgement 
(adj. -oeuB, COMPENDIOUS). Append-ere, to add: 
append-ix, icis, make-weight, APPENDIX Ex-, im-pend- 
ere, to EXPEND, SPEND : impendi-nm, i ; im-, ex- 
pens-a, 8B : dispendi^imi, i, cost, EXPENSE. Bepend-ere, 
to repay, Sospend-ere, to hang up, SUSPEND {s -inm). 
Saspcns-ns, a, nm, hung up, wavering, in SUSPENSE (s, 
-io). De-, per-pendere. — 3. Penetivare, to PENE- 
TRATE (*. -atio ; adj. -abilis, im-, IMPENETRABLE). 
Penat-es, iura, household gods. Penetral-e, is, interior room, 
shrine. 

lldl. Perit-us, a, nin, skilful (s, -ia : adj. s. im-). Pericnl-am, 
i, danger, PERIL {adj. -osus, PERILOUS) : periclit-ari, 
to imperil, to run risk (s, -atio). Pirat-a, ae, PIRATE. 



64 PBBTIOA PHIL7EA. 

7. pertic-a, ab, pole, PERCH (Fr. perehe), 

8. pes, pedis, FOOT. (Fr. pied. Getisuftiss,) 

9. pess-um, i, ruin, {v. pessumdare.^ 
9*. pest-is, is, plague^ PEST. 

1200. pet-Sre, to seek,- sue. 

1. phalan-x, gis, PHALANX. 

2. phaler-ae, arum, horse-geavy trappings, {adj. 

-atus.) 

3. pharetr-a, ae, quiver, {adj. -atQS.) 

4. pharmac-um, i, poison, drug (PHARMACY). 

5. phasel-us, i, bean, boat. 

6. phasian-u8, i, PHEASANT. (Fr. faisan.) 

7. phial-a, ae, PHIAL. 

8. philomel-a, se, nightingale. 

9. philosoph-us, i, PHHiOSOPHER. (s. -ia, 

PHILOSOPHY. adj. -icus. Fr. phUo- 
sophe, pkilosophie.) 
1210. philyr-a, aB, linden-tree. 

Aper-, adaper-ire, to open {s. -tnra, APERTURE). Com- 
per-ire, to find, Exper-iri, to try : experienti-a, ae, EX- 
PERIENCE : expert-US, a, um, EXPERIENCED, EX- 
PERT: experiment-um, i, EXPERIMENT. Oper-, 
cooper-ire, to cover: opper-iii, to await Reper-ire, to 
find (». -tor, -torium, REPERTORY).— 8. Ped-es, itis, on 
foot,foot'8oidier^. peditat-us, us, infantry. Pedest-er, ris, 
re, on foot, PEDESTRIAN. Bip-es, edis, tuxhfoot^ 
BIPED. Quadrup-es, edis, four-footed, QUADRUPED. 
Exped-ire, to disengage, forward : expedit, i^ is EXPE- 
DIENT : expeditio, nis, EXPEDITION. Imped-ire, Prae- 
ped-ire, to entangle, hinder : impediment-um, i, hindrance, 
IMPEDIMENT, baggage. SwppMt-aie, to supply. Comp- 
es, edis, fetter. — 9*. Pestilen-s, tis; pestilent-us, a, um, 
PESTILENT : pestilenti-a, sb, PESTILENCE. 
1200. Petitio, nis, seeking, canvass, PETITION. Petit-or, oris, 
suer, candidate. Petulan-s, tis («. -ia): petulc-us, a, um, 
freakish, PETULANT. Appet-ere, to desire : appetit-us, 
us, APPETITE. Compet-ere, to COMPETE (*. -entia, 
-itio, COMPETITION, COMPETENCE). Compit-um, 
i, crossway, street {adj. -alis). Expet-ere, to seek, desire. 
Lnpet-us, us, rush, attack, ardour: impet-ere, to attack 
(adj. -uosus), IMPETUOUS. Perpetu-us, a, um, PERPE- 
TUAL («. -itas) : Prsepe-s, i\%, fleet, swift Repet-ere, to 
reseek, reclaim, REPEAT : repetitio, nis, REPETITION. 
Suppet-ere, to supply {s. -ise, help). 



PHLEGMA ^PISGIS. 65 

1. pblegm-a, PHLEGM, (^adj. -aticuB, PHLEG- 

MATIC.) 

2. phoc-a, 8B, seal^ seO'CcUf. 

3. phoen-ix, icis, a fabulous bird so called, 

4. phosphor-U8, i, moming-star. 

5. phrenes-is, is, PHRENSY (FRENZY> 

6. phui, FYE. (Germ, pfui.) 

7. physic-US, i, natural historian, (PHYSICS, 

PHYSICIAN. Fr. physique.) 

8. pic- a, ffi, PIE, magpie. 

9. pic-US, i, woodpecker, 

1220. pig-er, ra, rum, sluggish, (r. -rescere, -rari: 
s. -ritia. Fr. paresse.) 
L pign-us, oris, pledge, PAWN. 

2. pil-a, ae, balL {adj. -aris : s, -ula, PILL. Fr. 

pelote.) 

3. pii-a, se, mortary PILLAR, PILE, book-stall. 

4. pilent-um, i, coach. 

5. pile-US, i, hat, cap. {adj. -atus : s. -olus.) 

6. pil-um, i, pestle, javelin, {adj. -atus.) 

7. pil-us, i, company, centurion, 

8. pil-us, i, hair, {adj. -osus.) 

9. pincem-a, ae, cup-bearer. 

1230. pingjere, to PAINT. (Fr. peindre.) 

1. pingu-is, e,fat. {s. -itudo: v. -escere.) 

2. pinu-a, feather, PINION, FIN, PINNACLE, 

3. pins-ere, to POUND. 

4. pin-US, us, PINE-^rcc. {s. -etum : adf. -eus.) 

5. piper, isi PEPPER, {adj. -atus. Yr.poivre.) 

6. pir-us, i, PEAR-tree. (Fr. poire.) 

7. pisc-is, is, FISH. {s. -iculus: adj. -arius. 



1215. Phrenetic-US, a, urn, FRANTIC. 

1220. Pig-et, ere (Impers. ), it irks. Impig-er, ra, rum, active, 
— 1. Pigner-, oppigner-are, to pawn. — 8. Pil-are, to atrip 
the hair^ PILLAGE (Fr. piller) : compil-are, to plunder 
(COMPILE. *. -atio). ^^ 

1230. Pict-or, oris, painter. Pictur-a, se, painting^ PICTURE 
(adj. -atus). Pigment-nm, i, paint, PIGMENT. Deping- 
ere, to DEPICT. Ad-, ex-, re-pingere. — 3. Pist-or, oris, 
baker. Pistrin-um, i, f»akekause, nUU. Pistill-iun, i, 
PESTLE.— 6. Pir-um, i, PEAR — 7. Piscin-a, «e, ^A- 



66 PISUM ^PLEBS. 

-osiis. Ft. poisson. Ital. pesce, Gremu 
Jisch,) 

8. pis-um, i, PEA. (Pr. pois,) 

9. pituit-a, ae, phlegm, (adj. -osub.) 
1240. pi-US, a, una, PIOUS, dutiful. 

1. pi-x, cis, PITCBL {adf. -ceus: v* -care. Grerm. 

peck.) 

2. placent-a, as, cake. 

3. plac-ere, to PLEASE, (s. -itum. Fr. plaire.) 

4. plag-a, ae, region, district, net. (Fr. plage.) 

5. plag-a, 8B, blow. (adj. -osus. Fr. plaie.) 

6. plagi-um, kidnapping, (s, -arius, PLAGI- 

ARY.) 

7. planet-a, ae, PLANET. 

8. plang-ere, to beat, beat the breast, lament. (Fr. 

plaindre, COMPLAIN.) 

9. plant-a, ae, PLANT, (s. -arium.) 
9*. plant-a, ae, keel, 

1250. plan-US, a, um, level, PLAIN. 

1. platan-US, i, PLANE-^re«. 

2. plate-a, ae, street. 

3. plaud-ere, to beat, applaud. 

4. pleb-s, is, common people, (s. -ecula.) 



pond. Pise-ari, to fish (Fr. j^her) : piscatio, nis, filing. 
Fi8CSt-or, oriSf fisherman (Fr. pScheur), 

1241. Fiet-as, atis, dtUifulness, PIETY. Pi-are, to atone, wropi- 
tiate : expi-are, to EXPIATE. Piacal-mn, i, sm-offering, 
sin. Impi-U8, a, um, undutifid, IMPIOUS (». -etas). — 3. 
Placid-ns, a, um, PLACID (s. -has). Plao-are, to propi- 
tiatey appease: placabil-is, e, PLACABLE. Displic-ere, 
to DISPLEASE. Complac-ere, to please (COMPLA- 
CENT, COMPLY, C9MPLIMENT). — 8. Plang-or, 
oris ; planct-us, us, beatingt heating of this breast^ lamenia- 
tton, roaring (of vaves). — 9. Plant-are, to PLANT (s. 
-atio).— .9». Supplant-are, to SUPPLANT. 

1250. Pland, PLAINLY, quite. Planiti-es, ei, even ground. 
Han-are, to level Explan-are, to EXPLAIN : explanatio, 
nis, EXPLANATION.— 3. Plaus-us. us, APPLAUSE. 
Plausibil-is, e, deserving applause^ PLAUSIBLE. Plaustr- 
um, i, waggon. Applaud-ere, to APPLAUD. Ezplod- 
ere, to hoot off, EXPLODE. Supplod-ere, to stan^. — 4. 



PLECTEBB— ^-FODAGBA. 67 

5. plect-Sre, to bend. 

5*. plect-Sre, to strike, punish, 

6. plen-u8, a, urn, full [pleo]. («. -itas, •Itado, 

PLENITUDE. Yr.pkin.) 

7. pl-eo, ere, to Jill (obs.). 

8. pler-ique, aeque, aque, most [plus]. 

9. plic-are to fold. (Fr. plier, PLAIT, PLIANT.) 
1260. plor-are, to tffat'Z. («. -atus. ¥T»pleurer,pletBrs,) 

1. plu-it, ere, it rains. (Fr. pleuvoir,) 

2, plum-a, SB, feather, PLUME. (ad/, -eus, 

-osus : V, -are.) 
d. plumb-um, i, lead. {adj. -eus, -atus. Fr. 
plomb,) 

5. plus, pluris, more [plere]. {adj. -cuius. Fr. 

plus,) 

6. plute-us, i, pent-house, parapet, book-shelf. 

7. podagr-a, ed, gout. 

Flebei-ns, a, urn, PLEBEIAN. — 5. Amplect-i, complect-i, 
to embrace : amplex-, complex •us, us, embrace, Perplez- 
us, a, um, invdvedy PERPLEXED. Plectr-um, i, 
instrument for striking the lyre. — 7. Suppl-ere, to 
SUPPLY, fU up . Bupplement-um, i, SUPPLEMENT. 
Com-, de-, ex-, im-, op-, re-plere (COMPLETE, COM- 
PLEMENT, EXPLETIVE, IMPLEMENT, REPLETE, 
&c.). — 8. Plerumque, generalhf. — 9. Applic-are, to 
APPLY (». -atio, APPLICATION). CompUc-are, to 
fiHd together J COMPLICATE. Explic-are, to unfold, clear, 
explain (». -atio: adj. -abilis, in-, INEXPLICABLE. 
Fr. expliquer). Implioare, to enfold, involve, IMPLICATE, 
IMPLY («. -atio). Replic-are, to refold, unroll, REPLY 
(». -atio). Sapplic-are, to /oW the knee, SUPPLICATE 
(Fr. suppUer) : suppl-ex, icis, SUPPLIANT : supplici- 
um, i, entreaty, punishment, execution (Fr. supplice). 
Simpl-ex, icis, without fold, straightforward, SIMPLE : 
simplicit-as, atis, candour, SIMPLICITY. Dnpl-ex, icis, 
twofold, DOUBLE (v. -icare, DUPLICITY): tripl-ex, 
quadmpl-ex, &c., threefold, fourfold, ffc. 
1260. Complor-are, to beujail (s. -atio). Deplor-are, to DE- 
PLORE (*. -atio). Implor-are, to IMPLORE («. -atio). 
Explor-are, to EXPLORE, test (#. -atio). — 1. Pluvi-a, ae, 
rain (Fr. pluie), Pluvi-us, a, um ; pluvial-is, e, rainy. — 
5. Plurim-us, a, um, most, very much. Plural-is, e, 
PLURAL (s. -itas). Pluries, numy times. Complur-es, 



68 PCENA-^— PONTTJS. 

8. poen-a, se, punishment^ PAIN. (adj. -alia, 

PENAL. Fr. peine.) 

9. poet-a, ae, POET. (s. -ria, poema, POEM: 

poes-is, POETRY : adj. -icus, POETIC.) 
1270. pol-ire, to POLISH (POLITE), (v. ex-, per-. 
Fr. polir,) 

1. poll-en, VDA^y fine flour, 

2. poll-ere, to he able, to prevail, (v. prae-.) 

3. poll-ex, -icis, thumb. (Fr. pouce.) 

4. polling-6re, to lay out {a corpse), {s. -tor.) 

5. polluc-6re, to sacrifice, entertain. 

6. pol-us, i, sky, POLE. 

7. pomp-a, ae, procession, POMP. 

8. pom-um, i, apple, {s. -arium : adj. -osus. Fr. 

pomme, pommier.) 

9. pone, behind. 

1280. pon-gre, to place. (Ft. poser.) 

1. pon-8, tis, bridge. (Fr. pont.) 

2. pont-uB, i, secu 



' ium, very many, — 8. Poenit-et, ere, it repenteth (Fr. re- 
pentir): poenitenti-a, ae, REPENTANCE, PENITENCE. 
Pan- ire, to PUNISH. Impan-is, e, without putMment: 
impunit-as, atis, IMPUNITY. 

1270. Impolit-ns, ti,vLm, unpolisk&i, IMPOLITE. Interpol-is, 
e^ furbished^ falsified: interpol-are, to furhith, fMfy, IN- 
TERPOLATE.— 8. Pomari-uro, i, onfiard, 

1280. Positur-a, 8B, POSTURE. Positiv-us, a, um, POSITIVE. 
Appon-ere, to place by, serve up (APPOSITE). Compon- 
ere, to put together, arrange, COMPOSE (COMPOUND) : 
Depon-ere, to lay doum, DEPOSE: deposit-nm, i, DE- 
POSIT. Dispon-ere, to DISPOSE : dispositio, nis, DIS- 
POSITION. Expon-ere, to EXPOSE, explain, EX- 
POUND. Impon-ere, to lay on, IMPOSE. Interpon*ere, 
to place between, INTERPOSE. Oppon-ere, to place 
against, OPPOSE : opposit-us, a, um, OPPOSITE. Post- 
pon-ere, to put after, POSTPONE. Prsepon-ere, to set 
over, put before. Propon-ere, to put fonoard, PROPOSE, 
PURPOSE : proposit-um, -io, nis, PURPOSE (Fr. propos). 
Repon-ere, to set apart, replace, REPOSE. Sepon-ere, to 
set aside, Suppon-ere, to set under, substitute, SUPPOSE. 
Transpon-ere, to transpose, Positio, POSITION («. ap-, 
com-, de, ex-, im-. inter-, op-, prae-, pro-, sup-, &c.) — 1. 
Pontif-ex, icis, chief priest, PONTIFF (adj, -icalis, -icius : 



POPA ^POTARE. 69 

3. pop-a, sacrificial attendant, 

4. popin-a, se, cookshop. 

5. popl-es, itis, ham, knee. 

6. p6pul-us, J, PEOPLE, (adj. -osus, POPU- 

LOUS. Ft. peuple.) 
6*. popul-us, i, 'FOFLAR'tree, (adj. -eus, -nus. 
Ft. peuplier.) 

7. porc-us, i, pig (PORK). («. -a, -ulus: adj. 

-inus. Fr. pore.) 

8. 'pOTTO, further, onward, moreover* 

9. porr-um, i, leek, chive, 

1290. port-a, ae, gate. (Fr. porte, portier, POR- 
TER.) 

1. port-are, to carry. (a<;J?. -abilis, PORTABLE.) 

2. port-US, us, harbour, PORT. (adj. -uosus.) 

3. posc-Sre, to demand. 

4. post, after, (adv. postea : conj. postquam.) 

5. post-is, is, door-FOST. 

6. pot-is, e, able. 

7. pot-are, to drink. 

8, -icatus).— 4, Popino, nis, glut ton, — 6. Fopolar-is, e, 
POPULAR (s, -itas, POPULABITT). Popul-, depopul- 
ari, to /£^ toaste, DEPOPULATE (s. -atio). 
1290. Portic-us, us, PORCH, PORTICO. Ap-, abs-, com-, de-, 
ex-, im-, re-, sup-, trans-portare (COMPORT, DEPORT- 
MENT, EXPORT, IMPORT, REPORT, SUPPORT, 
TRANSPORT, &c.. *. -atio).— 1. Portit-or, oris, carrier, 
— 2. Portori-um, i, port-due : portit-or, oris, collector of 
port'duea, Importun-us, a, nm, inconvenient, annoying, 
harsh, IMPORTUNATE: importunit-as, atis, IMPOR- 
TUNITY, annoyance, Opportun-us, a, um, convenient, 
OPPORTUNE : opportunit-as, atis, OPPORTUNITY.— 
3. Postul-are, to demand : expostul-are, to eameatfy demand, 
EXPOSTULATE (»..-atio). Ap-, de-, ex-, re-poscere. 
Postic-ns, a, um, hinder. Poster-us, a, um, later (a^, 
pre-, PREPOSTEROUS): posterit-as, atis, POSTE- 
RITY. Posteri-or, ns, later : postrem-us, a, um ; postum- 

us, a, um, latest (POSTUMOUS) 6. Poti-or, us, prefer- 

able. Possum, posse, to be able (Er. pouvoir) : possibil-is, e, 
POSSIBLE. Poten-8, tis, powerfid, POTENT (POTEN- 
TATE) : potenti-a,ffi ; potest-as, atis, POWER : impoten-s, 
tis, /Nn<;er/e«, IMPOTENT. Pot-iri, to ^ath, en/oy. Compo-s, 
tifl) engsowered: impo-s, tis, powerless, — 7. Potros, us; 






70 PE^5 PBEX. 

8. pwB, before. 

9. praeco, nis, cryeVy auctioneer, {(idf. -nius^ v. 

-nari.) 
1300. praad-a, as, PREY, booty. (Fr. proie.) 

1. praegnan-s, tis, PREGNANT. 

2. prasU-um, i, battle, {y. -ari, de-.) 

3. prsBmi-um, i^ prize. 

4. praQ-6, dis, surety. 

5. praestigi-aQ, arum, deception, jtigglery. (s. -ator. 

Fr. prestige.) 

6. praet-or, oris, PRAETOR, {adj. -ius : s. -ium.) 

7. prandi-um, i, breakfast, luncheon, 

8. prat-um, i, meadow, {adj. -ensis. Fr. pr6.) 

9. prav-us, a, una, vicious, {s. -itas, PRAVITY 

DEPRAVITY.) 
1310. prehend-, prend-gre, to take. (Fr. prendre,) 

1. prem-ere, to PRESS, (v. pressare. Fr. pres» 

ser.) 

2. preti-um, i, PRICE, value. (Fr. prix,) 

3. pre-x, cis, PRAYER. (Fr, priere.) 



potio, nis ; potetio, nis, POTION, POTATION. Pot-or, 
oris, drinker. Pot-ns, a, nm, drtmk. Focnl-nm, i, cup. 
Bepoti-a, oram, carousaL — 8. Prseter, beside^ except — 9. 
Prseconi-um, i, proclamation^ eulogy. 

1300. Ptsedo, nis, robber, spoiler, pirate. Prsed-, depned'Sri, to 
plunder (s. -ator, -atio, DEPKEDATION)- — *• Praedi- 
xan, i, estate. — 7. Ptand-ere, to breakfast^ lunch : imprans- 
us, a, urn, trithout breakfast. — 9. Deprav-are, to D& 
PRAVE. 

1310. Prens-are, to grasp, canvass, Apprehend-ere, to lay hold 
on, APPREHEND. Comprehend-ere, to seize, COM- 
PRISE, COMPREHEND. Deprehend-ere, to detect 
Beprehend-ere, to hold back, rqn-ove, REPREHEND (s. 
prdxensio, nis, with compounds ; APPREHENSION, &c). 
—1. Pressor-a, s, PRESSURE. Presse, dosely. Com-, 
de-, ex-, im-, op-, re-, sup-prim-ere, to COM-, DE-, EX-, 
IM-, 0P-, RE-, SUP-PRESS (js. pressio, nis, with com- 
ponnds; COMPRESSION, &c Fr. exprimer, tmprimer, 
&c>— 3. Pretios-ufl, a, nm, PRECIOUS (APPRECIATE, 
DEPRECIATE, &c). — 8. Ptecari-ns, a, um, obtained by 
prayer, PRECARIOUS. Prec-ari, to PRAY (Er. prier) : 
depiec-aii, to DEPRECATE (s. -atio): imprec-ari, to 
IMPRECATE («. •atio). Ap-, com-prec-ari.— 4. Prise- 



FBIS— — PBOPE. 71 

4. igin%^ formerly (obs.). 

5. priy-us, a, um^ individual^ particular, 

6. ^^rOf for, before. 

7. prdbr-um, i, disgrace, 

8. prob-us, a, urn, virtiunu, sound, 

9. procell-a, as, storm [cellere]. (adj, -osus.) 
1320. procer-es, um, chief meny nobles, 

L procer-us, a, um, tcUL (s. -itas.) 

2. procul, qjfar, 

Z, proc-us, i, suitor, (v, -ari.) 

4. prodigi-um, i, PRODIGY, {adj. -osus, PRO- 

DIGIOUS. Ft. prodige,) 

5. proficisc-i, to set out [proficere]. 

6. prom-ere, to draw out [pro-emere]. 

7. promulg-are, to publish, PROMULGATE. 

(s. -atio.) 

8. pron-us, a, um, sloping down, PROK£« 

9. prope, near. 

ns, pristin-us, a, nm, farmer, ancient^ PRISTINE. Fridem, 
erewhile. Prior, ns, former^ FBIOR. Fl:im*ii8, a, nm, first 
FBIME, PRIMARY : primari-ns, a, mn, in-primis, ap- 
primo, firsAy^ eminently: primiti-SB, anim, first'fndU: 
primor-es, um, first men : primordi-mn, i, first be- 

finning: princ-eps, ipis, chief, PRINCE: principi-imi, i, 
eginning, PRINCIPLE : principal-is, e, PRINCIPAL : 
principat-nfl, iis, ehirfrank or power. — 5. Priv-are, to DE- 
PRIVE («. -atio). Priyat-us, a, um, PRIVATE (adv. 
-im. Ft. privg), Frivilegi-mn, i, special law, PRIVI- 
LEGE. Frivign-us, i, stepson, — 6. Proin, proinde, Uien, 
therefore, just as, Protenns, further, forthwith, Prout, 
according <is. Prorsus, forward, entirdy, — 7. Probros- 
us, a, um, disgraceful S^probr-are, to reproach, Oppro- 
hii-um^i, reproach (OPPROBRIOUS).— 8. Probit-as, atis, 
honesty, PROBITY («. im-). Prob-are, to PROVE, com- 
mend: probabil-is, e, commendable, PROBABLE (s, -itas, 
PROBABILITY) : approb-ara, to APPROVE : appro- 
batdo, probatio, nis, PROOF, APPROBATION. Com- 
prob-are, to prove : improb-are, reprob-are, to disapprove, 
REFROAHQ {s, -atio). Improb-us, a, um, dishonest, ttnjust, 
tiresome. 
1323. Froc-ax, acis, wanton, bold (s. -acia, -acitas). — 6. Promt- 
us, a, um, raidy, PROMPT. De-, ex-, prom-ere. — 9. 
Propi-or, ns, n earer: proxim-ns, a, nm, nearest (s, -itas, 
PROXIMITY): approxim-are^ to APPROXIMATE. 



72 PBOPERUS PUER. 

1330. proper-US, a, um, hasty [prope]. 

1. propin-are, to drink health, pledge, {s, -ano.) 

2. propiti-us, a, um, PROPITIOUS, {v. -are, to 

PROPITIATE, s. -atio.) 

3. propri-us, a, um, peculiar, own, PROPER. 

[adj. im-, IMPROPER. Fr. propre.) 

4. propter, near, on account of [prope]. ( v . 

-ea^ on that account) 

5. pror-a, ae, PROW. 

6. prosper, a, um, lucky, PROSPEROUS, {adj. 

im-.) 

7. proterv-us, a, um, wanton, bold. (*. -itas.) 

8. provinci-a, ae, PROVINCE, (adj. -alis.) 

9. pruden-s, tis [pro-videns], PRUDENT, (adv. 

-ter.) 
1340. pruin-a, ae, hoar-frost (adj. -osus.) 

1. prun-a, se, live coal. 

2. prun-um, i, PLUM. (Fr. prune.) 

3. prur-ire, to itch. (s. -it us, -igo.) 

4. psall-ere, to sing to the lute. 

5. psittac-us, i, parrot 

6. ^uh-er, full-grown. 

7. public-US, a, um, PUBLIC [pOpulus]. 

8. pud-et, ere, it shameth. 

9. puer, i, boy. 

Propinqa-ns, ft, nm, near, related : propinqoit-as, atis, near^ 
ness, PROPINQUITY. 

1330. Proper-are, to hasten (s. -atio : v, ap-, de-). — 3. Propriet- 
as, atis, PROPERTY, PROPRIETY («. -arius, PRO- 
PRIETOR). Appropri-are, to APPROPRIATE.— 6. 
Prosperit-as, atis, PROSPERITY. Prosper-are, to 
PROSPER. — 9. Prudenti-a, ce, PRUDENCE : impruden- 
8, tis, IMPRUDENT (*. -tia.) 

1344. Psalm-US, i, PSALM (Fr.pscawnc. PSALMODY). Psal- 
teri-um, i, PSALTERY.— 6. Pubert-as, atis, fuU growth, 
PUBERTY Impub-es, is, childish. Pub-ere, -escere, to 
be full grown. — 7. Public-um, i, ttix : publican-ns, i, tax- 
gatherer, PUBLICAN: public-are, to confiscate (PUB- 
LISH). — 8. Pad-or, oris, shame, modesty (Fr. pudeitr). 
Pndic-us, a, um, modest, chaste (adj. im-). Pudidti-a, s, 
chastity (s. im-). Impnden-s, tis, shameless, IMPUDENT 
(t. -tia, IMPUDENCE). Repudi-um, i, divorce (u. -are, 
to BETUDIATE).— 9. PnercuUus, i ; pneml-us, i ; puell- 



PUGNA PUiaPURA. 73 

1350. pugn-a, se, battle. 

1. pulch-er, ra, rum, beautiful, 

2. pulegi-uiD, i, pennyroyal. 

3. pul-ex, icis, FLEA, fital. pulce. Fr. pt£c«. 

Germ. Jiok.) 

4. pull-US, a young animal, FOAL, chicken. (Fr. 

jooMfe, pouUt, PULLKT, POULTRY.) 

5. pull-US, a, um, dark-coloured, (adj, -atus.) 

6. pulm-o. nis, lung. {adj. -eus, -arius, PUL- 

MONARY. Fr. poumon.) 

7. pulp-a, ae, soft meat, PULP, delicacy, {s. 

-amentum.) 

8. pulpit-um, i, platform, stage, PULPIT. (Fr. 

pupitre,) 

9. pul-s, tis, pap, PULSE, (s. -mentum, -men- 

tarium, relish, sauce.) 
1360. pulv-is, eris, dust, {adj, -ereus, -erulentus.) 

1. pulvin-us, i, cushion, {s, -ar, couch.) 

2. pum-ex, icis, 'PUMlCE-stone. {adj. -iceus: v. 

-icare.) 

3. pumil-us, ], dwarf, {s, -io.) 

4. pung-gre, to prick. 

5. puniceus, a, um, red. 

6. pupp-is, stem, POOP, ship. 

7. pup-us, i, infant boy, doll, PUPPET, (s. -a. 

Fr. poupet.) 

8. purpur-a, sb, PURPLE. (adjJ -eus : v. -are. 

Fr. pourpre.) 

ns, i ; pnsio, nis, litde boy. Puell-a, as, girl Paeril-is, e, 
childish, FIJERILE. Paeriti-a, sb, boyhood. Paerasc-ere, 
to become a boy {v. re-). 

1350. Pugn-are, to fight : pugpi-ax, acis, inclined to fight, PUG- 
NACIOUS : expugn-are, to tttorm {adj. -abilis : s. -atio) : 
impugn -are, to attack, IMPUGN : propngn-are, to fight 
for, defend {s. 4atio, -acnlum, fort, outwork') : repugn-are, 
to resist (». -antia, REPUGNANCE). De-, op-, pugn- 
• are. Pagn-ns, i, fist. Pagil, is, boxer, PUGILIST {v. 
-are : *. -atus, -atio). — 1. Pnlchritud-o, inis, beauty. — 4. 
Fullarius, i, keeper of the sacred chickens. 

1364. Punct-um, i, prick, POINT (PUNCTUAL, PUNCTUA- 
TION). Compung-ere, to joricA, COMPUNCTION. Ex- 
pung-ere, to EXPUNGE.— 7. Pupill-us, i, ward, PUPIL- 

B 



74 PUBU8 QUANTUS. 

9. pur-us, a, urn, PURE. (*. -itas, PURITY. 
Fr. pur.) 
1370. pu-8, ris, corruption, matter, {adj, -rulentus.) 

1. pusill-us, a, um, petty, diminutive. (PUSIL- 

LANIMOUS.) 

2. put-are, to cleanse, prune, reckon, think, 

3. pute-us, i, well, PIT. (Fr. puits.) 

4. putr-is, e, rotten^ PUTRID. 

5. Quaer-Sre, to seek. (Fr. querir,) 

6. qual-is, e, of what sort. («. -itas, QUALITY. 

Fr. quel, qualiti.) 

7. qual-us, i, basket, (;• quasill-um, i.) 

8. quam, how, as. 

9. quando, when, since. (Qaandoquidem, since. 

Fr. qudnd.) 
1380. quant-US, a^ um, how great, (s, -itas, QUAN- 
TITY.) 

pupill-a, 8B, female ward, PUPIL of the eye, — 9. Purg-are^ 
to cleanse, PURGE (». -atio, -amen). Com-, de-, ex-, per-, 
re-purg-are. I mpnr- us, a, um, IMPURE (s, -itas). Fa- 
rific-are, to PURIFY («. -atio). 

1370. Pustul a, 8B, blUter, PUSTULE (adj. -atus). Suppur-are, 
to SUPPURATE.— 2. Putator, oris, pruner. Pntam-en, 
inis, kusk, Amput-are, to lop off, AMPUTATE («. -atio, 
AMPUTATION). Comput-are, to reckon, COMPUTE. 
Deput-are, to prune, reckon, DEPUTE (Fr. diputar. 
DEPUTY). Disput-are, to argue, DISPUTE (s. -atio). 
Imput-are, to set down, IMPUTE. Reput-are, to reckon, 
REPUTE (REPUTATION). — 3. Puteal, is, weU-cover, 
— 4. Put-ere, escere, to stink (Fr. pner), Putid-ns, a, um, 
foul, addled, affected, disgusting. Potr-ere, -escere, to be 
rotten (adj, -idus : s. -edo). — 5. Qusst-us, us, gain, 
QUEST {adj. -uosus). Quast-or, oris, QU-/ESTOR («. 
-ura : adj. -onus). Qaaesit-or, oris, inquisitor, Qusestio, 
nis, inquiry, QUESTION. Acquir-ere, to ACQUIRE: 
acquisitio, nis, ACQUISITION. Conquir-ere, to seek out 
Disquir-ere, to seek about: disquisitio, ois, DISQUISI- 
TION. Exquir-ere, to seek out : exquisit-us, a, um, sought 
out, EXQUISITE. Inquir-ere, to INQUIRE : inquisitio, 
nis, INQUISITION. INQUEST. Requir-ere, to seek, 
lack, want, REQUIRE (REQUISITE, REQUF^T). An-, 
per-quir*ere. — 8. Quanquam, quamvis, although. Qoasi, 
as if. — 9. Aliquando, sometimes, sometime or other, 

1380. Quantum, how much. Aliquant-us, a, um, some consider- 



QUATERE ^BADERE. 75 

1. quat-(io)-ere to shake, 

2. quattuor,yb«r. (Fr. qaatre,) 

3. que, and* 

4. queo, quire, to he able. (y. nequ-ire, to be 

unable,) 
6, querc-us, us, oak. (s. -etum. adj, -eus, quem- 
U8, -eu8. Fr. chene.) 

6. quer-i, to complain, (r. -itari.) 

7. qui, quae, quod, toko, which. 

8. quidem, indeed. 

9. qui-es, etis, rest, QUIET. 
1390. quinque,^fe. (Fr. cinq.) 

1. quisquili-ad, arum, rubbishy trash. 

2. quot, how many. 

3. quum, when^ since. 

4. Rab-ere, to RAVE. 

5. racem-u8, i, cluster. (Fr. raisin, RAISIN.) 

6. rad-ere, to shave, RASi; GRAZE. (RAZOR. 

Fr. raser, raire, ras.) • 

able. Quantul-us, a, am, hoiD little. — 1. Qnass-are, to 
shake (Ft. casser) : concut-ere, to shake : concossio, nis, 
CONCUSSION. Discut-ere, to shake about or asunder 
(DISCUSS, DISCUSSION). Pcrcnt-ere, to strike : per- 
cussio, nis, PERCUSSION : percuBS-or, oris, assassin : re- 
percut-ere, to reverberate. De-, ex, in-, re-cut-ere. — 6. 
Qnenil-ns, a, um ; queribond-us, a, um, complaining^ 
QUERULOUS. Querel-a, se ; querimoni-a, » ; quest-ns, 
as, complaint (Fr. querelle^ QUARREL). Qairit-are, to wail^ 
screojUjCRY (s. -atas. -alio). Conqaer-i, to complain. — 7. 
Quia, because : qaippe, for. Qaod, that, because : qain, 
quominas, but ihat. Quare. qaapropter, wherefore. Qoa- 
tenas, how far, as far as. Qaa, by which way. Quo, whither, 
whereby : quorsam, how far : qaoad, how far, as far as, 
until : qain, qaominas, but that. Qaondam, formerly, at 
times.^9. Quiesc-ere, to rest (QUIESCENT); qaiet-os, 
a, am, QUIET. Acquiesc-ere, to rest in, ACQUIESCE. 
Reqaies, etis, REST : re-, con-qaiesc-ere, to rest Inquies, 
irrequiet-as, a, am, restleas (INCjUIETUDE). 
1392. Qaoties, how often. Aliquot, severed: aliqaoties, several 
times, Qaater, four times, Qaart-as, a, am, fourth 
(QUART, QUARTER). Quadr-us, a, am, SQUARE 
(». -are). Quadran-s, tis, the fourth of an as, a farthing. 
Qaadrupl-ex, icis ; qaadrapl-as, a, am, fourfold : qaadra- 
plat-or, oris, informer, — 4. Rabid-as, a, um, ma^f, RABID: 
rabi-es, ci, madness : rabul-a, 8B, brawler (RABBLE). — 6. 



76 RADIUS ^REGERE. 

7. radi-us, i, ROD, RAY. (Fr. raie.) 

8. rad-ix, icis, BOOT (RADICAL. Fr. racine. 

Germ, kraut). 

9. ram-as> i, bough, (s. -ulus, -ale. adj. -osus, 

-eus. Fr. rameaUf ramage.) 

1400. ran-a, ae, frog. (s. -ula. Fr. grenouiUe, -un- 

CU1-U8, i, tadpole, RANUNCULUS.) 

1. rancid-US, a, urn, RANK, RANCID, (adj. 

-ulus.) 

2. rap-(io)-5re, to seize, STUUcky RAVISH. («. 

-tio, -tus, -tor : adv. -tim : v. -tare. Fr. 
ravir.) 

3. rap-um, i, rapul-um^ i, turnip, RAPE. (Fr. 

rave.) 

4. rar-us, a, um, uncommoji, RARE. («. -itas, 

-etudo: v. -escere : adv. -o.) 

5. rat-is, is, RAFT, boat, ship, 

6. ravis, is, hoarseness. 

7. rav-us, a, um, GRAY. (Germ, grau.) 

8. recen-s, tis, fresh, RECENT, (adv. -ter.) 

9. reciproc-us, a, um, RECIPROCAlL. (v. -are, 

to move back, RECIPROCATE.) 

1410. redim-ire, to wreathe, card. (s. -iculum.) 
1. reg-6re, to rule (REGENT). 

Rasil-is, e, scraped, polisJted : rasur-a, so, scraping^ shaving. 
Kament-nm, i, paring. Rastr-um, i, harrow, RAKE. — 7. 
Radi-are, to glitter, RADIATE (RADIANT. iV. rayer). 
Irradi-are, to IRRADIATE.— 8. Eradic-are, to ERADI- 
CATE. Erad-ere, to ERASE. Ab-, cor-rad-ere. 

1401. Ranc-or, oris, RANCOUR. — 2. Rapid-ns, a, um, ^eie<, 
RAPID. Rapina, », RAPINE. Rap-ax, ads, RAPA- 
CIOUS («. -itas). At-, cor-, pro-rip-ere, to seize. Ab-, 
de-, e-, pr89-rip-ere, to snatch avoay («. -reptio). Dirip-ere, 
to plunder. Surrip-ere, to steal away {adj. surreptitiiis, 
SURREPTITIOUS). — 6. Rauc-us, a, mn, hoarse (Fr. 
rauque, enrouer). 

1411. Regio, nis, REGION. Regim-en, \mB, government Be- 
gul-a, «, RULE iadj. -aris, REGULAR, REGULATE, 
&c. Fr. regie, regler). Rect-as, a, um, straight, RIGHT 
(#. -itudo, RECTITUDE). Rex, regis, king (Fr. rot) : 
regin a, as, queen (Er reine) : regi-us, a, um : regal-is, e, 
ROYAL, REGAL : regi-a, ae, pdace, court : regn-um, i, 
kingdom, REIGN : regn-are, to rule, REIGN. Arrig-ere 



RELIGIO ^RIOABE. 77 

2. religio, nis, RELIGION, (adj. -osus, RE- 

LIGIOUS.) 

3. rem-u8, i, oar. (Fr. rame.) 

4. remulc-um, i, tow-rope. 

5. ren-es, ium, kidnet/s, REINS. (Fr. reins.) 

6. r-eor, eri, to think, reckon. 

7. repent-e, suddenly, (adj. -in us.) 

8. rep-ere, to CREEP, (v. -tare. REPTILE.) 

9. res, rei, tking, fact, estate (REAL, REA- 

LITY, &c.). 
1420. resin-a, se, RESIN, {adj. -atus.) 

1. rest-is, is, rope, {s. -io.) 

2. ret-e, is, net. 

3. retro, backward. 

4. re«us, a, um, accused, defendant, responsible. 

{s. -atus.) 

5. rhed-a, se, car. 

6. rhet-or, is, RHETORICIAN. 

7. rhomb-US, i, turbot. 

8. rid-6re, to laugh. (Fr. rire.) 

9. rig-are, to bedew, water: 

to prick up. CJorrig-ere, to CORRECT. Dirig-ere, to 
DIRECT: direct-us, (Fr. drmt). Erig-ere, to ERECT («. 
-rectio). Perg-ere, to proceed : expergis-ci, to be (xrottsed : 
expergefac-ere, to arouse, Porrig-ere, to stretch. Surg- 
ere, consarg-ere, insarg-ere, exsurg-ere, to arise (SURGE, 
INSURGENT) : resurg-ere, to rise again : resurrectio, nis, 
RESURRECTION. Interre-x, gis, regent : mterregn-um, 
i, regency. — 8. Rem-ex, igis, ROWER : remig-are, to row 
(«. -atio. Fr. ramer) : remigi-mn, i, bank qfoars, rowing. 
Birem-is, e, two-oared: trirem-iB, e, three-oared, &c. — 6. 
Rat-UB, a, um, reckoned, setded (RATE, RATIFY) : irrit- 
ns, a, am, unfutfiUed, vain. Ratio, nis, REASON, system, 
reckoning, regard, &c. (adj. -nalis, RATIONAL. Fr. 
raison, rationnel): ratiocin-ari, to reason (s. -atio. Fr. 
raisonner). — 8. Ar-, cor-, ir-, ob-, per-, sur-rep-ere. — 9. 
Respublica, reipnblice, REPUBLIC, commonwealth. Re- 
fert, it matters (Impers.). 
1422. Reticnl-nm, i, small net, RETICULE (adj. -atos). Irret- 
ire, to ensnare. — 8. Ridicul-us, a, um, laujghahle, RIDI- 
CULOUS. Ris-us, us, laughter, smile (s. -or). Derid-ere, 
to DERIDE : deris-us, us, DERISION (s. -or). Ar-, ir-, 
sub-rid-ere. — 9. Rigu-us, a, um, watered. Irrig-are, to 
water, IRRIGATE (s. atio). 



78 BIQ£BE ^BUBUS. 

14^0. rig-ere, to be stiff', (v. -escere.) 

1. rim-a, se, chink, (adj, -osus.) 

2. ring-i, to GRIN (as a dog), (s. -atio.) 

3. rip-a, se, bank, {adj, -^nsis. Fr. rive^ arrivcTf 

ARRIVE.) 

4. rit-us, us, RITE (RITUAL). 

5. riv-us, i, steam, RIVER. (Fr. riviere,) 

6. rix-a, ae, quarrel, 

7. rob-ur, oris, oaky strength, {adj, -oreas. Fr. 

rouvre.) 

8. rod- ere, to gnaw. (Fr. ronger,) 

9. rog-are, to ask. 

1440. rog-us, \, funeral-pile. (adj. -alia.) 

1. ros, roris, dew. (Fr. rosee.) 

2. ros-a, », ROSE. {adj. -eus : s. -etumi -arium, 

ROSARY.) 

3. rot-a, ae, wheel, (Fr. roue,) 

4. rub-er, ra, rum, red (RUBY), (Fr. rouge.) 

5. rub-US, i, blackberry, bramble, {s. -etum.) 

1430. Rigid-ns, a, um, stiff!, RIGID (s, -itas). Rig-or, oris, 
stiffness, RIGOUR (Fr. rigueur). — 1. Rim-ari, to search, 
RUMMAGE. — 2. Rict-U8, us, grin, gaping. — 4. Rit^, 
duly, — 5. Riytd-us, i, RIVUI^T. Rival-is, is, one who 
uses the sanie stream, RIVAL. Deriy-are, to draw 
away (as water bj a channelX DERIVK Cor-riy-are. 
— 6. Rix-ari, to wrangle. — 7. Robor-, oorrobor-are, to 
strengthen, CORROBORATE, liobtist-ns, a, nm, stout, 
ROBUST. — 8. Rostr-nm, i, beak, Rostr-a, cram, the 
pulpit in the Roman forum, Corrod-ere, to CORRODE. 
Ar-, de-, circam-, prae-rod-ere. — 9. Hogatio, nis, r^^ues/, 
proposal, IfiU, Abrog-are, to ABROGATE. Arrog-are, 
to claim, ABROGATE : arrogan-s, tis, ARROGANT : 
arroganti-a, sb, ARROGANCE. Derog-are, to DERO- 
GATE. Erog-are, to draw money, expend, Interrog-are, 
to question, INTERROGATE («. -atio). Prorog-are, to 
PROROGUE. Cogc', ir-, ob-, prae-, surrog-are (PRE- 
ROGATIVE). 

1441. Roscid-ns, a, um, deujy. Roresc-ere, to be dewy, Ror-are, 
irror-are, ad-ror-are, to bedew (Fr. arr^ser), — 3. Rotnnd- 
us, a, um, ROUND. Rot-are, to wheel (s. *atio, ROTA- 
TION. ROTATORY). — 4.. Rubrica, «, red ochre, 
RUBRIC. Rnb-cre, rubesc-, erubesc-, sabmbesc-Sre, to 
turn red, blush (Fr. rougir) JRub-or, oris, redness, blush. 
Rubicund-us, a, am, RUBICUND. Rabi*gD, or lobig-o, 



BUDiBK 8AGKR. ^9 

6. rud-Sre, to bray, (s, -itus.) 
?• rud-is, e, untrained^ RUDE. 

8. rud-is, is, foilj rapier. 

9. rud-ns, eris, rubble, rubbish. 
1450. ru-gre, to RUSH, /a//. 

1. ruf-us, a, um, red-haired. (Fr. roux.) 

2. rug-a, ad, WRINKLE, (adj. -osus. Fr. ride. 

Germ. runzeL) 

3. rug-ire, to ROAR. (Fr. rugir.) 

4. rumin-ari, to chew the cud, RUMINATE. 

(*. -atio.) 

5. rum-or, oris, report, RUMOUR, (s. -usculus. 

Fr. rumeur.) 

6. mmp-gre, to break. (Fr. rompre^ RUP- 

TURE.) 

7. run-a, ed, javelin, RUNE. 

8. rune-are, to weed. 

9. rup-e», is, crag [rumpere]. 

1460, rursus, rursum, oack, again. 

1. rus, ruris, country, {adj. -alis, RURAL.) 

2. rusc-us, i, butcher's broom. (Fr. brusc.) 

3. russ-us, a, \xm, red. {ad/, -at us: Ital. rosso.) 

4. rut-a, 8B, RUE. 

5. rutil- us, a, um, yeUoudsh red. 

6. Sabul-um, i, sand. {s. saburra. Fr. sable,) 

7. sacc-us, i, SACK. {s. -ulus. Fr. sac.) 

8. sac-er, ra, rum, SACRED. 

inis, RUST, mildew {adj. -inosns). — 6. Ruden-s, tis, ceUfle. 
— 7. Rudiment-um, i, RUDXM£NT. £rud-ire, to instruct, 
train : erudit-uB, a, um, instructed^ ERUDITE. 
1450. Ruin-a, ae. faU, RUIN {adj, -oaus, RUINOUS). Corru- 
ere, to fall in, Dini-ere, to destroy. Prom-ere, to rush 
forth, to destroy. Eru-ere, to rout out. Imi-ere, to rush 
in. Obru-ere, to overwhelm. Subm-ere, to undermine. — 
2. Rug-are, corrng-are, to wrinkle. — 6. Abrump-ere, to 
break off (ABRUPT). Cknrump-ere, to CORRUPT. 
Erump-ere, to break out (ERUPTION). Interrump-ere, to 
break off^ INTERRUPT. Irrump-ere, to 6reaAm: irrnptio 
nis, IRRUPTION. Dis-, per-, pr»-, pro-rump-ere (a 
-mptio, -ruptor). — 8. Runcin-a, b, plane. 

1461. Rustic-us, a, um, RUSTIC, rustic-ari, to be in the country, 
RUSTICATK — 5. Rutil-are, top/itter.— 8. Sacr-, con- 



80 SJEP£ SALHO. 

9. ssepS, often, {adv. per-, Bsspenumero. Fr. 
souvent,) 
1470. sa8v-us, a, um, cruel, SAVAGE. (Fr. sau- 
vage,) 

1. sagin-a, ed, ftztteningy ft>od. {v, -are). 

2. sag-ire, to notice. 

3. sagitt-a, 8b, arrow, (#. -arius, SAGITTARY, 

V, -are.) 

4. sag-um, i, military cloak, {s. -ulam : adj. 

-atus.) 

5. sal, is, SALT. (r. -arius ; adj. -inus, SA- 

LINE. Fr.sel) 

6. sal-ire, to /cap, dance, (adj. -ax.) 

7. saliv-a, as, spittle, SLAYER, taste. 

8. sal-ix, icis, tvillow. {s. -ictum : adj. -ignuB.) 

9. salmo, nis, SALMON. (Fr. saumon.) 



secr-are, to CONSECRATE (s. -atio) : sacrament-am, 
i, military oath, SACRAMENT. Desecr-are, to DESE- 
CRATE. Exsecr-ari, to curse, EXECRATE («. -atio : 
adj. -abilis, EXECRABLE): obsecr-are, to beseech («. 
-atio). Sacerd-08, otis, priest (SACERDOTAL) : sacer- 
doti-um, i, priesthood. Sacriiic-are, to SACRIFICE: 
sacr-nm, i ; sacrifici-um, i, sacrifice. Sacell-um, i, sacra- 
ri-um, i, shrine. Sacrileg-us, a, um, SACRILEGIOUS: 
sacrilegi-um, i, SACRILEGE. 
1470. Sseyiti-a, as, cruelty. Ssev-ire, de-, ex-, ssv-ire, to raye. 
— 2. Sag-as, a, um, prophetic, SAGE: sag-a, sd, fortune' 
tdler. Prsesag-us, a, um. foreboding : prsesag-ire, to for- 
bode, PRESAGE («. -itio) : prsesagi-um, i, PRESAGK 
Sag-ax, acis, SAGACIOUS: sagacit-as, atis, SAGA- 
CITY. — 5. Salin-um, i, sait-ceUar. Satin-se, arum, salt- 
work^, Sal-es, ium, wit Sals-us, a, um, sedt, witty: 
insuls-us, a, um, insipid, stupid. Salsameut-um, i, satt" 
fi^L Salari-um, i, saJlUmoney, SALARY. — 6. Salt-us, 
us, leap, dance (Fr. saut\ Assil-ire, to ASSAIL Salebr- 
a, SB, ruggedness (jadj. -osus). Saltem, at leeut. Desil- 
ire, to leap down or from : desult-or, oris, vaulter {adj. 
-ins, inconstant, DESULTORY). De-, dis-, ex-, in-, 
prsD-, pro-, re-, tran-sil-ire. Salt-are, to dance (s. -atio, 
•atus, -ator, -atrix. Fr. sauter). Assult-are, to leap at, 
ASSAULT : assult-us, us, ASSAULT (Fr. assaute) z 
exsuit-are, to bound, EXULT (adv. -im : s. -atio) : insult- 
are, to dance on, INSULT : result-are, to spring back, re» 
echo, RESULT. 



SALTUS SAPPHIRUS. 81 

1480. salt-US, us, passy fflade, forest (adj, -uosus.) 

1. sal-um, i, sea, main, 

2. sal-US, utis, healthy wealy safety. (Fr. salut). 

3. salv-U8, a, um, SAFE, well. (adv. -h. Fr. 

sauf) 

4. sane -ire, to establish, ratify. 

5. sandali-um, i, SANDAL. 

6. sandapil-a, sd, bier. 

7. sand-ix, icis, vermilion, 

8. sangu-is, inis, blood. 

9. sani-es, ei, gore. 
1490. sann-a, 8b, grimace. 

1. san-us, a, um, SOUND, healthy , SANE. (Fr. 

sain.) 

2. sap-a, 8B, mtist, SAP. (Fr. seve. Germ, soft.) 

3. sapin-us, i, silver fir. (Fr. sapin) 

4. sap-(io)-ere, to SAVOUR, to be wise. (Fr. 

savoir.) 
6. sapo, nis, SOAP. (Fr. savon. Germ, seife.) 
6. sapphir-us, i, SAPPHIRE. 



1482. Salatar-is, e, wholesome, SALUTARY. Salat-, con- 
salut-are. to wish healthy SALUTE (Fr. saluer): salatatio, 
nis, SALUTATION. Salub-er, ris, re, healthful, SA- 
LUBRIOUS (*. -ritas). — 3. Salv-are, to SAVE (*. -ator, 
SAVIOUR, -atio, SALVATION. Fr. sauver, sau- 
vettr). SalT-ere, to be well, to be in health : salre, fiail. 
4. — Sanctio, nis, SANCTION. Sanct-us, a, um, sanctioned, 
holy (Fr. saint, SAINT) : sanctit-as, atis, -ado, inis, 
SANCTITY, SANCTITUDE. Sanctimoni-a, 8B, sanc- 
tity, purity. Sanctuari-nm, i, SANCTUARY. Sanc- 
tific-are, to SANCTIFY. — 8. Sanguine us, a, um, bloody 
(SANGUINE). Saaguinari-us, a, um, SANGUINARY. 
Consanguine -us, a, um, related in bhod: consanguinit-as, 
atis, blood-relationship, CONSANGUINITY. Exsangu- 
is, e, bloodless. 

1491. Sane, trubf. Sanit-as, atis, health, soundness, SANITY. 
San-are, to cure (adj. -abilis, in-) : consanesc-ere, to get well. 
Insan-us, a, um, vesan-us, a, um, unsound, mad, INSANE : 
insanl-a, ae, vesani-a, se, madness, INSANITY: insan-ire, 
to be mad. — 4. Sapien-s, tis, wise, SAPIENT: sapienti-a, 
ffi, wisdom : insipien-s, tis, unwise (s. -tia). Desip-ere, to 
be siUy. Resipisc-ere, to become wise again. Sap-or, oris, 
SAVOUR. Sapid-us, a, um, savoury : insipid -us, a, 

E 2 



82 SARCIRE SCHBICA. 

7. sarc-ire^ to dam, patch. 

8. sarr-ire, to hoe, 

9. sartag-o, \ma, fr^ng-pan. 

1500. satell-es, itis, body-guard, SATELLITE. 
L sat, satis, enough, 

2. satyr-US, i, a SATYR. 

3. sauci-us, a, um, wounded, 

4. sax-iim, i, stone, rock, (adj. -eus, -osos.) 

5. scab-Sre, to scratch. 

6. scaev-us, a, um, left^ awkward, SKEW. 

7. scalm-us, i, rowlock. (Fr. echome.) 

8. scalp-ere, to carve, engrave, 

9. scamb-us, a, um, bowlegged (SHAMBLING). 
1610. scamn-um, i, bench. 

1. scand-ere, to climb, 

2. scaph-a, se, SKIFF, {s, -ium. Germ, schiffe, 

SHIP.) 

3. scapul-aB, arum, shoulder-blades. 

4. scarific-are, to SCARIFY. 

5. scar-US, i, a sea'Jish. 

6. scat-ere, ere, to gush, abound, 

7. scaur-us, a, um, thick-ancled. 

8. scel-us, eris, crime, {v. ^erare, con-.) 

9. scen-a, ae, stage, SCENE, [adj. -icus.) 
1520. 8ceptr-um, i, SCEPTRE. 

1. schema, lis, figure, SCHEME. 

nm, INSIPID. — 7. Sart-or, oris, mender. Sarem-a, ae, 
burthen, pack. Besarc-ire, to patch up, — ■ 8. Sarcnl-um, i, 
hoe. 

1.901. Satiet-as, atis, SATIETY. Satar, a, nm, fvU, gluUed. 
Satir-a, », SATIRE. Sat!-, ezsati*, satur-, exsatur-are, 
to SATIATE, SATURATE, glut Insatiabil-is, e, IN- 
SATIABLE. Satisd-are, satisfac-ere, to give security, 
SATISFY (SATISFACTION). Satag-ere, to have the 
hands fuJL — 3. Sauci*are, to ttwim<2 («. -atio). 

1511. Scal-se, amm, stairs (SCALE). Adscend-, consoend-ere, 
to climb, ASCEND : ascens-ns, us, ASCENT. Descend • 
ere, to DESCEND : descens-us, ns, DESCENT. Trans- 
cend-ere, to climb over, TRANSCEND. — 6. Scatebra, », 
gitshing, riU, Scatnr-ire, to gush, he full, abound : sca- 
turig-o, inis, spring. — 8. Scelest-us, scelerat-us, a, nm, 
wicked, crimintd (Fr. scilk-aty — 9. Frosceni-nm, i, fire- 
stage, stage. 



8CHISMA SCBIBERE. 83 

2. schisma, tis, SCHISM, {adj. -ticus, SCHIS- 

MATIC.) 

3. Bchol-a, 8B, SCHOOL, {adj. -asticus, SCHO- 

LASTIC, -aris, SCHOLAR. Fr. ecolcy 
icolier.) 

4. 8cind-Sre, to cut, tear, (Grerm. scheiden.) 

6. 8cintill-a, aB, spark* {v. -are, s. -atio. (Fr. 
eHncelle, TINSEL.) 

6. sc-io, ire, to know. 

7. scipio, nis, staff. 

8. scirp-us, i, bulrush, {adj. -eus : 8. -ictdus, a rusk- 

basket.) 

9. 8ciur-us, i, SQUIRREL. 
1530. 8cob-is, is, saw-dust. 

\. scomb-er, ri, mackerel. 

2. scop-se, arum, besom. 

3. 8copul-us, i, rock. {adj. -osus.) 

4. Scorpio, nis, SCORPION. 

5. scrib-gre, to write (SCRIBBLE). (Fr. ecrire. 

Germ, sckreiben.) 



1524. Sched-a, -», a leaf of paper («. -ula, SCHEDULE). 
Scissio, nis, cuUingy cleaving : sciss-or, oris, carver (SCIS- 
SORS). Discind-ere, to tear or cut asunder : discidi-mn, 
i, severance. Exscind-ere, to cut out : exscidi-um, i, de- 
struction. Ab-, con-, inter-, per-, pro-, re-, scind-ere, 
(RESCIND). — 6. Scien-s, tis ; scit-us, a, um, knowing, 
skilfulf judicious : inscien-s, tis, inscit-us, a, um, unskilful, 
ignorant, injudicious: scientia, ee, knowledge, SCIENCE 
(SCIENTIFIC): inscienti-a, sb, insciti-a, ae, ignorance, 
Scisc-ere, to inquire, approve, ordain: adscisc-ere, to 
assume, choose : conscisc-ere, to resolve : descisc-ere, to 
revolt : rescisc-ere, to obtain information. Consc-ire, to be 
conscious: consci-us, a, mn, accomplice, CONSCIOUS: 
eonscienti-a, ee, co-knowledge, CONSCIENCE, conscious- 
ness, Insci-ns, a, um, nesci-us, a, um, unknowing, igno- 
rant: nesc-ire, to know not. Frsesc-ire, to know before- 
hand (-ientia, PRESCIENCE). SciHcet, to wit, Scit 
-um, i, ordinance : scit-ari, sciscit-ari, to inquire : scita- 
ment-a, orum, ddicacies. 

1536. Scrib-a, sb, secretary, notary, SCRIBE. Script-um, i, 
scriptio, nis, scriptur-a, as, writing, SCRIPTURE. 
Soript-or, oris, writer, Adscrib^re, to enroll, ASCRIBE. 
Conscrib-ere, to compose, levy, Describ-ere, to mark out. 



84 8CRINIUM SED. 

6. 8crini-um, i, portfolio^ book-case* (Fr. ecrtit. 

Germ, schrein.) 

?• Bcrob-is, is, ditch, grave, 

8. scrofa, ae, 8(yu} (SCROFULA). 

9. 8crup-u8, i ; scrupul-us, i, pebblcy SCRUPLE. 
1540. scrut-a, orum, old goods, trash, 

L sculp-ere, to engrave, {adj. -tilis.) 

2. 8curr-a, ae, buffoon, parasite. 

3. scucic-a, ae, lash. 

4. 8cutr-a, scutell-a, 8b. salver: (Fr. ecueUe.) 

5. scutul-a, 85, a wooden cylinder. 

6. 8Gutruiii, i, shield {adj. -atus : s. -ulum. Ital. 

scudo. Fr. ecu.) 

7. 8cyph-us, i, cup. 

8. 8eb-um, i, tallow. (Fr. «»t^) 

9. sec-are, #o cut. (s. -tura.) [secius.) 
9*. secus, apart, otherwise, differently, {camp. 

1550. secul-um^ i, generation, age. (Fr. siecle.) 

I. sed, but. 



DESCRIBE: descriptio, nis, DESCRIPTION. Per- 
scrib-ere, to write out, pay. Pnescrib-ere, to PRE- 
SCRIBE : praescriptio, nis, PRESCRIPTION. Proecrib- 
ere, to PROSCRIBE. Rescrib-ere, to write back. Sub- 
scrib-ere, to write under, SUBSCRIBE. Circum-scrib-ere, 
to CIRCUMSCRIBE. Transcrib-ere, to TRANSCRIBE 
(compound s. -scriptio, -scriptor). — 9. Scrup-ens, -osus, 
a um, pebbly, rugged : scrupulos-us, a, urn, pAbiy, SCRU- 
PULOUS («. -itas). 

1540. Scrut-ari, to search out, explore (s. -atio, -ator : c;. per-) : 
scrutini-um, i, SCRUTINY (SCRUTINIZE). Inscrut- 
abil-is, e, INSCRUTABLE.— 1. Sculpt-or, om, engraver, 
SCULPTOR Sculptur-a, K, SCULPTURE. Ex-, in- 
sculp-ere. — 2. Scurr-ari, to play the buffoon, Scurril-is, e, 
SCURRILE, SCURRILOUS («. -itas, SCURRILITY). 
9. Secur-is, is, axe. Sectio, nis, cutting, confiscation, SEC- 
TION. Dissec-are, to DISSECT. lusec-are, to cut in : 
insect-um, i, INSECT. Subsec-are, to cut off: subseci- 
Yus, a, um, cut off, odd, spare. Rescc-are, to cut off, pierce. 
Sectil-is, e, cleft : sect-or, oris, cutter, purchaser of con- 
fiscated goods. Segm-eu. inis, segment-um, i, shred, 
SEGMENT. Sediment-mn, i, SEDIMENT. Sedent- 
ari-us, a, um, SEDENTARY. De-, ex* , prse-, pro-s«c-are. 

1550. Secular-is, e, SECULAR 



8UDCBE SENTIBE. 85 

2. sed-ere, to SIT. (Germ, sitzen, aetzen, SET.) 

3. sedul-us, a, am, dUigent, SEDULOUS [sedesj. 

(adv. -o : s. -itas.) 

4. seg-es, etis, crop, cornfield. 

5. segn-is, e, lazt/, slothful, 

6. semel, once. 

7. semis, sis, half. 

8. semit-a, .sb, footpath, (adj. -anus. Fr. sen^ 

tier,) 

9. semper, always. 

1560. sen-ex, is, old. (compar. -ior. Ital. siffnor. 
Fr. seigneury sieur, sire, SIR, SIRE.) 

1. sentin-a, 8b, SINE[, bilge^water, refuse. 

2, sent-ire, to feel, think, perceive* {v. -iscere. 

Fr. sentir, SENTIMENT.) 

1552. Sed-es, is, SEAT (Er. ri^). Sell-a, se, seat; sedil-e, is, 
sabeeUi-mn, i, bench (Fr. seUe. Genn. settd, SADDLE). 
Sessio, nis, gitting, SESSION. Sid-^re, to sinky setde, ait : 
snbsid-Sre, to sink down^ SUBSIDE : as, con-, de-, in-, 
re-sid-^re. Assid-ere, to git by (Fr. asseoir) : assidu-us, 
a, um, persenering, ASSIDUOUS («. -itas). Desid-ere, 
to lounge : des-es, idis, slothful : desidi-a, », sloth {adj. 
-ioBus). Dissid-ere, to differ : dissidi-am, i, dissension. 
Insid-ere, to sit on, beset: insidi-SB, arum, ambush, pht, 
hostile design: insidios-os, a, am, treacherous, INSIDI- 
OUS : insidi-arl, to plot against Obsid-ere, to blockade, 
besiege: obsidio, nis, obsidi-nm, i, siege: obs-es, idis, 
hostage. Possid-ere, to POSSESS : possessio, nis POS- 
SESSION: po8ses8-or, -oris, POSSESSOR. Prsosid-ere, 
to PRESIDE: prsBS-es, idis, PRESIDENT: prsBsidi-mn, 
i, garrison, protection. Resid-ere, to RESIDE, settle, sink : 
residu-us, a, um, remaining, RESIDUE : res es, idis, lin- 
gering, drooping. Subsid-ere, to stay : subsidi-um, i, re- 
serve, support (v. -ari): subsidiari-ns, a, um, SUBSI- 
DIARY. Supersed-ere, to dispense with, SUPJQRSEDE. 
Sed-are, to calm, allay (adj. -atus, SEDATE : *. -atio). — 
5. Segniti-a, ee ; es, ei ; mth, laziness. — 7. Semide-ns, i, 
demigod. Semivir, i, half-man. Semicircul-us, i, SEMI- 
CIRCLE. Semisepult-us, a, um, half buried, ^c, ^. 
Sesterti-us, i, SESTERCE. — 9. Sempitem-us, a, um, 
eternaL 

1560. Senil-is, e, a^ged. Senesc-, consenesc-ere, to grow old, 
Seni-um, i. senect-us, utis, senect-a, sb, old age. Senat-us. 
us, SENATE: senat-or, oris, SENATOR. — 2. Sententi- 



S6 SENTI8 BEBU. 

3. sent-is, ia, briar, {adj, -us, rough.') 

4. separ*are, to SEPARATE, SEVER, {s. *fttio. 

Fr. sevrer.) 

5. sepel-ire, to bury, 

6. sep-es, is, hedge. 

7. septem, SEVEN. (Fr. sept Germ, siebeny 

SEPTEMBER.) 

8. sequ-i, to follow, {adj. -ax : s, -ela, SEQUEL, 

Fr. suivre.) 

9. sequest-er, -ris, -re, and -ra, -*rumy mediator, 

agentj trustee 
1570. ser-a, ae, bolt. 

1. seren-us, a, urn, SERENE, (s. -Has, SERE- 

NITY: r. -are.) 

2. seri-a, ae, ^flr. {s, -ola.) 

a, SB, cptnum, SENTENCE. Sens-us, us, feding, SENSE 
(adj. -ualis, SENSUAL, -ibais, SENSIBLE, SENSI- 
TIVE). Sensim, gradually. A&ient-ire, assent-iri, ft> 
ASSENT : assens-us, ns, ASSENT : assent-'ari, to flatter 
(«. -atio, -ator). Consent-ire, to agree^ CONSENT: con- 
sens-us, us, CONSENT : consentane-us, a, nm, agreeing, 
suitable. Dissent-ire. to differ, DISSENT: dissensio, nis, 
DISSENSION Praesent-ire, to perceive before : praesens- 
io, nis, preconeeptim, PRESENTIMENT. Per-, prae-, 
sub-sent-ire. — 6. Sepultur-a, ae, burial, SEPULTURE. 
Sepalcr-nm, i, tomb, SEPULCRE (orfj.'-alis, SEPUL- 
CRAL). Insepult-us, a, urn, unburied, — 6. Sep -ire, to 
hedge, fence: sept-um, i, incloswe: circnm-, inter-, ob-, 
pne-sep>ire. Prsesep-e, is, stable, manger. — 8. Secund- 
us, a, um, following, SECOND, propitious : secnnd-are, to 
favour, SECOND : secus, secundum, foOowing nevt to, 
according to. Sect-a, se, SECT. Sect-ari, to follow : in- 
sect-ari, to assail, persecute: as-, con-sect-ari (s. -atio). 
Assequi, to attain: assecl-a, «,, fMower. Consequi, to 
follow, attain (CONSEQUENCE). " Exsequi, to follow 
out, EXECUTE : exsequi- se, arum, funertU train. In- 
sequi, to follow up, ENSUE. Obseqni, to obey: obsequi- 
um, i, obedience, flattery (adj. -osu s, O BSEQUIOUS). 
Peraequi, to PURSUE, PERSECUTE. Prosequi, to 
attend, follow, PROSECUTE: prosecut-io, nis, PRO- 
SECUTION. Subscqui, to foUow behind (SUBSE- 
QUENT). — 9. Sequestr-are, to surrender, separate, SE' 
QUESTER, SEQUESTRATE. 
1570. Obfler«are, to bolt Beser-are, to unboU, open.^&. Sem-en, 



SERICUM SIBYLLA* 87 

3. seric-um, i, SILK. (adj. -us.) 

4. seri-us, a, urn, SERIOUS. 
6. 8er-6re, to SOW. 

5*. ser-^re, to join. 

6. serp-ere, to crawh 

7. serr-a, ae, saw. («. -ula : adj, -atus.) 

8. serpyll- um, i, wUd thyme. 

9. serv-are, to PRESERVE. («. -atio, -ator.) 
1580. serv-us, i, slave, SERVANT. 

1. ser-um, i, whey. 

2. ser-us, a> um, late. {adv. -o.) 

3. set-a, se, bristle, (adj. -osus.) 

4. seu, sive, whether, or, 

5. sever-us, a, um, stertij strict, SEVERE. 

6. sex, SIX. (adj. -tus.) 

7. sex-US, us, SEX. • 
8'. si, if (sin, but if, nisi, unless, Fr. si). 
9. sibil-us, i, hiss. (adj. -us. Fr. siffle.) 

1590. sibyll-a, a, SIBYL, (adj, -inus.) 



inis, SEED : sement-is, is, aeed'time : seminari-um, i, 
SEMINARY: 8einiu>are, to sow : dissemin-are, to scatter, 
DISSEMINATE. Sat-or, oris, sower. Inser-ere, to 
engraft : insitio, nis, engrafting : insitici-us, insitiy-us, a, 
um, grafted, Cdn-, ob-ser-ere : obsit-us, a, um, covered, 
beset — 5*. Seri-es, ei, SERIES. Sermo, nis, conversation, 
discourse, SERMON {v. -ocinari) Sert-um, i, wreath. 
Afiser-ere, to ASSERT («. -tio, •tor). Conser-ere, to join, 
Deser-ere, to DESERT {s -tio, tor). Disser-ere, to 
argue : dissert-are, to DISSERT («. -atio, DISSERTA- 
TION). Inser-ere, interser-ere, to INSERT: insertio, 
nis, INSERTION. PrsBsertim, especially. Exser- ere, to 
^XER%put/orth. — e, Serpen-s, tis, SERPENT (cm^*. 
-inus, SERPENTINE). — 9. Observ-are, to watch, court, 
OBSERVE : observanti-a, sb, observatio, nis, courtship, 
OBSERVATION. Reserv-are, to RESERVE. As, 
con-serv-are {s. -atio). 
1580. Servil-is, e, slavish, SERVILE. Serviti-mn, i, servit- 
•us, utis, slavery, SERVITUDE. Serv-ire, to be a slave, 
to SERVE. As-, in-, de-, sub-serv-ire (SUBSERVIENT). 
— 6. Severit-as, atis, strictness, SEVERITY. Assever-are, 
to declare : asseveratio, nis, ASSEVERATION. Persever- 
are, to PERSEVERE: perseveranti-a, ae, perseyeratio, 
-nis, PERSEVERANCE.— 9. Sibil-are, to hiss (s. -atus). 



88 SIC SIMILA. 

1. sic, thns, so. 

2. sic -a, SB, dagger, (s. -arias, assassin: sicilis, 

SICKLE.) 

3. sicc-u8, a, um, dry. (#. -itas. Fr. sec. SACK 

wine.) 

4. sicer-a, «, CIDER. (Fr. cidre.) 

5. sid'US, eris, constellation^ star. 

6. sign-um, i, SIGN, SIGNAL, standard, imager 

seal. (Germ, zeichen, TOKEN.) 

7. siler, is, withy. 

8. sil-ere, to be SILENT, (v. -escere.) 

9. sil-ex, icis,^«n/. 

1600. silicerni-um, i, funeral feast 

1. silig-o, inis, fine wheat, wheaten flour, (adj. 

-ineus.) 

2. siliqil-a, ae, husk, pod, 

3. sill-US, i, a satiric writing. 

4. sillyb-us, i, book-title. 

5. silphi-um, i, benzoil. 

6. silur-us, i, a fish, s/ieat, shad. 

7. sil-us, a, um, snub-nosed. 

8. silv-a, 8S, wood, forest, {adj. -osos, -estris, 

SYLVAN.) 

9. simil-a, m,fine wheat flour^ (Fr. semoule,) 

1591. Sicnt, a«. — 3. Sice-, desicc-, exsicc-are, to dry up (Fr. 
g4cher). — 5. Sidere-os, a, um, starry. Conader-are, to 
CONSIDER (*. -atio, CONSIDERATION : adj. -atns, 
CONSIDERATE, in-). Desider-are, to regret, DE- 
SIRE: desideri-um, i, regret, DESIRE. — 6. Sigill-a, 
orum, little figures, hence, SEAL (ckijf. -atns). Signific- 
are, to make sign, SIGNIFY {adj. -ans, SIGNIFICANT: 
A. -antia, -atio). Sign-are, to SIGN, mark out, seal («. 
-ator) : assign-are, to ASSIGN : consign-are, to seal, 
CONSIGN. Design-are, to mark out, appoint, DESIGN, 
DESIGNATE («. -atio, -ator). Obsign-are, to seal up 
(s, -atio). Resign-are to unseed, RESIGN. £x-, snb- 
sign-are. Insign-is, prsesign-is, e, distinguished, remark- 
<Me : insign-e, is, ENSIGN : insign-ire, to distinguish, 
Antesignan-us, a, um, before the standard, — 8. Silenti- 
um, i, SILENCE. 

1608. Silvatic-us, a, um, woodland, wild (ItaL advaggio, Fr. 
sauvage, SAVAGE). Silvesc-ere to run wikL 



SUflLIS SISTERE. 89 

1610. simil-is, e, like, SIMILAR. (Fr. semblable, 
SEMBLANCE, RESEMBLE.) 

1. simpl-ex^ Icis, -us, a, um, SIMPLE, (s, -icitas^ 

SIMPLICITY.) 

2. simpul-um, i, a ladle, 

3. simpuvi'um, i, a libation''howJ., 

4. sim-us, a, um, Jlat^nosed. 

5. sinapi, mustard. (Grerm. sen/,) 

6. sincer-us, a, um, pure, SINCERE. («. -itas, 

SINCERITY.) 

7. sinciput, -itis, half a head. 

8. sine, without 

9. singul-i, se, a, each, SING-LE. 

1620. singult-us, us, sob. {v. -are, -ire. Fr. sanglot.) 

1. sinist-er, ra, rum, left, unlucky, SINISTER. 

(s. -a, left-hand : adv. -rorsus, -rorsum.) 

2. sin-Sre, to leave, allow. 

3. sin-US, us, fold, curvature, lap, bosom. (Fr. 

sein. Ital. seno,) 

4. sip-are, to throw (obs.). 

5. siser, is, shirret. 

6. sist-^re, to stop. 

610. Simul, at the same time, together (Germ, zusammen, sam- 
meln, ASSEMBLE, SIMULTANEOUS). Simiiitad-o, 
inis, likeness, SIMILITUDE. Simul-are, to liken, feign 
(s. -atio, -ator. Fr. semhler) : simulacr-um, i, image : si- 
mult-as, atid, enmity: dissimul-are, to DISSEMBLE (s. 
-ator, -atio, DISSIMULATION). Assimil-is, consimil- 
is, e, like : assimil-are, to ASSIMILATE. Dissimil-is, e, 
unlike, DISSIMILAR — 4. Simi-a, se, and -us, i, ape. — 
9. Singular- is, e, unparalleled, SINGULAR («. -itas : adv. 
-iter). Singulatim, singnltim, singillatim, one by one. 
1622, Sit-U8, a, um, SITUATED (adj. inter-, circum-). Sit-us, 
us, SITE, SITUATION. Desin-ere, to cease.— 3. Sinu- 
are, to wind: insinu-are, to wind in, INSINUATE. 
Sinuos-as, a, um, unnrfm^, SINUOUS. — 4. Dissip-are, 
to scatter, squander, DISSIPATE («. -atio). — 6. Absist- 
ere, to depart, abstain. Assist-ere, to stand by, ASSIST. 
Consist -ere, to halt, stop, rest, CONSIST. Desist-ere, to 
DESIST. Exist-ere, to arise, EXIST. Insist-ere, to 
stand upon, INSIST. Intersist-ere, to pause : interstiti- 
um, i, interval, INTERSTICE. Obsist-ere, to oppose: 
obstetr-ix, icis, midwife, Persist-ere, to PiJRSIST. Re- 



90 8I8TB17H SOLYEBE. 

7. sistr-um, i, rattle* 

8. sisymbri-um, i, water-mint 

9. 8it-is» thirst, {adj. -iculosus. Fr. toif,) 
1630. situl-a, se, sitell-a, ae, huckety urn. 

1. smaragd-us, i, EMERALD. (Ital. tmeraldo, 

Fr. etneraude,) 

2. sobrin^us, i, cousin (on the mother's side). («• 

con-. ItaL ctA^tno. Fr. cousin^ COUSIN.) 

3. sobri-UB, a, um, SOBER, {adv. ^.^ 

4. socc-us, i, SOCK. 

6. socer, i^father-^in-latD, 

6. soci-us, a, um, allied, accompanying^ partner^ 

7. 8odal-is, is, companion* {s, -itas : adj. -itius.) 

8. sodes, if you please, 

9. sol, is, sun, (Fr. soleiL) 
1640. sol-ari, to comfort, 

1. sole-a, SB, «Aoe, SOLR 

2. sol-ere, to &« wofit. {adj, -itus^ in-.) 

3. solid-US, a, um, SOLID, {s. -itas.) 

4. soli-um, i, throne. 

5. sol-um, i, SOIL, ground. (Fr. soL) 

6. solv-gre, to loose, pay, SOLVE (INSOL- 
i VENT). 

sist-ere, to stop, stand still, RESIST. Snbsist-ere, to halt^ 
SUBSIST.— 9. Sit-ire, to thirst. 

1633. Sobriet-aa,ati8, SOBRIETY.— 5. Soct-ub, ma, motker-m- 
law. — 6. Social-ig, e, SOCIAL. Societ-as, atis, alliance^ 
partnership, SOCIETY. Sociabil-is, e, SOCIABLK 
Soci-, associ-, consocl-are, toatty, ASSOCIATE: dissoci- 
are, to dissever, DISSOCIATE (s. -atio : adj. -abilis).— 
9. Solar-is, e, SOLAR. Solstiti-um, i, SOLSTICE. 

1640. Consol-ari, to comfort, CONSOLE. Solati-um, i, con- 
solatio, nis, SOLACE, CONSOLATION. Insolabil-w, e, 
INCONSOLABLE, DISCONSOLATE. — 2. Insolen-s, 
tis, unwonted, INSOLENT : insolenti-a, ae, inacquanU- 
once, INSOLENCE: insolesc-ere, to grow .insolent — 3. 
Solid-, conpolid-are, to establish, CONSOLIDATE. — 5. 
Exsul, is, banished : exsul-are, to be banishai: exaili-am« 
i, banishment, EXILE — 6. Solntio, nis, loosing, payment, 
SOLUTION. Absolv-ere, to acquit, ABSOLVE : abso- 
lute, ABSOLUTELY : absolatio, nis, acquittal, ABSO- 
LUTION. Dissolv-ere, to break up, DISSOLVE : dis- 
solat-ns, a, tun, DISSOLUTE : dissolatio, nis, DISSO- 



BOLT78--' — SFATHA. 91 

7. flol-u8, a, urn, aloney SOLE. (Fr. seuL) 

8. sol-ns^ or soU-us, a, um, entire (obs.)* 

9. 8omn-u8, i, sleep, (Fr. sommeiL) 
1650. son-s, tisj guilty, 

1. 8on-u8, i, SOUND. (Fr. son.) 

2. 8op-or, ori8, slumber (SOPORIFIC). 

3. sorb-ere, to suck in, 

4. 8orb-u8, i, SERVICE-/rc«. 

5. sord-es, \\xm, filthy meanness. 

6. sor-ex, ids, SHREW-wwiwc. 

7. 8or-or, oris, SISTER, {adj. -orius. Fr. saur. 

Germ, schwester,) 

8. 8or-8, tis, lot (SORT). 

9. sosp-es, itis, safe, auspicious, (v, -itare.) 
1660. sparg-ere, to scatter, sprinkle. 

1. spart-um, i, Spanish-brooniy rope. {adj. -eus.) 

2. 6par-u8, i, SPEAR, bream, 

3. spath-a, as, SPATHE, SPATTLE, sword. 

IiUTION. Exsolv-ere, to release, perform, pay, Per- 
Bolv-ere, to pay, Besolv-ere, to relax, mek, RESOLVE 
(RESOLUTE, RESOLUTION).— ?. Solitud-o, inis, 
SOLITUDE. Solitari-us, a, um, SOLITARY. Desol- 
axt, to make lonely: desolat-iu, a, um, DESOLATE. — 
8. Soller-8, tis, skilful, ingenious: sollerti-a, », skiU, 
diligence. SoUemn-is, e, annual, SOLEMN. Sollicit-ns, 
a, um, anxious, SOLICITOUS: soUicitud-D, inis, anxiety, 
SOLICITUDE : sollicit-are, to make anxious, disturb, 
SOLICIT (s, -atio)* — 9. Somni-um, i, insomni-um, i, 
dream, Somni-are, to dream, Somnolent-us, a, um, 
SOMNOLENT. Insomn-is, e, sleepless (s, -ia). 

1650. Inson-s, tis, innocent. — 1. Son-are, to sound: son-or, oris, 
sonor-us, a, um, SONOROUS : sonit-ns, ns, sound : re- 
son-are, to RESOUND : conson-are, to sound urith (adj. 
-us, CONSONANT) : person-are, to sound through : per- 
son-a, 8B, mask, character, PERSON. Abson-ns, 
disson-us, a, um, DISSONANT. — 2. Sop-ire, sopor-are, 
to luU. — 3. Absorb-ere, to ABSORB. Ex-, re-sorb-ere. 
— 5. Sordid-US, a, um, dirty, meanly clad, SORDID (adj, 
-atus, meanly dressed), Sord-ere, sordesc-ere, to be dirty, 
to be cheap. — 8. Sort-iri, to receive by lot, to allot (s. -itio, 
-itus) : subsort-iri, to choose a substitute {s. -itio) : 
consor-s, tis, partner, CONSORT (s, -tium). Exsor-s, 
tis, unallotted. 

1660. Ad-, con-, dis-, in-, re-sperg-ere (ASPERSE, DISPERSE, 



92 SPATIUM ^SPIRARE. 

4. spati-um, i, SPACE, distance. (Fr, espaee.) 

5. spec.(io)-Sre, to ESPY (obs.). («. -tio. Fr. 

ipier.) 

6. spec-US, us, cave. 

7. spern-ere, to despise, SPURN. (*• spretio, 

spretor.) 

8. sp-es, ei, hope, (Fr. espoir,) 

9. sphaer-a, ae, SPHERE, (adj. -icus.) 

1670. spic-a, 8B, ear of corn, SPIKE, (v. -are : adj. 
-eus. Fr. epL) 

1. spin -a, as, thorn, SPINE, (adj. -osus, -alls. 

Fr. ipine.) 

2. spir-a, se, j^eaA, SPIRE. (a£^'. -alis, SPIRAL.) 

3. spir-are, to breathe, (adj. -abilis.) 

INSPERSION,&c.).— 4. Spatio8-ii8,a,ran, SPACIOUS. 
Spati-, exspati-ari, to loaUt about, EXPATIATE. — 5. 
Speci-es, d, appear ance^ beauty, kind, SPECIES (Fr. 
espece. adj. -alls, SPECIAL, ESPECIAL) : specios-ns, 
a, um, handsome, SPECIOUS. Specim-en, inis, sample, 
pattern, SPECIMEN. Spectr-um, i, SPECTRE. Spe- 
cul-a, sd, watch'Staiion . spectil-ari, to view, SPY, SPECU- 
LATE («. -ator. Fr. espion, e^iegle). Specul-mn, i, 
mirror (adj -aris. Germ, spiegef). Si>ect-arc, to behold 
{adj. -abilis) •• spectat-or, oris, SPECTATOR : spectacul- 
um, i, SPECTACLE : exspect-are, to await, EXPECT. 
Adspic-ere, adspect-are, to behold: adspect-us, us, view, 
ASPECT. Circumspic-ere, circumspect-are, to look 
around (CIRCUMSPECT). Conspic-ere, conspic-ari, to 
view : conspect-us, ns, view : conspicn-us, a, um, CON- 
SPICUOUS. Despic-ere, despect-are, despic-ari, to look 
down on, DESPISE. Inspic-ere, inspect-are, to look into, 
INSPECT. Perspic-ere, to see Arough, understand: 
perbpic-ax, acis, PERSPICACIOUS (a. -acitas) : per- 
spicu-ns, a, um, PERSPICUOUS («. -itas). Prospic-ere, 
prospect-are, to hok forward : prospect-us, us, PRO- 
SPECT. Respic-ere, respect-are, to hok back on, regard : 
respect us, us, regard, RESPECTABLE, RESPECT, 
RETROSPECT. Suspic-ere, to look up to : snspic-ari, to 
SUSPECT {adj. -ax, -iosus) : saspicio, nis, SUSPICION. 
—6. Spelunc-a, 8b, spelseum, 1, cavern. — 7. Adspem-ari, 
to reject, spurn. — 8. Sper-are, • to hope (Fr. espirer) : 
desper-are, to DESPAIR (Fr. d4sesperer. s. -atio, DES- 
PERATION. Fr. dAiespoir. DESPAIR). 
1670. Spicul-um, i, point, dart. Spicilegi-um, i, gl&ining. — 1. 
Spinnl-a, ae, a smaU thorn (Fr. ipingle, PIN). — 3. Spirit- 



SnSSUS STATUERE. 93 

4. 6piss-us, a, um, thick, coagtdaiedy slaw, {v. 

-are. Fr. epais.) 

5. splen, is, SPLEEN, (adj. -eticus, SPLE- 

NETIC.) 

6. splend-ere, to glitter. 

7. spoli-um, i, SPOIL. 
8^ spond-a, ae, couch. 

9. spond-ere, to betroth, promise. 
1680. spongi-a, ob, SPONGE. (Fr. iponge.) 

1. sport-a, as, sportul-a, as, basket, dole, 

2. spu-gre, to SPIT. {s. -turn.) 

3. spurc-us, a, um, na^ty. (s. -itia.) 

4. spuri-us, a, um, SPURIOUS. 

5. 8qual-6re, to be dirty. 

6. squam-a, ae, scale (of a fish), (adf. -eus, -osus.) 

7. stagn-um, i, standing water, pool. (Fr. etang.) 

8. stam-en, inis, thread, (adj. -ineus.) 

9. stann-um, i, TIN. (adj. -eus, STANNARIES. 

Fr. Stain.) 
1690. statu-Sre, to appoint, plcu!e. 



us, us, breath, SPIRIT (Fr. esprit, SPRITE: spiritud, 
SPRIGHTLY). Spiracul-um, i, spira-men, -mentum, 
breathing vent. Suspir-are, to sigh : suspiri-um, i, sigh 
(Fr. soupir). Ad-, con-, ex-, in-, re-spir-are, to' A-, 
CON-, EX-, IN-, RE-SPIRE («. -alio, CONSPIRACY, 
EXPIRATION, INSPIRATION, RESPIRATION, 
&c). — 6. Splendid-us, a, um, bright, SPLENDID. 
Splend-or, oris, brilliancy, SPLENDOUR. Splendesc- 
ere, resplend-ere, to shine, ^r/tfter (RESPLENDENT). 
— 7. Spoli-, despoil-, exspoli-are, to spoil, DESPOIL 
(Fr. dipouiUer). — 9. Spons-us, i ; -a, se ; SPOUSE, 
betrothed (Fr. ipoux, ipause^ Sponsio, nis, promise, bail 
(s, re-). Spons-or, oris, surety, Spon-sali-a, um, 
SPOUSALS. Despond-ere, to betroth, DESPOND. 
Respond-ere, to answer, RESPOND (Fr. repondre). 
Spont-e, voluntarily {adj. -aneus, SPONTANEOUS). 

1682. Spum-a, SB, ybam {adj. -eus, -osus: c;. -are, -escere. Fr. 
icumey Respu-ere, to re/ect Con-, de-, ex-spu-ere.- 6. 
Squalid-US, a, um, dirty^ SQUALID. Squal-or, oris, 
dirHness, SQUALOR.— 7. Stagn-are, to STAGNATE, 
to ^STAGNANT. 

1690 Statu-a, a, STATUE. Statut-um, i STATUTE. Con- 
stitu-ere, to establish, CONSTITUTE : constitutio, nis. 



94 STAURABE STIPULA. 

1 . 8taur-are (obs.). 

2. 8tell-a, sd,'8tar, (v, -are. Fr. etoile.) 

3. stemma> tis, wreath^ pedigree, STEM. 

4. sterc-us, oris, dung, (v. -orare.) 

5. steril-is, e, barren, STERILE. («. -itas.) 

6. stern-ere, to STREW. 

7. sternu-ere, to SNEEZK (Fr. etemuer. Germ. 

niesen.) 

8. stert-ere, to SNORE. (»• de-. Gr€rm. scknar- 

chen,) 

9. stig-are, stingu-^re, to prick, erase (obs.). 
1700. stiil-a, se, drop, {adv, -atim.) 

1. stil-us, i^pen, STYLE. 
2.> stimul-us, i, goad, 

3. stin-are (obd.). 

4. stingu-ere, to quench (obs.). 

5. stip-are, to press, surround, 

6. stip-es, itis, trunk, stem, 

7. 8tip-8, ist/ee, alms, 

8. 8tipul-a, ae, straw^ STUBBLE. 



CONSTmiTION. DestitQ-ere, to pvU dawn : desdtntiot 
nis, deprivation, DESTITUTION. InstiiVL-GK, to appoint, 
INSTITUTK Bestita-ere, to restore: restitutio, nis, 
RESTITUTION. Substitu-ere, to SUBSTITUTE (*. 
-tio). — 2. Sti6iho,ms, spottedlizard. — 4. Sterqailini-am, i, 
dunghUL-^. Strat-um, i, bed, STREET. Strag-es, is, de- 
struction, slaughter, StragOl-us, a, um, itsed for covering : 
stragal-um, i, covering, Stram-en, inis, -entum, STRAW 
(adj. -ineos). CoDstern-ere, tn cover : constern-, exstern- 
are, to alarm (s. -atio, CONSTERNATION). Prostem- 
ere, to Orouf down, PROSTRATE. Ad-, in-, ob-, prae-, 
sab-stem-ere.~*9. Stigma, tis, brand, STIGMA : instinct- 
ns, ns, INSTINCT. Distingu-ere, to mark, DISTIN- 
GUISH (DISTINCT) : distinctio, nis, DISTINCTION. 
Instinga-ere, instig-are, to goad on, INSTIG ATK 
1700.Still.are, to drop, trickle: destill-are, to DISTIL: instill- 
are, to INSTIL. Stillicidi-am, i, trickling, — 2. Stimnl-, 
exstimnl-, instimnl-are, to goad, STIMULATEL — 3. Des- 
tin-are, to DESTINE («. -atio) : obstin-are, to persist 
(adj. -atns, OBSTINATE)— 4. Exstingu-ere, restinga- 
ere, to quench, EXTINGUISH — 6. Stipat-or, oris, 
attendant, guard, Constip-are. — 7. Stipendi-um, i, STI- 
PEND (a((/.-ariu8, STIPENDIARY) 8. Stipul-ari, to 



STTPUS— ^ — STBIDEBS. 95 

9. 8tip-us, a, um (obs.). 
1710. Btiri-a, 8B, icicle. 

1. stirp-s, is, stocky progeny, 

2. stiv-a, m, plough-handle. 

3. st-are, to STAND. 

4. stol-a, 83, robe, {adj, -atus.) 

5. stol-are, to wait, 

6. stolid-ug, a, um, stupidy STOLID. («. -itas. 

Ft. itourdl) 

7. stomach-US, i, STOMACH, testiness. {euij, 

-osus : V, -ari.) 

8. strabo, nis, squinting. 

9. strangul-are, to STRANGLE. 

1720. strenu-us, a, um, busy, diligent, STRENUOUS. 
(«. -itas.) 

1. strep-€re, to rattle, roar, {v, per-, -itare.) 

2. stri-a, ae, groove, {v, -are.) 

3. strid-ere, or strid-Sre, to creak, 

STIPULATE («. -atio): adstipul-ari, restipul-ari, to 
assent — 9. Obstip-us, a, nm, 6en^. 

1711.Ex8tirp-are, to EXTIRPATE. Stat-ns, ns, standing, 
STATE (Ft. 4tat). Static, nis, standing, STATION. 
Statar-a, se, STATURE. Statim, immediately, Stabul- 
nm, i, STALL, STABLE (ir. -ari). Stam-en, inifl, thread, 
woof. Stabil-is, e,^^, STABLE («. -itas) : stabil-, con- 
8tabU-ire, to STABLISH, ESTABLISH (Fr. ^tOflir) : 
instabil-is, e, infirm, UNSTABLE («. -itas). Antest-are, 
to stand before : antist-es, itis, overseer, priest Circumst- 
tae, to stand round (CIRCUMSTANCE). Const-are, to 
stand firm, consist : constat, t^ is certain : constan-s, tis, 
consistent, firm, CONSTANT: constanti-a, ae, consistency, 
firmness, CONSTANCY. Dist-are, to stand aloof to he 
DISTANT: distanti-a, ae, DISTANCE. Exsl^are, to 
stand out, to be EXTANT. Inst-are, to stand over, press 
on (INSTANT) : instanti-a, ae, urgency, INSTANCE : 
Obst-are, to oppose: obstacnl-um, i, OBSTACLE; ob- 
stetr-ix, icis, midwife, FrsBst-are, to perform, assure, 
exhibit, excel : prsestanti-a, s. excellence : pnestd, at hand. 
Rest-are, to remain, REST. Snperst-are, to stand over : 
snperst-es, itis, surviving : snperstitio, nis, SUPERSTI- 
TION. Ad-, per-, pro-substrare. Substanti-a, sb, SUB- 
STANCE. — 6. Prastol-are, ari, to wait for, 

1721.Strepit-us, us, noise. Obstrep-ere, to bellow against (a A*. 
-eras, OBSTREPEROUS).— 3. Stridul-us, a, um, creak- 



96 STRIG08U8 SI7BLIMI8. 

4. strigos-us, a, um, lank, 

5. striiig-gre, to tie, gather, STRAIN (STRIN- 

GENT, STRICT, STRAIT, STRICTURE. 
Fr. etreindre, etroit). 

6. 8tri-x, gis, screech-otoL 

7. strum-a, as, scrofulous tumour, {adj, -osus.) 

8. stru-ere, to builds rear. 

9* stud-ere, to pursue, o^pply, he zealous. (Fr. 
etudier.) 
1730. stult-uSy a^ nm, foolish. 

1. stup-ere, to be amazed, (r. -escere, ob-.) 

2. stupp-a, se, tow, {adj. -eus.) 

3. 8turn-u8, i, STARE, STARLING. 

4. suad-Sre, to persucLdcy advise. 

5. suav-is, e, SWEET. (G«rm. siiss.) 

6. sub, under. 

7. suber, is, cork-tree. 

8. sublic-a, se, beam. {adj. — ias.) 

9. sublim-is, e, hfty, SUBLIME. 

iiug. Strid-or, oris, a creaking. — 5. Strictim, summarily, 
BistriDg-ere, destring-ere, to strip, draw apart, detain 
(DISTRICT). Perstring-ere, to graze, thrttt, dazzle. 
Praestring-ere, to tie up, dazzle. Restring-ere, to tie 
behind, RESTRICT, RESTRAIN. Constring-ere, to 
tie together, CONSTRAIN (CONSTRAINT). Ad-, ob-, 
sub-string-ere. — 8. Stni-es, is, heap, Stnictur-a, n, 
STRUCTURE. Constru-ere, to CONSTRUCT, CON- 
STRUE («. -ctio. Fr. construire). Destara-ere, to DE- 
STROY (*. -ctio, DESTRUCTION. Fr. dStruire). 
Exstru-ere, to build up. Instru-ere, to furnish, arrange, 
INSTRUCT (s, -ctio.) : instrument-um, i, INSTRU- 
MENT. Ohstru-ere, to OBSTRUCT (*. -ctio). Sub- 
stm-ere, to build under («. ctio^. Ad-, prs-, siiper^stm 
-ere.— 9. Studi-um, i, zeal, pursuit, STUDY (Fr. iiude}. 
Stndios-us, a^ um^ fond, zealous, STUDIOUS. 
1 730. Stultiti-a, se, folbf. — 1. Stup-or, oris, amazement, STU- 
POUB. Stupid-US, a, um, amazed, STUPID («. -itas> 
Stnpefac-ere, to STUPIFY. — 4. Suad-a, suadel-a, sd, per- 
suasiveness, eloquence. Snasor, oris, persuader, adviser. 
Persuad-ere, to PERSUADE: persuasio, suasio, -nis, 
PERSUASION. Dissuad-ere, to DISSUADE : dissuasia 
nis, DISSUASION.— 5. Suayit-as, atis, sweetness, SUA- 
VITY. Suavi-um, i, kiss : suavi-ari, to kiss. — 6. Sabter, 
under. Subinde, next, now and then. 



8UBTILI8 SUPEB. 97 

1740. subtil-is, e, SUBTLE, fine-spun^ refined [sub- 
texere]. 

1. subucul-a, £6, shirty vest 

2. sucin-um, i, amber^ 

3. sud-es, is, stake, 

4. 8ud-are, to perspire, SWEAT, 

5. suesc-Sre, to be wont 

5*, suff-ire, to perfume (with incense). («• -imen, 
-imentum.) 

6. 8ug-gre, to SUCK, (v, ad-, de-, ex-.) 

7. sui, of himself, herself, or themselves, 

8. sulc-us, i, furrow, (v. -are.) 

9. sulfur, is, SULPHUR. (cui^\ -eus : v, -are.) 
1750. sum, esse, to be, I AM (ESSENCE, ESSEN- 

TLA.L). 

1. sum-Sre, to take [sub-emere]. 

2. su-gre, to SEW. (adj. -tilis : «. -tora.) 

3. supell-ex, ectilis, /umt^re. 

4. super, above. 



1744. Sud-or, oris, SWEAT, labour (Ft. sueur). De-, ex-, in- 
sud-are. — 5. Ad-, con-, in-snesc-ere. Consuetad-o, inis, 
CUSTOM (Fr. coutume): consuefac-, adsnefac-ere, to 
ACCUSTOM (Fr. accoutumer). Desuet-us, insnet-ns, 
a, mn, unaccustomed («. -udo, DESUETUDE). — 6. Sncc- 
ns, i, juice (adj, -ulentns, SUCCULENT : sum-en, inis, 
80w*8 paunch, — 7. Su-us, a, um, Aw, A«r, their own (SUI- 
CIDE).— 8. Trisulc-us, a, um, three-forked, 

1750. Absum, I AM ABSENT : absen-s, tis, absent : absenti-a, 
s, ABSENCE. Adsum, / am present. Desum, / am 
wanting, Insum, / am in. Intersum, / am at : interest, 
it concerns (INTEREST). Obsum, / am in the waif, I 
injure. PrsBSum, 1 am over, I preside at : prsesen-s, tis, 
PRESENT : prsesenti-a, se, PRESENCE : reprsesent-are, 
to renew, REPRESENT. Prosum, Joro/ff. Sabsum, / 
am under. Supersnm, / survive. — 1. Sumt-us, us, expense . 
sumtuos-us, a, um, expensive, SUMPTUOUS. Absum-, 
consum-ere, to CONSUME: consumtio, nis, CON- 
SUMPTION. Assum-ere, to take in addition, ASSUME. 
Pnesum-ere, to ttike or taste beforehand, PRESUME («. 
-tio). Resum-ere, to take back, RESUME^ («. -tio). — 2. 
Sut-or, oris, cobbler (adj. -orius). Subul-a,' se, awl. As-, 
con-, dis-, in-sn-ere. — 4. Super-us, a, nm, upper, above : 
saperi-or, us, higher, SUPERIOR : suprem-us, somm-us^ 



98 supebbus— ^-'TALis* 

6, Buperb-uB^ a» um, proudy SUPERB. 

6. supin-us, a, um, lying on the hooky SUPINE. 

(v. -are : cuij. re-*.) 

7. sur-a, sb, calf (of the 1^). 

8. surcul-us, i, twig, 

9. 8urd-u8, a,.ui]l, deaf. (s. -itas. Fr. sourtL) 

1760. 8U-8, i8, SWINE, SOW. («. -Ue : adj. -illus. 

Germ, schwein.) 

1. 8usurr-U8, i, whisper, 

2. syllab-a, sa, SYLLABLE. 

3. sjrmat tis, long robe. 

4. 8jrt-i8, i8, quicksand. 

5. Tab-ere, to waste away. {v. -e8cere^ oon-y in-.) 

6. tabem-a, ae, tent^ shop^ TAVERN. 

7. tabul-a, sb, board, TABLE, TABLET, {adj. 

-aris, -arius : v. -are.) 

8. tac-ere^ to be silent. (Fr. totre.) 

9. tsed-a, as, ^orcA. 

1770. taed-et, ere, it irks, tires. 

1. t8Bni-a, sdfjftllety riband. 

2. tale-a, se, cutting , scion. (Fr. taille.) 

3. talent-um, i, TALENT. 

4. tal-isy e, jmcA, (Fr. ^e^) 

a, nm, highest, chief, SUPREME: summ-a, 8B, SUM, 
headship, SUMMARY : consumm-are, to complete^ CON- 
SUMMATE : supra, cibove : super-, exsuper-are, to exceed^ 
surpass, overcome (adj, -abilis) : insuperabil-is, e, INSU- 
PERABLE. Desnper, ^om altove. lnsaper,fitrthemiore. 
— 5. Superbi-a, ae, pride. Superb-ire, to be proud, — 6, 
Semisupin-us, a, um, half on the back, lying on the side. — 
9. Absurd-ns, a, um, out of tune, ABSURD. Surd-, ob-« 
surd-escere, to be deaf £huurd-are, to deafen, 

1761. Susurr-are, to whisper («. -atio : v, con-, in-). — 5. Tab-«8, 

is, wasting, consumption, corruption, gore (adj, -idos, 
-ificus): tab-um, i, gore, — 6. TabemacnI-um, i, tent^ 
TABERNACLE. Contubemi-um, i, common tent (of 
soldiers): contubemal-is, is, messmate. — 7. Tabulat-nin, 
i, deck, story (of a house). Tabell-a, se, tablet, batbt (adj. 
•arius). — 8. Tacit-us, a, um, silent, TACIT: tacltum-os, 
a, um, silent, TACITURN: tacitumit-as, atis, siknee^ 
TACITURNITY. ^ Conticesc-ere, obtic-ere, to be silent: 
retic-ere, to conceal (s. -entia). 
1770. Tiedi-um, i, weariness, disgust {ad^, -osof, TEDI0U5>— 4. 



TALFA ^TEUBbL 99 

5. talp-a, 83, fnole. (Ft. taupe.) 

6. tal-us, ankle, die. {ad;, -aris.) 
7* tarn, so, 

*7*. tamen, nevertheless^ yet. 

8. tandem, at length. 

9. tang-ere, to TOUCH, {ad^. -ibilis, TANGI- 

BLE.) 
1780. tant-us, a, um, so great, (adj, «-clem. Fr. fant, 
TANTAMOUNT.) 

1. tap-es, and -ete, -etis, carpet, TAPESTRY. 

(Fr. tapis.) 

2. tard-us, a, um, slow^ TARDY, (s. -itas: v. 

-escere. Fr. tard.) 

3. taur-u8, i, buU, {adj, -euSy -inus. Fr. 

taureau.) 

4. tax-US, i, yeW'tree, {adj. •ens*) 

5. teg-Sre, to cover. 
6« tel-a, 86, web. 

7. tell-us, uris, earth, land. 

8. tel-um, i, dart. 

9. temer^, inconsiderately, 

T«lio» nis, requital: Tetali-are, to RETALIATE. — ?. 
Tamqnam, a» though, aaif. — 7*. Attmnen, yernmtaTnen, 
but yet— 9. Tact-os, us ; tactio^ nis, touch, TACT. Tax- 
are, to value, TAX. Tamin-, contamln-are, to TAINT, 
poffiife, CONTAMINATE («. -atio). Intaminat-ns, a, 
nm, unpolluted. Atting-, conting-ere, to touch, handle: 
oontingit, it happens, hrfatts (CONTINGENT, CONTIN- 
GENCY) : contact-US, us. CONTACT : contagio, nis, 
contagi-iini, i, CONTAGION : contiga-os, a, um, CON- 
TlOUOUa Obting-ere, to befaU, 
1780. Taatum, ao miicA, only. Tantmnmodo, only, Tantul-ns, 
tantill-us, a, um, ao anudL Tectori-um, i, platter. Tan- 
tasper, BO long. Tantxi^re, ao greatly. — 2. Tard-, retard- 
are, to delay, BETARD (s. -atio). — S. Tegm-en, inis, cotyr- 
ing, roof. Teg-es, etis, nuU. T^ol-a, ib, TILE. Tign-um, 
i, beam, joist Tog-a, le, gown. Tuguri-um, 1, huL Tect- 
um, i, roof, dwdUng (fV. toit), Deteg-ere, to uncover, 
DETECT : detectio, nis, DETECTION. Froteg-ere, to 

. PROTECT : protect-or, oris, PROTECTOR : protectio, 
nis, PROTECTION. Reteg-ere, to uncover, open. Con-, 
in-, ob-teg-ere : integument-um, i, INTEGUMENT.— 9. 

. Temerit-as, atis, rotAxeM, TEMERITY. Temerari-us, a, 



100 TEMETUM ^TENEBE. 

1790. temet-um, i, new wine, 

1. temn-Sre, to despise, 

2. temo, nis, pole, 

3. templ-um, i, TEMPLE. 

4. temp-US, oris, TIME. (adj. -alis, TEMPO- 

RAL, -arins, TEMPORARY. Fr. temps.) 

5. tend-gre, to stretch, direct, TEND. (Fr. 

tendre.) 

6. tenebr-se, arum, darkness, {adj, -osus, -icosus. 

Fr. tenebres.) 

7. tener, a, um, TENDER, (s. -itas. Fr. tendre, 

8. ten-ere, to hold (TENANT, TENURE, TEN- 

ABLE. Ft. tenir). 

um, rash, Temer*, contemer-are, to violate, Intemerat- 
ns, a, um, inviolate, 
1790. Temnlent-us, a, um, inebriated: temulenti-a, se, inebriefy. 
Abstemi-us, a, um, ABSTEMIOUS. — 1. Contemn-ere, 
to despise^ CONTEMN : contemt-us, us, -io, nis, CON- 
TEMPT: contemt-or, oris, despiser, CONTEMNER: 
coDtumeli-a, se, insidty CONTUMELY : coDtumelios-ns, a, 
um, insulting, CONTUMELIOUS. — 3. Contempl-ari, to 
new, CONTEMPLATE («. -atio, -ator). — 4. Tempest- 
as, atis, season^ weather^ TEMPEST: iempesdV-us, a, 
um, seasonable^ early («. -itas : adj, in-). Temper-are, to 
mtr, TEMPER, govern, re/rain : temperatio, nis ; tempe- 
rament-um, i, government^ TEMPERAMENT : temperan- 
s, tis ; temperat-us, a, um, self'restrained, TEMPERATE 
(adj, in-) : temperanti-a, se, self-restraint, TEMPE- 
RANCE («. in-). Temperi-es, ei, weather, TEMPER (s, 
in-) : obtemper-are, to chey (s. -atio). Contemporane-us, 
a, um, CONTEMPORARY. — 5. Tcntori-nm, i, TENT. 
Attend-ere, to ATTEND : attentio, nis, ATTENTION. 
Contend-ere, to stretch, CONTEND: contentio, nis* 
CONTENTION, exertion (adj, -tus). Distend-ere, to 
stretch asunder, DISTEND. Extend-ere, to EXTEND : 
extensio, nis, EXTENSION (EXTENSIVE). Intend- 
ere, to stretch, direct, increase, INTEND (INTENT) : 
intentio, nis, increase, INTENTION: intent-are, to 
brandish, hold against. Ostend-ere, ostent-are, io show 
(OSTENSIBLE): ostentatio, nis, ^Aowm^f, OSTENTA- 
TION. Portend-ere, to PORTEND: portent-upi, i, 
PORTENT: portentos-us, a, um, PORTENTOU& 
PrsBtend-ere, to hold forth, PRETEND. De-, ob-, pro-, 
sob-, re- tend-ere. — 7. Tenell-us, a, um, tencfer.— & Ten- 



TENUIS TEBMmUS. 101 

9. tenu-is, e, slight («. -itas.) 
1800. tenus, as far as. 

1. tep-ere, to be warm, (v. -escere, in-, -efacere.) 

2. terebinth-us, i, TURPENTINE-^c^. {adj. 

•inus.) 

3. ter-Sre, to rub, 

4. ter-es, etis, rounded, 

5. terg-Sre, ere, to wipe (TERSE). 

6. terg-um, i, a back, 

7. term.es, itis, bough, 

8. termin-us, i, boundarif, end, TERM. (Fr. 
. terme.) 



ax, acis, holding fast, TENACIOUS fs. -acitas) : pertin- 
ax, acis, holding fast, persisting, PEBTINACIGUS : per- 
tinaci^ se, PERTINACITY. Ten-or, oris TENOUR. 
Tent-are, to try, TEMPT : tentatio, ni% trial, TEMPT- 
ATION : attent-are, to ATTEMPT (A. attentat) : per-, 
pne-tent-are. * Abstin-ere, to ABSTAIN : abstinenti-a, 
SB, ABSTINENCE, se(f'denial. Attin-ere, to belong, 
ATTAIN. Contin-ere, to hold, CONTAIN : continen-s, 
tis, CONTINENT (,adj. in-): continenti-a, se, self- 
restraint, CONTINENCE («. in-) : continu-ns, a, um, 
CONTINUOUS («. -itas) : continn-are, to CONTINUE 
(s. -atio) : content-ns, a, um, CONTENT. Detin-ere, to 
DETAIN : detentio, nis, DETENTION. Obtin-ere, to 
OBTAIN, hold, Pertin-ere, to PERTAIN (IMPERTI- 
NENT, APPERTAIN). Retin-ere, to hold back, RE- 
TAIN : retentio, nis, RETENTION : retinacul-um, i, 
band, halter. Sustin-ere, snstent-are, to SUSTAIN 
(SUSTENANCE). — 9. Tenu-, attenu-, extenn^are, to 
lessen, ATTENUATE, EXTENUATE (*. -atio). 
1800. Proten-as, henceforth, forthwith, — 1. Tep-or, oris, warmth. 
Tepid-OS, a, um, TEPID. — 3. Terebr-are, to bore. 
Trit-ns, a, nm, worn, TRITE. Tritor-a, se, rubbing, win- 
nowing (v. -are : s. -atio) : tribul-a, so, -nm, i, threshing 
machine, tribul-are, to qfflict: tribulatio, nis, affliction, 
TRIBULATION. Atter-, conter-ere, to wear away 
(CONTRITE, contrition;. Deter-ere, to mb off: 
detriment-nm, i, rubbing off, DETRIMENT. Proter-ere, 
to tread down. — 5. Abs-, de-, ex-terg'^re or terg-ere. — 6. 
Terg-us, oris, hide, TergiverB-ari« to turn the back (s, 
-atio, TERGIVERSATION).— 8. Termin-are, to bound, 
TERMINATE (js, -atio) : determin-are, to mark out DE- 
TERMINE («. -atio) : extermin-are, to banish, EXTER- 



102 TBBRA-««^TIBIA* 

9. terr-a, se, earthy land. {ad^\ »eu& Fr, ierre,) 

1810. terr-6re, to frighten, 

1. tesqu-a, orum, tomtes, 

2. tes8er«-a, oe, die, token, viaichword. 

d. test-a, ae, ^7^, sherd, jar. (adj. •aceuB.) 

4. test-is, is, wtYwe5« (TEST). 

5. tet-er, ra, rum, foul. 

6. tetric<us, a, um, harsh, gloomy. 

7. tex-Sre, to t^^eave. {s. -tor : ac^'. -tills, •torius.) 

8. thalam-us, i, bed-chamber. 

9. theatr-um, i, THEATRE, {adj. -aUs.) 
1820. thesaur-us, i, TREASURE, {adj. -arius. ltd. 

tesoro, Fr. tresor.) 

1. thol-us, i, dome, cupola, 

2. thor-ax, acis, breastplate. 

3. thron-us, i, THRONE. (Fr. trone.) 

4. thymbr-a, sb, ^Ac kerb savory, 

5. thym-um, i, -us, i, THYME. 

6. thyiin-u8, i, TUNNY-^A. 

7. th}T8-u8, i, staff of Bacchus. 

8. tiar-a, ae, turban, 

9. tibi-a, », shin, flute. 

MINATE («. -atio).-— 9. Terren-as, a, am : terrestr«is,e, or 
land, earthly, TERRESTRIAL. Territori-nm, i, TERRI- 
TORY. Temgen-a, so, eartkbom, Subterrane-us, a, am, 
SUBTERRANEOUS. Extorr-is, e, banished, 

1810. Terr-or, oris, TERBOUR. Tembil-is, e, TERRIBLE. 
Temfic*are, to TERRIFY. Deterr-ere, to DETER. 
Abs-, con-, ex>, per-terr-ere. — 8. Testud-o, inis, tortoise, 
arch, shell, lyre, ^4, Tegtimoni-um, i, TESTIMONY. 
Testific-ari, to bear witness, TESTIFY (s. -atio^. Test-, 
attest-ari, to witness, ATTEST («. -atio) : testament-om, 
i, will, TESTAMENT (a^. -arias) : intestat-as, a, am, 
without wiU, INTESTATE : contest-ari, to call evidence, 
establish, CONTEST (». -atio): detest-ari, to cvrse, 
DETEST (s, -alio) : obtest-ari, to PROTEST against (s, 
-atio) : antest-ari, to swmmon as evidence, — 7. Text-as, as; 
textur-a, as ; tel-a, n, web, TEXTURE (TEXT). Con- 
tex-ere, to weave together: context-us, as, CONTEXT. 
Praetex-ere, to border, cover : prsetext-us, us, PRETEXT: 
prsetext-a, sb (toga), the gown edged with purple at Rome. 
At-, de-, ir-, inter-, per-, re-, sab-tex-ere. Sabtem-en, 
inis, toarp, web. 

1829. Tibic-en, iniB, flute-player (s, -ina). 



1830. tign-um, i, beam, 

1. tigr-iS| idis or is, TIGER. ' 

2. tili-a, 83, linden-tree, 

3. tim-ere, to fear. {v. -escere.) 

4. tine*a, 89, tnoih. 

5. ting-gre, to dip, stain, TINGE. (Fir. teindre, 

TINT, TAINT, TINCTU&E.) 
a tinn-ire, to TINKLE. 

7. tiro^ nis, recruit {s, lirancul-u8.) 

8. titill-are, to TICKLE. (*. -atio.) 

9. titub*are, to stumble. 

1840. titul-us, i, TITLE, inscripHon, 

1. tof-as, i, TXn^A.^stone. 

2. tog-a, 8B, gown, TOGA, {adj, -atus.) 

3. toler-are, to endure, TOLERATK (s. ^tio.) 

4. toU-Sre, to raise, take away, 

0. tomacul-um, i, sausage. 

6. toment-um, i, stuffing of cushion. 

7. ton-are, to thunder. 

8. tond-ere, to shear, shave. 

9. ton9-a, 89^ oar. 

1850. topi*a, oruni) landscape-gardening, 

1. loreuma, tis, chased work. 

2. torn-us, i, lathe (T0RNER). 

3. torp-ere, to be heavy, duU, (v, -escere.) 

4. torqu-ere. io <w;m^ (TORTURE). 

1880. Contig^-are, to rqfter (a. 'titio, flooring). -^S. l^-or, oris, 
fear (TIMOROUS). Timid-us, a, um, TIMID. Ex-, 
per-timesc-ere. — 6. Tinnit-ns, vts, tinkUng. Tintinnabal- 
nm, i, bett. — 7. Tirocini-um, i, training, first service. 

1848. Toleranti-a, a, endurance, TOLERANCE. Tolerabfl-is, 
e, TOLERABLE (adj. in-) —4. Extoll-ore, tit raise up, 
EXTOL. At-, sus-toU-ere. — 7. Tonitni, u ; tonitru-um, 
i, THUNDER (Pr. tonnerre. Germ, dormer). Attonit- 
us, a, mn, ASTONISHED. De-, in-ton-are (INTONA- 
TION). 

1860. Topiarl-us, i, landscape-gardener. — 2. Tom-are, to TURN. 
— 3. Torp-or, oris, TORPOUR. Torpid-us, a, um, 
TORPID. Torped-o, inis, sluggishness, cramp-fish. — 4. 
Torqu-is, is, chain, necklace (oJjj, -atus). Tort-or, oris, 
torturer. Torment-ura. i, TORMENT. Tortuos-us, a, 
nm, TORTUOUS. Tortil-is, e, twisted. Torcul-um, i. 



104 TORRBBE ^TBEMSbE. 

5. toPT-ere, to roast. 

5*. torren-s, tie, rushing, TORRENT. 

6. torv-us, a, um, grim, (s, -itas.) 

7. tor-US, i, c(mck» muscle, 

8. tot, totidem, so many, (toties, so often.) 

9. tot-US, a, um, whole, TOTAL. 

1860. toxic-um, i, poison. (ESTTOXICATE.) 

1. trab-s, is, beam, stripe, {adj. -eatus.) 

2. tragoedi-a, », TRAGEDY. 

3. tragul-a, d^ javelin, net. 

4. trah-gre, to DRAW. (Fr. traire.) 
6. tram-es, itis, path (TRAM). 

6. tranquill-us, a, um,TRANQUIL. («• -itas.) 

7. trans, across. 

8. transenn-a, as, rope, 

9. transtr-um, i, deck. 

1870. trapet-us, i, olive-mill. 

1. trem-&*e, to TREMBLE, {adj. .ebundus. Fr. 
trembler.) 

press {adj. -aria). Distorqu-ere, to DISTORT. Extorqu- 
ere, to EXTORT. Retorqa^ere, to tunat back, RETORT. 
Con-, de-, in-, ob-torqu-ere (CONTORTION). — 5. 
Torr-is, is, brand. Torrid-us, a, nm, acorching, TORRID. 
— ^6. 'FroterY-ua,wild,rude, hoydeni8h{s, -itas). — 7. Toral- 
e, is, valance. 
1862. Tragoed-us, i, actor. Tragic-us, a, nm, TRAGIC. — 4. 
Trah-a, sb ; trahe-a, es, sledge, Tram-a, se, woof. Tract- 
us, us, drawing,- TRACT, TRALT. Tract-are, to handle, 
TREAT («. -atus, -alio) : tractabU-is, e, TRACTABLE: 
detrect-are, to avoid, DETRACT {s. -atio) : obtrect-are, 
to disparage {s, -atio) : retract-are, to handle again^ RE- 
TRACT {s. -atio). At-, con-, per-trect-are. Abstrah- 
ere, to draw off, ABSTRACT. Attrah-ere, to draw to, 
ATTRACT. Contrah-ere, to draw together, CON- 
TRACT : contractio, nis, CONTRACTION : contract- 
us, us, CONTRACT. Detrah-ere, to draw from, DE- 
TRACT. Distrah-ere, to draw asunder, DISTRACT. 
Extrah-ere, to draw out, EXTRACT. Frotrah-ere, to 
draw forth, PROTRACT. Retrah-ere, to draw back, 
RETRACT. Subtrah-ere, to draw away, SUBTRACT. 
— 6. Tranquill-are, to calm. 

1871. Trem-or, oris, trembling, TREMOUR. Tremend-us, a, um, 

TREMENDOUS. Tremul-us, a, um, TREMULQUS. 



TBBFIDU8 TUBA. 105 

2. trepid-QSy a, um, trembling, alarmed, 

3. tres, tria, THREE. (Fr. trois. Germ, drei.) 

4. tribu-&e, to afford, 

5. trib-us, us, TRIBE, (adj. -oils.) 

6* tric-8B, arum, embarrassments^ trifles, TRICKS 
(TREACHERY). 

7. tripudi-um» i, a sacred dancing or stamping, 

{y, -are.) 

8. trist-is, e, sad, (adj, per-. Fr. triste.) 

9. tritic-um, i, wheaL {adj. -eus.) 

1880. triumph-US, i, TRIUMPH, {v, -are: adj.' 
-alls.) 

1. trochle-a, se, hoisting-machine, 

2. troch-u8, i, hoop, 

3. trop8B-um, i, TROPHY. 

4. trud-ere, to THRUST. 

5. trud-is, is, pole, pihe, 

6. truU-a, », ladle, dish, TROWEL. 

7. tranc-us, a, urn, lopped, headless, 

8. trutin-a, se, balance, (v, -are, -ari*) 

9. tru-x, cis, savage* 
1890. tu, tui, THOU. 

1. tub-a, ae, trumpet, 

Tremefac>ere, to cause to tremble, Tremisc-, contrem-, 
contramiflc^re, to tremble, — 2. Trepid-are, to tremble : 
trepidatio, nis, TREPIDATION. Intrepid-us, a, nm, 
INTREPID.-^. Trip-u8,odi8, TRIPOD. Tripl-ex, icis, 
threefold, TRIPLE. Triangul-um, i, TRIANGLE, &c 
— 4. Tribut-um, i, TRIBUTE. Retribu-ere to give 
back («. -tio, RETRIBUTION). At-, con-, dis-tribu-ere, 
to AT-, CON-, DISTRIBUTE (*. -tio, CON-, DISTRI- 
BUTION).— 6. Tribun-ns, i, TRIBUNE (adj, -itius : *. 
-atus). Tribunal, is, TRIBUNAL.— 6. Tric-ari, to shuffle: 
trico, nis, shiiffler. Extric-are, to EXTRICATE. Intric- 
are, to enton^/e (INTRICATE).— 8. Tristiti-a, se, sadness. 
Contrist-are, to sadden (s. -atio). 
1884. Abstrud-ere, to hide away (ABSTRUSE). Xntmd-ere, to 
INTRUDE. Obtrud-ere, to OBTRUDE. Protrnd-ere, 
to PROTRUDE. Con-, de-, ex-trud-ere.— 7. Trunc-us, 
i, TRUNK (Fr. tronc). Trunc-, de-, ob-trunc-are, to 
lop off (Fr. tronquer'), — 9. Tmcid-are, to massacre (s, 

• atio). 

1890.TU-U8, a, um, THY, THINE. — I, Tab-us, i, TUBE 

F 2 



106 TUBER ^TURPIS. 

2. tuber, is, hump^ wen, TRUFFLE, {adj. -osus, 

PROTUBERANT. F^.truffe.) 

3. tucet-um, i, sausage. 

4. tu-eri, to observe^ guard, 

5. tuguri-um, i, hut 

6. turn, then, 

7. tum-ere, to stoelL (v. *e8eere, -efiieere. Gon-, 

de-, ex-, in-tumescere.) 

8. tumul-us, i, moundj TOMB [tumere]. (Fr. 

tombe, tombeau.) 

9. tumult- us, us, uproar, TUMULT [tumere} 

(adj, -uarius.) 

1900. tunc, then. 

1. tund-ere, to hammer. 

2. tunic-a, as, TUNIC, {adj. -atus.) 

3. tur-are (obs.), to shut. 

4. turb-a, », crowd, TROUBLE. 

5. turd-u8, i, THRUSH. 

6. tur^-ere, to swelL {v» -escere: ae^. -idus, 

TURGID.) 

7. turm-a, troop, {adv. -atim.) 

8. turp-is, e, ugly, base. 

tnbic-en, inis, trumpeter. — 4. Tnitio, nis, TUITION. 
Tut-or, oris, guardiaa, TUTOB (v. -ari: s. -amen). 
Tut-us, a, urn, $afe. Tutel-a, », guardimukyift TUTEL- 
AGE (fldj. -aris. Fr. tuiele), Contu-, intu-eri, to look cU, 
observe («. -itus, INTUITION). Obtu-eri, to gaze at: 
obtut-us, us, gaze. — 7. Tumid-us, a, mn, swdUng, stooln, 
TUMID. Turn- or, oris, moeUing, TUMOUR. Contum- 
ax, acis, CONTUMACIOUS («. -acia, CONTUMACY> 
Tumul-, contumul-are, to entomb. — 9. TumnltuoS'iis, a, 
um, TUMULTUOUS. Tumnlta-ari, to make an uproar. 

1901. Tad-es, is, hammer (v. -itare). Contnnd-ere, to hummer, 

beat, defeat : contu^io, nis, CONTUSION. Extund-ere, 
to hammer out, Obtund-ere, to deafen, blunt (OBTUSE). 
Betund-ere, to blunt. — 3. Obtnr-are, to block up. — 4. 
Torbid-us, a, urn, TURBID. Turbolent-ns, a, nm, 
TURBULENT (*. -ia). Turb-o, inia, whirlwind {adj. 
-ineus). Turb-are : con-, de-, dis-, ex-, ob-, per-, pro- 
turb-are, to DISTURB, PERTURB («. -atio, DIS- 
TURBANCE, PERTURBATION> — 8. Turpitnd-o. 
inis, bareness, ugliness, TURPITUDE. Tarp-, detnrp- 
are, to make ughf, debase. 



^rtJRftis ^tJM>A. 107 

9. turr-is, is, TOWER, (adj. -itus. Fr. tour,) 

1910. turtur, ie, TUBTLE-rfore. 

1. tu-s, risy frankincense, [adj, -reus.) 

2. tuBS-is, is, cough, {v, •ire.) 

3. t7mpan-um, i, drum, (Fr. tambour.) 

4. tyrann-us, i, TYRANT, {adj. -icus.) 

5. Ub«-r, is {^M^.\ fruitfuL 

6. uber, is, teat^ fertility* 

7. ubi, whercj when, 

8. ulcisc-i, to avenge. 

9. ulo-us, eris, sore, ULCER, {adj, -erosus.) 
1920. ull-us, a, um, any [unus]. 

1. ulm-ufl^ i, ELM-tr^e. {culj, -eas. Fr. orme.) 

2. uln-a, 86, arm, ELL. (Fr. aune.) 
d. ulter, a, um, farther (obs.). 

4. ulol-a, fls, OWL. (Germ. 0^/0.) 
6. ulv-a, SB, «edf<^6. 

6. umbilic-us, i, navel, centre, 

7. umbo, 1113, boss, shield. 

8. umbr-a, ae, shade, {adj, -osus, -atilis, -aticus. 

Fr. omAre. UMBRAGE, UMBRELLA.) 

9. unci-a, sb, OUNCE, INCH (^th of as or pes). 

(adj, -arius.) 
1930. unc-us, i, hook. 

1. unc-us, a, urn, hooked, 

2. und-a, 8B, wave, {adj. <-osus. Fr. onde. UN- 

DULATE.) 

1911. Turibul-um, i, ceiuer, — 4. Tyninn-is, idis, TYRANNY. 

— 5. Ubert-as, atis, fruitfulnesa, Eznber-are, to cbovnd^ 
litxtiriate (EXUBERANT). — ?. Ubique, everywhere. 
Ubicnnque, whensoever, whereaoever, — 9. Ult-or, oris» 
avenger. Ultio^ nil, vengeance, Inult-ns, a, um, un^ 
avenged, unpunished. 

1920. NulUus, a, um, none : nonnull-ns, a, nin, aome, — 3. Ultro, 
beyond, voluntarily. Ultra, beyond : nlteri-or, as, further, 
ULTERIOR : ultim-us, a, um, furthest, last, UliTI- 
MATE.— 4. Ulul-, exulul-are, to hoot, HOWL (Fr. 
hurler): ululat-us, us, howling. ^^S, Umbr*, ad-, in-, ob- 
umbr-are, to shade. Umbracul-um, i, shade, bower. 

1930. Uncinat-us, a, um, barbed, — 1. Adunc-us, a, um, hooked, 
crooked, — 2. Und-are, to fluctuate : abond-are^ to 



108 UNDE UTES. 

3. unde, whence. 

4. ung-ere, to amear^ to ANOINT, {v. ad-, in-, 

per-. Fr. oindre.) 

5. ungu-is, is, fuiil, talon* (s. -icnlns. Fr. 

ongle,) 

6. unquam> at any time, 

7. un-u8, a, um, ONE. (Fr. ««, to UNITE.) 

8. upilio, nis, shepherd, 

9. upup-a, 8B, HOOPOE, hoe. 
1940. urb-s, is, city, 

1. urce-us, i, pitcher, (*. -oluB.) 

2. ur-€re, to bum. 

3. urg.€re, to press, URGE (URGENT, v. ad.> 

4. urin-ari, to dive, (s, -ator.) 

5. urn-a, ae, pitcher, URN. 

6. urs-us, i, bear. (*. -a : adj. •inus. Fr. otfr«.) 

7. urtic-a, ae, nettle, 

8. ur-us^ i, ii7t7</ oa;, 6t90ii 

9. usque, even to, even, continually. 
1950. ut, uti, that, as, S^c. 

1. ut-er, ra, rum, which of two, EITHER. 



ABOUND: abunde, ABUNDANTLY: abundanti-a, 
e, ABUNDANCE: inund-are, to INUNDATE («. 
-atio) : redund-are, to aver/loWy flow back, REDOUND. 
— 3. Undiqne, on aU sides, — 4. Ungaent-um, i; nnga- 
en, inis, OINTMENT. Unctio, nis, UNCTION. — 5. 
Ungul-a, », hoof, — 6. Nunquam, never : nonnnnqnain, 
sometimes. — 7. Uni, together, Unusqnisqne, nnaqnsqae, 
nnumquodque, each one, Unit-as, atis, UNIT, UNITY. 
Unio, nis, targe pearl (Fr. oignon, ONION). Unic-nSt a, 
um, ONLY, UNIQUE. Unanim-is, e, UNANIMOU& 
Univers-ns, a, um, o//^ UNIVEBSAL : uniyers-um, i, 
UNIVERSE. Uniform-is, e, UNIFORM. 

1040 Urban-US, a, um, of the city, URBAN, poUte, URBANE. 
Suburbi-um, i, SUBURB : suburban-us, a, um, SUB- 
URBAN.- 2. Combur-ere, to bum up (COMBUSTION). 
Inur-ere, to brandy INURE. Ad-, amb-, de-, ex-, per-, 
prse-ur-ere. Exustio, nis, burning up, — 9. Usqnam, any- 
where : nusquam, nowhere. 

1950. Utinam, O that Utique, bg o// means, at any rate, Ut- 
'poto, as, inasmuch €U, — 1. Uterque, ntraque, ntrumqae, 
each (of two). Utrimque, on bdh sides, Utrum, 
whether, Neut-er, ra. rum, NEITHER (NEUTER, 



XJTEB ^VALLIS. 109 

2. ut-er^ ris, bladder. 

3. uter-us, 1, vxmb (UDDER). 

4. ut-i, to USE. 

5. uv-a, 8B, grape, 

6. uvesc-Sre, to become moist, 

7. ux-or, Oris, tt?i/i?. (adj, -onus, UXORIOUS.) 

8. Vac-are, to be at leisure^ frecy empty (VA- 

CANT. 8. -atio). 

9. vacc-a, ae, cow (VACCINATE. Fr. v&che). 
I960. vacciDi-um, i, wkorde-'berry. 

1 . vacill-are, to totter^ waver, VACILLATE. (*. 

••atio.) 

2. vad-Sre, to ^o. (Yr.jevais.) 

3. vad-um, i, shallow, ford (WADE, aii;* -osus). 

4. vae, WOE. (Germ. ireAe.) 

5. vaf-er, ra, rum, crafty* (s* -ritia.) 

6. vagin-a, aa, scabbard 

7. vag-ire, to squall, WAIL, {s, -itus.) 

8. vag-u8, a, um, wandering, VAGUE. 

9. val-ere, to be strong, well, able, to AVAIL. 

(Fr, valoir.) 
1970. vall-is, is, VALLEY, VALE. (s. con-.) 

NEUTRAL.— 4. UtU-is, e, USEFUL (adj. in-): utOiC 
as, atis, UTILITY («. in-). Us-ns, ns, cuatom, USE 
(USUAL) : usnrp-are, to i»e, toAe, enj(nft USURP («. 
-atio, -ator). Usnr-a, e, USURY. Usitat-ns, a, nm, 
accustomed. Utensili-a, nm, UTENSILS. Abnt-i, to 
ABUSE ; abns-ns, ns, ABUSE. — 6. Uvid-na, ud-us, a, 
nm, moist, wet, Snd-us, a, nm, dry. Ulig-o, inis, ooze. 
— 8. Vacatio, nis, freedom, VACATION. Vacn-ns, a, 
nm, empty, at leisure : vacn-, evacn-are, to EVACUATE. 
1962. Evad-ere, to escape, EVADE (EVASIVE). Invad-ere. 
to INVADE. Pervad-ere, to go over, PERVADE. — 8. 
Vag-ari, to tvander : vagabund-ns, a, nm, wandering, 
VAGABOND, VAGRANT. Circnm-, de-, di-, e-, per- 
vag-ari (EXTRAVAGANT).— 9. Valetnd-o, inis, health, 
length. Valid-ns, a, nm, strong, VALID : invalid-ns, a, 
nm, weak, INVALID. Valdl, very (VALUE, VA- 
LOUR, VALIANT). Vale, /arwefl; valedic-ere, to 
bid/areweH Conralesc-, revalesc-ere, to get wdl, CON- 
VALESCENT. PWBval-ere, to PREVAIL : piwvalen-s, 
tis, PREVALENT. 



110 VALLU8 ^VEHShE. 

1. vall-us, i, rampart, WALL. {adj. -aris.) 

2. valv-a, aa, Y AljSf% folding^door, 

3. vann-us, i, FAN/or WINNOWING, 

4. van-US, a, um, empty, VAIN. 

5. vap-or, oris, VAPOUR, {adj. -idus, VAPID.) 

6. vapp-a, m,jflat wine, scapegrace* 
7* vapul-are, to he beaten. 

8. vari-us, a, um, VAEIOUS, speckled. 

9. var-aa, a, um, knock-kneed, 

1980. vas, vasis, VESSEL. (Fr. vaisseau.) 

1. vas, YadiSy surety. 

2. vast-us, a, um, VAST, WASTE. (*. -itas, 

-itudo.) 

3. ▼at'^ is, seer, poet 

4. ve, or* 

5. veg-ere> to quicken, 

6. vehemen-s, tis, forcible^ earnest, VEHEMENT. 

7. veh-Sre, to carry. 

1971. Vall-are, to entrench. Circum-, ob-, pne-vall-are. — 4. 
Vanit-as, atis, emptiness^ VANITY. Vanefic-, eyanesc- 
ero, to VANISH. — 5. Vapor-arc, to 9team : eYapor-are, 
to EVAPORATE. — 8. Variet-as, atis, VARIETY. 
Vari-are, to VARY. Varic-are, to straddle, Pnevario- 
ari, to collude, PREVARICATE (s. -atio, -ator). 
981. Vadimoni-nm, i, bail: vad-ari, to give bail, — 2. Vast-, 
devast-are, to WASTE, DEVASTATE (a. -atio). — 3. 
Vaticin-ari, to prophesy : yaticini-Tini, h prophecy. — 5. 
Veget-us, a, um, Hvdy (VEGETATE, VEGETABLE). 
— 7. Vehicul-tun, i, VEHICLE. Vex-are, to harass. 
VEX: vexatio, nia, harassing, VEXATION. Vexill- 
nm, i, standard, Jlaa, Vectigal, is, tax, toll, tribute (adj. 
•alis). Vect-is, is, lever : vectur-a, ee, carnage : vect-are, 
to carry, Vi-a, ae, way : viat-or, oris, traveller : avi-tis 5 
devi-us, A, Tim, out of the umy, DEVIOUS (DEVIATE): 
obvi-us, a, um, meeting, OBVIOUS : obviam, in the unty 
of (OBVIATE): penri-us, a, um, accessible, PER- 
VIOUS : praevi-us, a, um, going before, PREVIOUS : 
invi-us, a, um, vnaecessihle t trivi-um, a plaice where three 
roads meet, high-road: trivial -is, e, TRIVIAL. Inveh- 
ere, to carry into, INVEIGH (INVECTIVE). Conveh- 
cre, to CONVEY (CONVOY^ : convex-us, a, um, 
CONVEX A-, ad-, circum-, de-, e-, per-, pne-, prseter-, 
pro-, re-, sub-, traus-veh-ere. Devex-us, a, um, sloping 
down. 



VEL ^YERBSK JS. Ill 

8. vel, or, even (velut, veluti, cls). 

9. vel-es, itis, skirmisher, (v. •itari : s. •itatio.) 
1990. vell-€re, to pluck, tear. 

1. vel-ox, ocis, stoift [vehere]. 

2. Yel-um, i, VEIL, sail [vehere]. (Pr, voile,) 
8. ven-a, sb, VEIN. (adj. -osus.) 

4. ven-ari, to hunt. («. -atus, -atio. VENISON.) 

5. venen-um, i, poison, VENOM. 

6. vener-ari, to worship, VENERATE, (v. de-.) 

7. veni-a, 8b, pardon (VENIAL). 

8. ven-ire, to come, (v. -tare, ad-, Fr. venir.) 

9. vent-er, ris, belfy, (Fr. ventre.) 

2000. vent-US, i, WIND. (adf. •osus. Fr. vent.) 

1. ven-um,^r sale (Def.). 

2. venust-us, a, um, hvefy [Venus], (v. -are.) 

3. vepr-is, is, briar. 

4. vSr, is, spring. 

5. veratr-um, i, hellebore. 

6. verbeii-89, arum, sacred boughs (VERVAIN). 

1990. Vell-us, eris, fleid. ConTeU-oy, to CONVULSE, tear . 
conynlsio, nii, rcndtna, CONVULSION. A-, di-, e-, 
. per-, re-yell-ere, REVULSION.— 1. Velocit-aa, atis, 
twiftnesa^ VELOCITY. ^2. Vd-are, to veil: rdam-en, 
inifl, covering, veil : revel-are, to UNVEIL, REVEAL («. 
-atio, REVELATION). Velific-are, an, to MtZ — 4. 
Venat-or, oris, huntsnutn. Venabul-um, i, hunHnff-epetur. 
— ^^5. Venen-are, to drug, poison. Venefic-us, a, poisoner^ 

enchanter (s. -inm) 6. VenerabU-is, e, VENERABLE. 

Veneratio, nis, VENERATION.— 8. Adxen-ire, to come 
to : adven-a, 89, new-comer, stranger : advent-ns, us, 
coming, ADVENT. CircomTen-ire, to surround, GIR- 
CUMVENT. Conven-ire, to meet: conyent-us, us, 
meeting, CONVENTION (CONVENT): convenit, it 
. suits : conTenien-s, tis, suitable, CONVENIENT (s, -tia). 
Evenit, it happens : event-us, ns, EVENT. Inven-ire, to 
fitd, INVENT (*. -tio, -tor) : intenren-ire, to INTER- 
VENE. Obven-ire, to meet, hefaJL Praeven-ire, to come 
i^ore, PREVENT. Subven-ire, to oMwf («. -tio). De-, 
per-, pro-, saper^yen-ire. — 9. Ventriloqu-UB, i, VEN- 
TRILOQUIST. 

2000. Ventil-are, to fan, VENTILATE.— I. Venal-is, e, on sale, 
VENAL («. -itas : adj. -itius). Vend-ere, to sell, VEND 
(a. -itor, -itio : adj. •ibilis : v. -itare). Ven-eo, ire, to be 
sold. — ^2. VenuBt^as, ads, heaut»f, elegance. — 4. Vem-us, 



1 12 VBEBEB ^VERVEX. 

7. verber, is, stripe, blow, 

8. verb-um, i, word (VERB, VERBAL). 

9. vered-us, i, post-horse, 
2010. ver-eri, to fear. 

1. verg-Sre, lean, VERGE (CONVERGE). 

2. verm-is, is, WORM (VERMIN. Fr. ver.) 
8. vern-a, 8d, borU'Slave. (jadj. -ills : s, -ilitas.) 

4. verr-ere, to sweep, 

5. verr-es, is, boar. 

6. verruc-a, se, wart (adj. -osus.) 

7. vert-€re, to turn. 

8. Yer-u, us, spit, javelin, {adj. -utus.) 

9. verv-ex, ecis, wether. 

a, nin, VERNAL : yem-are, to bloonij flourish, — 7. Ver- 
ber-are, to beat Beyerber-are, to BEYEBBERATK 
De-, di-, trans-yerber-are. — 8. Verbos-us, a, um, toord^, 
VERBOSE. Proverbi-nm, i, PROVERB. Adyerbi- 
um, i, ADVERB. 
2010. Verecund-ns, a, am, baahJH modest: yerecundi-a, sb, 
modesty^ timidity, Reyer-eri, to REVERE : reyerenti-a, 
», REVERENCE. Deyerg-ero, diyerg-ere, to DI- 
VERGE — 8. Veraacul-u8, a, um, VERNACULAR — 
7. Vert-ex, icis, top (VERTICAL). Vort-ex, icis, 
whirlpooL Vertig-o, inis, whirl, swoon (Fr. vertigey. 
Versus, towards : adyersus, adyersum, towards, against . 
deorsum, downwards : rursus, rursum, backward, again : 
seorsum, apart, Vers-us, us, order, VERSE. Versut-us, 
a, um, shifty, skilful, Vers-are, to turn, plu . yers-ari, to 
be engaged, VERSED: yersatU-is, e, VERSATILE: 
convers-ari, to CONVERSE (CONVERSATION). 
Ayert>ere, to turn away, AVERT : ayers-us, a, um, 
turned from, AVERSE : ayers-ari, to shrM from, 
abhor. Adyert-ere, to turn to, ADVERT : adyers-us, a, 
um, opposed, ADVERSE : adyers-ari, to oppose : ad- 
yersan-ns, i, ADVERSARY. Conyert-ere, to turn, 
CONVERT: conversio, nis, change, CONVERSION: 
controyersi-a, as. CONTROVERSY. Divert-ere, to turn 
aside, DIVERT: diyers-us, a, um, divided, different: 
diyorti-um, i, separation, DIVORCE. Eyert-ere, to oner" 
throw, Inyert-ere, to INVERT. Penrert-ere, to PER- 
VERT : penrersus, a, um, PERVERSE. PrBeyert-ere, 
to anticipate, Reyert^re, to turn back, REVERT. Sub« 
yert-ere, to SUBVERT. Transyers-us, a, um, TRANS* 
VERSE. Obyert-ere, to turn towards : obyers-ari, to be 
pimed towards, to occur. Ante-, de^yert-ere. 



TBBUS ^VIBTUS. 113 

2020. ver-us, a, urn, trucy VERY. (Fr. vraL) 

1. vesc-i^ to eat 

2. vesic-a, se, bladder* 

3. vesp-a, ae, WASP. (Fr. guepe.) 

4. vesper, i, and is, evening. 

5. vespillo, nis, corpse-carrier. 

6. vestibul-um, i, porch, VESTIBULE. 

7. vestigi-um, i, footstep, VESTIGE. 

8. vest-is, is, garment, VEST, VESTURE. 

9. vet-are, to forbid. 
2030. vet-US, eris, ancient. 

1. vib-ex, ids, stripe. 

2. vibr-are, to shake, VIBRATE. 

3. viburn-um, i, the wayfaring tree. 

4. vici-a, ae, VETCH. 

5. vicis, change, turn (Def.). 

6. vic-us, i, street, hamlet, 

7. vid-ere, to see. (Fr. voir.) 

8. viet-us, a, um, worn out. 

2020. Veriim, verd, truly, but truly, Yeth, truly, VERY. Ver- 
ax, acis, true-spoken, VERACIOUS (VERACITY). 
Ver-um, i, the truth, Verit-as, ads, truth, VERITY 
f veritable;.— 1. Vesc-us, a, tun, edible, -—i. Vesper- 
a, s, evening. Vespertin-us, a, um, at evening, VESPER. 
Vesperascit, advesperascit, it grows towards evening, 
Vespertilio, nis, bat — 7. Vestig-, investig-are, to track, 
INVESTIGATE. — 8. Vest-, convest-ire, to clothe (IN- 
VEST) : vestit-us, us, clothing : vestiment'Um, i, garment, 
VESTMENT. 

2030. Vetu8t-us, a, um, ancient : vetust-as, atis, antiquity. Ve- 
teran-us, i, VETERAN. Inveterat-us, a, um, INVE- 
TERATE : inveterasc-ere, to grow old in. — 5. Vicissim, 
by turns. Vicissitnd-o, inis, change, VICISSITUDE. 
Vicari-U8, i, substitute, successor, VICARIOUS (VICAR). 
VilUa, DC, country-house, VILLA : villic-us, 1, baUiff, 
steward, — 6. Vicin-us, a, um, neighbou ring : yicini-a, as ; 
▼iciuit-as, atis, neighbourhood, VICINITi. -^ 7. Vis-us, 
us ; vis-um, i ; visio, nis, sight, VISION. Vis-ere } yisit- 
are; invis-ere, to go to see, VISIT. Visibil-is, e, VI- 
SIBLE (a<«. in-). Eviden-s, tig, EVIDENT. Invid- 
ere, to ENVY, grudge : invis-us, a, um, hated. Provid- 
ere, to foresee, PROVIDE : providen-s, tis ; provid-us, a, 
um, foreseeing, PROVIDENT : pToyidenti-a,8e,/ore«i^A^, 
PROVIDENCE, PROVISION. Improvis-us, a, um. 



114 viG£R£ vins. 

9. vig^ere, to flourish, 
2040. vigil, is (Adj.), watchful [vigere]. 

1. viginti, TWENTY. 

2. vil-is, e, cheap, VILE. (s. -itas.) 

3. vim-en, inis, wUhe, osien 

4. vill-us, i, 8ha{^ hair, (tidj, •osns.) 
6. vinc-ere, to conquer. 

6. vine-ire, to hind. 

7. vindic-are, to avenge, claim, VINDICATE. 

8. vin-um, i, WINE. (Fr. vin. Grerm. wein,) 

9. viol-a, », VIOLET. 

2050. viper-a, ao, VIPER, {adj. -inus, -eus.) 

1. vir, i, man, husband. 

2. vir-6re, to he green. 

3. virt-us, utis, VIETUE, valour, 

4. vir-us, i, poison, (VIRULENT). 

5. vis, strength (Def.). 

6. visc-us, i, hird'lime. (adj. -idus^ -osns*) 

7. visc-us, eris, entraiL 

8. vit-are, to avoid, (de-, e-.) 

9. vit-iB, is, vine. 



unforeseen. Per-, prae-, re-vid-ere. — 9. Vig-or, oris, 
VIGOUR. 

2040.Vigili^ 8b, w(Uck, VIGIL. Vigil-, ad-, e-, in-, per- 
yigil>are, to watch : vigilan-s, tis, VIGILANT. — 6. Vic- 
tim-a, se, VICTIM. Vict-or, oris; victr-ix, icis, con- 
queror, VICTORIOUS : victori-a, ao, VICTORY. Con- 
vinc-ere, to CONVINCE, CONVICT. Invict-us, a, um, 
INVINCIBLE. Peryic-ax, acis, obstinate (s, -acia). 
De-, per-, re-vinc-ere. — 6. Vincul-um, i, chain, De-, e-, 
re- vine-ire — 7. Vindici-a, arum, claim, Vindict-a, sb, 
vengeance, protection, liberating wand (VINDICTIVE). 
Vind-ex, icis, avenger, defender.^^S. Vinos-u8 ; vinolent- 
us, a, nm, given to wine, Vine-a, sb, VINE, vineyard, 
Vinet^nin, i, vina/ard, Vindemi-a, le, vintctge. 

205i. Viril-is, e, manly. Virg-o, inis, VIRGIN. — %, Virid-is, e, 

Seen : yiriian-s, tis, VERDANT : viridit-aa, atls, VER- 
URE Viret-um, i, greenery, grove, Viresc-, reviresc- 
ere, to become green. Virg-a, sb, twig, rod (adj. -ens) : 
yirgalt-um, i, shrub, — 5. Violen-s, tis : riolent-us, a, um, 
VIOLENT. Viol-are, to VIOLATE.— 8. EvitabU-is, e, 
avoidable (,adj. in-, INEVITABLE> 



TXTTOM VOLO. 115 

2060. viti-um, Ufatiit, VICE. 

1. vitric-us, i, stepfather, 

2. vitr-um, i, glass, {adj. -eu9. Fr. vUre^ verre,) 
8. yitt-a, tdyjfillet, {adj, -atus.) 

4. vitul-u8,i, cay (VEAL, VELLUM. Yx.veau). 

5. viv-Sre, to live, (Fr. vivre*) 

6. vix, scarcely, 

7. voc-are, to call, 

8. vol-are, to fly, 

9. vol-o, velle, to wish, WILL. 

2060. Vidos-ns, a, iim,yati/iy, VITIOUS. Vitnpe]>are,to reproach, 
VITUPERATE (*. -atio, -ium). Vid-are, to iaint, VI- 
TIATE. — 5- Viv-us, a, nm, alive : vivid-us, a, um, /tWy, 
VIVID. Viv-ax, acis, /iWy, long-lived, VIVACIOUS (VI- 
VACITY). Vict-us, us, manner of living, livelihood, food, 
VICTUALS. Vit-a, ue, life (Fr. vie): vital-is, e, 
VXTAI«. Conviv-ere, to live with: conyiv-a, se, gueat : 
conyivi-iun, i, banquet (CONVIVIAL) : conyict-ns, us, 
Mciety: conTiy-ari, to bangueL Beyivisc-ere, to RE- 
VI V E ; re dJyjy'US, a, um, revived. Superyiy-ere, to 
SURVIVE. Vocado, nis, ca//iii^, VOCATIOJ^. Vo-x, 
CIS, VOICE: yocal-ifl, e, ipeaking, timeful, VOCAL: 
ypcul -a, g , voice, VOWEL: yocifer-or, ari, to cry out, 
VOCIFERATE : conyici-um, i, reproach : conyici-ari, 
to reproach, Vocabul um, i, word, Ayoc-ore, to call off 
(AVOCATION). Adyoc-are, to call to : adyocat-us, i, 
ADVOCATE. Conyoc-are, to CONVOKE: conyo- 
catio, ma, CONVOCATION. Inyoc-are, to INVOKE : 
proyoc-are, to challenge, appeal, PROVOKE. Reyoc-are, 
to call back, REVOKE. De-, e-, se-yoc-are.— 8. Volat- 
viB, ns, flight VolatU-is, e,^yinsr, VOLATILE. Voluc- 
er, rig, re, swift : volucr-is, is, bird, Volit-are, to flit, fly : 
in-, per-, super-yolit-are. A-, ad-, ante-, circum-, con-, 
de-, e-, in-, per-, pneter-, pro-, re-, sub-, super-, trans- 
yol-are, — 9. Volant-as, ads, wish, wUl : yolnntari-ns, a, 
um, VOLUNTARY. Volup-is, e, pleasant : yolupt-as, 
atis, pleasure : yoluptuos-us, a, um, VOLUPTUOUS : 
voluptari-us, a, um, given to pleasure, VOLUPTUARY. 
BenevoUus, a, um; beneyolen-s, ds, BENEVOLENT: 
beneyolend-a, se, goodwill, BENEVOLENCE. Maleyol- 
us. a, um, MALEVOLENT: maleyolend-a, sb, iUwiU, 
MALEVOLENCE. Malo, maUe, to pre/er. Nolo, nolle, 
to will not, to be unwilling. 



1 1 6 VOLVERE ZONA* 

2070. volv-fire, to roily turn over, 

1. vomer, is, ploughshare. 

2. vom-ere, to VOMIT. 

3. vor-are, to devour. 

4. vos, ye. 

5. vov-ere, to VOW. 

6. Yulg-us, i, common people. 

7. vuln-us, eris, WOUND. 

8. vulp-es, iSi/ox. {adj, -inus.) 

9. vultur, is, VULTURE. 

2080. vult-us, us, countenance, {a^. -uosus*) 

1. Xyst-us, i, covered walky colonnade. 

2. Zelotyp-us, i, a jealous man, 

3. zephjr-us, i, west windy Z£FHYB. 

4. zon-a, se, girdle^ ZONE. 

2070. Volut-are, to rod, turn over, Volubil-is, e, rolling^ VO- 
LUBIiE. Volum-en, inis, rofl; VOLUME. Devolv-^re, 
to roll down, DEVOLVE. Evolv-ere, to umroU, roU out; 
EVOLVE: evolutio, nis, unroUing, perusal, EVOLU- 
TION. Involv-ere, 0wrap, INVOLVE: involucr-uin, 
i, wrapper. Revolv-ere, to ro?/ 6acA, REVOLVE : revo- 
lutio, nis, REVOLUTION. Ad-, circiun-, con-, ob-, 
per-, pro-, sub*volv-€re. — 2. Con-, e-, re-vom-ere. — 3. 
Vor-ax, acis, VORACIOUS (*. -acitas). Vorag-o, inis, 
vortex, abyss. Devor-are, to DEVOUR. — 4. Vest-er, ra, 
rum, your. — 5. Vot-um, i, vow, prayer, wish (VOTE) : 
Yotiv-us, a, um, VOTIVE. Devov-ere, to DEVOTE : 
devotio, nis, DEVOTION. — 6. Vulgo, comwow/y. Vul- 
gar-is, e, common, VULGAR. Vulg-, e-, per-volg-are, 
to publish, DIVULGE. — 7. Vulner-, convulner-are, to 
wound : Yolnerabil-is, e, VULNERABLE : in-, 



117 



ADDITAMENTA. 



5. Abac-US, i, sideboard, counting-board. 

6. abdom-en, inis, beify, paunch. 

7. abroton-us, i, southernwood, 

8. absinthi-um, i^ wormwood. 

9. academi-a, se, ACADEMY, (adj. -cus.) 
2090. acanth-is, 1 . ,. , ,/, • 

acalanth-is, r^'^' ^''">''*- 

1. acanth-us, i, beards foot. 

2. acin-us, i, -a, sa, grape-stone. 

3. acipenser, is, sterlet, 

4. aconit-um, i, monh^S'hoody ACOjNITE. 

5. act-a, 88, sea-shore. 

6. adagi-um, i, ADAGE. 

7. ador, is, spelt, (adj. -ens.) 

8. senigma, lis, riddle, ENIGMA. 

9. aescul-us, i, oak, (adj. -ens : s, -etum.) 
]100. afric-us, i, south-west wind. 

1. agaso, nis, groom, lacquey. 

2. alap-a, », SLAP. 

3. alced-o, inis, 1 ». >? j- / »• • \ 
alcy-on, oms, J *«««/2»*«'- («'&• -onms.) 

4. alc-es, is^ ELK. 

5. alipt-es, se, anointer, trainer. 

6. alucin-ari, to wander, talk idly (HALLUCI- 

NATION). 
1, alum-en, inis, ALUM. 

8. alut-a, ae, shoe, purse. 

9. alv-us,i, paunch. 
2110. amarac-us, i, marjoram, 

1. amarant-us, i, AMARANTH. 

2. ambrosi-a, as, AMBROSIA. 

2097. Adore-a, se, reward of victory^ glory victory. 
2112. Ambrosi-us, a, am, immortal, AMBROSIAL. 



118 ADDITAMEMTA. 

3. ament-um, i, strap, speav'thong, 

4. am-es, itis, pole. 

5. amphor-a, aa, pitcher, jar. 

6. ampuU-a, m,yiask, bombast, (v. -ari.) 

7. amurc-a, », oil4ees, 

8. amuss-is, is, rule, level, {adv. adamussim.) 

9. amjgdal-a, ao, -um, i, ALMOND. (Fr. amande.) 

2120. amjl-um, i, starch, 

1 . ancl-are^ to serve, draw. 

2. anemon-e, es, ANEMONE. 

3. aneth-um, i, dUL 

4. anfract*us, us» durve, orbU, vnndmfff dsgresnon. 

5. angel-US, i, AJNGEL. (adj. -iciis.) 

6. angiport*us, us, alley. 

7. ant.ffi, arum, 1 f^^^^^^^ ^ pillars, vines, &c 

8. antenn-a, se, saiUyard. 

9. aplustr-e, is, the curved item of a skqt* 
2130. apud, at, near, in, among. 

1. architect-US, i, ARCHITECT. 

2. arct-os, i, the Bear^constellaiiony North'pole. 

(adj. -icus, -ous, ARCTIC.) 

3. arde-a, se, heron. 

4. are-a, se, threshxng-fioor^ plot, playground, 

AREA. 

5. aroma, tis, spice, (adj. 4icu8, AROMATIC.) 

a arrh-a, se, 1 ^ earnest. 
arrhabo^ nis, J ^'"^"^ ' 

7. arteri-a, sb, windpipe, ARTERY. 

8. artopt-a, sb, baker, baking vesseL 

9. arriu-a, sa, grease, fat. 
2140. asci-a, se, AXE^ troweL 

1. asil-us, i, brize, gadfly. 

2. asparag-us, i, ASPARAGUS. 

3. asp-is^ idis, ASP. 

4. asser, is, pole. 

5. autum-are, to think, aver. 

6. Balsen-a, se, whale. (Fr. baleine.} 

2121. Ezand-are^ to draw omt, exhaust, emlmt. 
2182. Arctar-118, i, a bri4^ star in Bootes. 



▲DIHTAMXKTA. 119 

7. balan-us, i, balsanunuty b€tn*nut, 

8. balatro, nis, buffoon, 

9. ballist-a, 8b, engine for hurUng Homes* 
2150. balsam-urn^ i, BALSAM. 

1. bard-US^ a, um, stupiiL 

2. bard-US, i, BARD. 

3. baro, nis, blockhead, 

4. batill-um, i, chafing-dish* 

5. bet-a, se, BEET. (Fr. beUe-^ave.) 

6. bison, tis, BISON. . 

7. bitum-en, inis, pitch, BITUMEN. 

8. blffis-us, a^ urn, lisping. 

9. blater-are» to babble, 
2160. blatt-a, se, beetle, moth. 

1. bolet-us, i, mushroom, 

2. bomby-x, cis, silk'Worm. (adj. -cinus, BOM- 

BYCINE.) 

3. bore-as, as, north^toind. (adj. -alls, -eas.) 

4. botal-us, i, 1 sausage^ BOTTLE. (Fr. boudin, 
botell-u8> ], J bouteUe.) 

5. brac-ffi,arum,froii^Mr4^BBEECH£S>BREEKS. 

{adf, -atus.) 

6. bracte-a, ee, metaUpUOef goldrleaf, {adj. -atns.) 

7. brassic-a, as, cabbage. 

8. bucc-a, as, cheek (puffed out), mouthful^ bubble. 

(s. >ula, -0. Fr. bouche. It. boeca.) 

9. bucolic-US, i, pastoral, BUCOLIC. 
2170. bufo^ nis, toad. 

1. bulb-US, i, BULB, ofdon* (a^. -osus, BUL- 

BOUS.) 

2. bull-a, sd, bubble, BALT^, knob. {aty. -atus. 

Fr. boule,) 

3. bur-ere (Obs.), to hum* 

4. bur-is, is, plough-taiL 
6. buteo, nis, BUZZARD. 

6. butyr-um, i, BUTTER. 

7. byss-us, \,Jflax, 

8. Cachinn-ua, i, lately grm* (v* "Sa^t s. •atio.) 

2172. Bull-are, -ire, to bubble, BOIL. (Fr. bouiUir,) 
217S. Bast-am, i, bwrmng-'pltice, tomb,. (Se^ arerf). 



120 ADDITAMENTA. 

9* C8Bp-a, SB, onian. 
2180. csesi-us, a, um, grey.. 

1. csest-us, us, gauntlet 

2. cal-are, to CALL. 

3. calig-a, ad, boot (adj\ -atos.) 

4. calo, nis, soldier's servant. 

5. calv-i, to deceive. 

6. cannab-isy is, HEMP. 

7. canteri-us, i* nag. (adj. -nus.) 

8. canthar-us, i, tankard. 

9. capistr-um, i, halter. 
2190. capo, Dis, CAPON, 

1. carchesi-um, i, beaker^ mast'top. 

2. cardiac-us, a, um, dyspepUt. 

3. carpent-um, i, chariot 

4. carr-us, i, CAR. (Fr. char.) 

5. cartilag-o, inis, CARTILAGE. 

6. catin-us, i, dish.' (s. catUlus.) 

7. cat-u8, i, CAT. (Fr. chat) 

8. cento, nis, patchwork. 

9. centr-um, i, CENTRE. 
2200. cerdo, nis, labourer, cobbler. 

1. cemu-us, a, um, tvith/ace earthward. 

2. ceruss-a, se, white-leady ceruse. 

3. cest-us, i, girdle. 

4. cetr-a, as, buckler. 
6. cet-us, i, whale. 

6. chalyb-8, is, steel (CHALYBEATE). 

7. cha-os, us, CHAOS. 

8. chel-ys, yos, lute. 

9. chimser-a, », CHIMERA. 
22ia chirurg-us, i, SURGEON. 

1. cibori-]am, i, drinking^cup. 

2. cichore-um, i, CHICORY. 

3. cicindel-a, sd, glow-worm. 

4. cicur, is, tame. 

5. cim-ex^ icis, bug, 

6. cincinn-uSy i, curL {adj. -atus.) 

2194. Camic-a, sb, CARBIAGS. (Er. carrosse). 



ADDITAMENTA. 121 



[11, i, 1 

i-um, i, J 



7. cinnnm-um, ., ^ CINNAMON. 

cinnamom-' — - 



8. cipp-us, i, grave-stone. 

9. cirr-us, i, curL 
2220. clathr-i, orum, trellis. 

1. clep-ere, to steal, 

2. clepsydr-a, ae, waber-clock, 

3. cler-us, i, CLEEGY. {adj. -icus, CLEEK. 

Fr. clerc) 

4. cloac-a, ae, sewer, 

5. cocc-um, i, scarlet, {adj. -inus, -ineus.) 

6. cochle-a, sb, snail. 

7. cochlear-e, is, spoon, (Fn cmller.) 

8. coUyri-um, i, ei/esalve, 

9. colocasi'Um, i, Egyptian bean. 
2230. coloss-us, i, COLOSSUS. 

1. colostr-um, i, beesting milk, 

2. congi-us, a measure (|^th of amphora). 

3. cophin-u8, i, basket. (Fr. coffre^ COFFEE, 

COFFIN.) 

4. corn-US, i, COENEL-fr^c. 

5. cortin-a, ae, tripod. 

6. corymb-US, i, cluster. 

7. cox-a, ae, hip, (Ft, cuisse,) 

8. crabro, nis, hornet, 

9. crepid-a, ae, shoe, 

2240. crepid-o, inis, piert bank. 

1. critic- us, i, CEITIC. 

2. crocodil-us, i, CEOCODILE, 

3. cub-US, i, CUBE. 

4. cucuU-us, i, hood. 

5. cucum-is, is, CUCUMBER. 

6. cucurbit-a, ae, cupping machine. 

7. culcit-a, 8B, CUSHION. 

8. cule-us, i, sacky metzsure of 20 amphora. 

9. culm-us, i, burden. 
2250. culuU-us, i, drinking-cup. 

1. cumer-a, ae, corn-bin. 

2. cumin-um, i, CUMIN. 

2232. Congiari-am, i, largess, 

Q 



122 ADDITAMENTA* 

S. cunicul-us, i, rahbity CONY. 

4. cup-a, ae, CUP. 

5. cupr-ura, i, COPPER. 

6. curt-US, a, um, short, CURT, (Fr. court) 

7. cjane-us, a^ um, blue, 

8. cylin^r-us, i, CYLINDER. 

9. cymbal-um, i, CYMBAL. 
2260. cynic-us, i, CYNIC. 

1. cytis-us, i, clover, 

2. Disc-US, i, quoity DISK. 

3. disert-us, a^ Jim, fluent, eloquent, 

4. drachm-a, ae, DRACHM. 

5. Echin-us, i, lobster, botoL 

6. electr-um, i, amber (ELECTRIC). 

7. eleg-us,i, Ij^LEGY. 
el*-gi-a, ae, J 

8. e|eph-a8,antl8,l ELEPHANT. 

9. elephant-US, ], J 

2270. epheb-us, i, a youth, 

1. epigrammu, tis, EPIGRAM. 

2. epos^ epic poem (epic- us, a, mn^ EPIC). 

3. ergastul-um^ i, workhouse, 

4. erv-um, i, vetch^ 

5. Falco, nis, FALCON. 

6. ferul-a, ae, cane, FERULE. 

7. fideli-a, s&jjar, 

8. fili-x, CIS, fern, 

9. fimbri-a, Bd, fringe, 
2280. fiocc-us, lock of wool. 

1. foBt-§re, to stink, (adj, -idiis, FETID : s. -or.) 

2. foil-is, is, bellows, 

3. forc-eps, ipis, tongs, 

4. forn-ax, acis, oven, FURNACE. 
6, forn-ix, icis> arch. ' 

6. for»u8^ i, board, deck, 

7. fritill-us, i, dice-box, 

8. furv-us, a, um, tawny^ dark, 

9. Galer-us, i, hat, 
2290. gall a, ae, GALL. 

2256. Curt-are, to CURTAIL. 



ADDITAMSNTA» 123 

1. gane-a, se^ cook-shop, 

2. gann-ire, to cackle, (s, -itos.) 

3. gar-am» \, fish-pickle, 

4. gausap-e, is, a frieze coat or rug. 
^« gig-as, antis, GIANT. 

6. gingiv-a, 8b, gum. 

7. glare-a, », growl, 

8. glaucous, a, urn, blue, 

9. gles-um, i, amber (GLASS). 
2300. glis, gliris^ dormouse, 

1. glisc-ere, to arise, grow, 

2. glub-ere, to shell, (v, de-») 

3. gracul-us, i, jackdaw, 

4. grammatic-us, a, urn, GRAMMATICAL. 

5. gryll-us, i, grasshopper, 

6. gry-ps, phis, GRIl^TIN. 

7. gummi, GUM. 

8. gutt-us, i, ewer, 

9. gyps-um, i, plaster, 
2310. Ham-a, se, bucket • 

L harmoni-a, as, HARMONY. 

2. hellebor-us, i, HELLEBORE. 

3. hemin-a, ae, pint, 

4. hispid-us, a, um, rough, 

5. hybrid-a, ae, mongrel, HlBRID. 

6. hystri-x, cis, porcupine, 

7. lamb-us, a metrical fioi so eaUed, (adj\ -ieus.) 

8. iasp4s» idis, jasper, 
9* indig-es, etis, native, 

2320. intub-um, i, ENDIVE. 

1. inul-a, », elecampane, 

2. Junc-us, i, bullrush, 

3. Lacern-a, ae, cloak, 

4. laeini^-a, m, lappei, 

5. lagan-um, i, omelet, 

6. lagen-a, ae, FLAGON. (Fr./btfim,) 

7. lampyr-is, idis, glowworm, 

8. lancin-are, to tear, 

2291. Ganeo-nis, gluiton. 
2302. Glnm-a, as, huU, 



A 



124 ADDIT AMENTA* 

9. lapath-us, i, sorrel. 
2330. lapp-a, ae, burr: : 

1. larv-a, ae, spectre, 

2. laser, is, henzoU, 

3. leb-es, etis, chaldron. 

4. lemb-us, i, skiff. 

5. Iemnisc-U8, i, riband, {adj. -atus.) 

6. lemur, is, ghost 

7. lentisc-us, i, mastic-tree. 

8. lepr-a, se, LEPROSY, (adj. .obus.) 

9. levir, i, brother-in-law. 
2340. libitin-a, death, funeral. 

1. lib-um, i, caA«. 

2. lifci-uni,' i, thread 

3. Hen, is, SPLEEN. 

4. lim-us, a, una, askant. 
6. lint-er, ris, boat. 

6. lipp-us, a, um, blear-eyed, weak-eyed. {s. 

-itudo.) 

7. lir-a, ae, ridge of furrow. 

8. litu-us, i, clarion, 

9. lix-a, as, staler. 
2350. locust-^ ae, LOCUST. 

L lod-ix, icis, blanket. 

2. lolig-o, inifi, cuttle-fish. 

3. loli-um, i, darnel. 

. 4. lumbric-us, i> worm. 

5. lumb-us, i, loin. {s. LUMBAGO.) 

6. maen-a, ae, anchovy. 

7. malv-a, ae, MALLOW. 

8. mandr-a, stally herd^ draught-board. 

9. marsupi-um, i, purse. 
2360. mel-es, is, badger. 

L mespil-us, i, medlar tree. (Fr. nefle.) 

2. mitul-us, i, muscle. 

3. Ni|edul-a, aB, field-mouse. 

4. Oryz-a, ae, RICE. 
•5. Pastin-um, i, dibble. 

2347. Delir-us, a, nm, frantic (». -are: «. -mm, DBLIRHIM). 
2365. Pastin-are, to trench (s. -atio) : repastin-are, to dig ooer 
again («. atio). 



ADDITAMENTA. 125 

6. ped-um, i^ crook, 

7. pelam-is, idis, thunny, • 

8. pen-US^ us, provision, 

9. pet-aso, nis, ham, (s, -unculus.) 
2370. petaur-um, i, springifig^toartL 

1. polent-a^ sb, pearl barley. 

2. protel-are, to drive away^ drive forward, 

3. protel-um, i, teaniy succession. 

4. pyr-a, vs, funeral pyre, 

5. pTTop-us, i, bronze. 

6. pyx-is, idis, a small box. * 

7. Renid-ere, to glitter, smile, (v, -escere.) 

8. rhythm-US, i, RHYTHM, symmetry. 

9. Sii^en-a, se, net. (Fr. seine.) 
2380. sambuc-a, 89, guitar, 

1. sarrac-um, i, wagon. 

2. scand-ix, ids, chervil. 

3. schedi-um, i, an extemporaneous poem, (Ital. 

schizzOf SKIT. Fr. esquisse.) 

4. sepi-a, », cuttle fish, ink, 

5. stren-a, 88, a present. (Fr. etrennes.) 



127 



SELECT PROPER NAMESJ 



L— HEATHEN DEITIES. 

1. JSsculapi-us, i, godofmedidne^ and son of Apollo. 

2. Amphitrit-e, es, a sea-goddess, 

3. ApoU-o inis, 1 ^^^ ^^. ^^^ ^^ archery y son of 
T»u V ' • f Jupiter and Latona, (^Apolli- 

' ' J neus, Phoebeus.) 

4. AstrsB^a, e, goddess of justice, 

5. Auror-a, as, goddess of morning^ wife of Tithonus, 

6. Bacch-ufl, i, 1 god of wine, son of Jupiter and 
Liber, ij J Semele. 

7* Bellon-a, sb, goddess of war. 

8. Cer-es, eris, goddess ofcom^ daughter of Saturn. 

9. Cupid^o, inis, god of love, son of Venus, (-ineus.) 
10. Cjbel-e^ es, an ancient goddess, (-eius.) 

1. Dian-a, sd, goddess of archery, sister of Apollo, 

2. Drjad-es, um, wood-nymphs. 

3. Eos, morning, 

*' p*n^j''®' ^' j^ df shepherds, (panicus, PANIC.) 

6, Flor-a, a, goddess of powers, (s, -alia) 

6. Heb-ej es, goddess of youths daughter of Juno. 

7 Herm-es se f ^^^^^^^ 9^ ^f 9^*^ ^^ ^'^' 

' -jjf ".' ' . ■{ quence, son of Jupiter and Maia. 

Mercun-us, i, ^ (mercurialis, MERCURIAL.) 

8. HTinen, is, or Hymenae-us, i, god of marriage. 

9. Ir-is, idis, goddess of the rainbow, and messenger 

of heaven, 
20. Jan-US, i, god of ike year, with two faces, 

^ The tenninotioDs of the derived adjectives are appended in 
parentheses. 



128 SELECT PBOPEB NAKES. 

1. Juno, nifl, queen of heavers, wife of Jupiter. 

(-nius.) 

2. Juppiter, Jovis, king of heaveny son of Saturn 

(JOVIAL). 

3. Laton-a, », mother of Apollo and Diana, (-ius.) 

4. Mar-8, Mavor-d, tis, god of war* (-tius, -tialis.) 

'■S!rK'}^«^*"^^^'^ (PaUadius.) 

6. Mnemosyn-e, es, goddess of memory^ mother of 

the Musesi 

7. Mom-US, i, god of jest. 

8. Morphe-u8, i, god of dreams: 

9. Mus-se, arum, the nine Muses^ 

30. Naiad-es, or Naid-es, um, fountain-nfpnphs. 

1. Nemeer-is, is, goddess cf punishment, 

2. Neptun-us, i, king of ocean, son of Saturn. 

(-ius.) 

3. Nere-us, i, or -os, a sea-god. 

4. Ocean-US, i, OCEAN. 

5. Pal-es, is, goddess of shepherds, (s. -ilia.) 

6. Penat-es, ium, 1 ,^^„,,^j^ ^ 
Lar-es, lum, J ^ 

^* Ss^Uh } ^^ ^^^ ^^^'^ ^^*''- (Pl»*^»i"80 

8. Plut-us, ij^ocf o^ncAe^. 

9. Pomon-a, as, goddess of fruits, 
40. Priap-us, i, a deity of gardens, 

1. Proserpin-a, », \ daughter of Ceres, wife of 
Persephon-e, es, J Pluto, 

2. Prote-us, i, or -os, a sea-god, 

3. S&tuTtk'US, iy father of Jupiter, (-ius.)- 

4. Satyr-i, orum. Satyrs, rural deities, half man, half 

goat, 

5. Silvan-us, i, god of woods, 

6. Tethy-s, os, goddess of the sea, 

7. Them-ia, idis, goddess of justice, 

8. Triton, is, a sea-god, (-ius.) 

9. Ven-us, oris, ^orfdles* o/'6cow/y. • • 
50. Yertumn-us^ i, an Italian deity of gardens, 

1. Yest^a, 8s^ goddess of the kearth-fire, (-afia^ 
YESTAL,) 



NAMES m UTTH0L06T. 129 

2. Vulcan-US, iy \god of fire^ (Yulcanius, VOL- 
Mulciber, i, J CANO.) 

n.— NAMES IN MYTHOLOGY. 

3. Achill-es, is^ or ei, at Grecian chief at Troy^ son of 

Peleus and Thetis, (-eus.) 

4. Acte-on, onis^ a hunter, changed into a stag. 

5. Adon-is, idis, a youth loved by Venus. 

6. Adrast-uS) i, a king of Argos who fought against 

Thebes. 

7. ^ac-us, i, a king of JEgina, made a judge in 

Hades, 

8. ^gisth-us, i, son of Thyest-es, <b. 

9. ^^et-es, aa^ hing of Colchis, father of Medea. 

60. ^ne-as, ae, a Trojan hero^ son of Venus and 
Anchis-eSy <f. (-ius.) 

1. ^ol-us, i^ hing of the winds, (-ius.) 

2. Agamemn-on, onis, son of Atre^us, t, or os, hing 

of Mycenm^ leader of the Greehs at Trey. 
(-ius.) 

3. Agav-e, es, daughter of Cadmus. 

4. Aj-ax» acis, son of Telamon, m, a Grecian chief 

at Troy. 

5. Aj-ax, acis, son of Oile-us, t, or os, a Grecian 

chief at Troy. 

6. Alcino-us, i, hing ofPhceada. 

7. Amphi«-on, onis, a musician, builder of Thebes. 

8. Andromach-e, es, vnfe of Hector. 

9. Andromed-a, se, a maiden saved from a sea-t. 

monster by Perseus. 
70. Antenor, is, a Trojttn prince, (-ius.) 

1. Antiloch-us, i, son of Nestor, 

2. Arethus-a, as, a nymph changed into a fountain. 

3. Arg-o, us, the first ship, (-ous.) 

4. Arg-us, i, a hundred-eyed guardian changed into 

a peacock. 

5. Ariadn-e, es, daughter of Minos. 

6. Ari-on, onis, a musician, (-onias.) 

7. Ascani-us, i, 1 ^^^ ^^ jip^^^o 
T 1 • r son of ^neas. 
Jul-us, 1, \ -^ . 

o2 



130 SELBOT PROFBB NAUE8. 

8. Aaijan-ax, actis, son of Hector. 

9. Bellerophon, tis, a Corinthian hero, (-tens.) 
80. Briare-uSy i^ a giant, having a hundred hands, 

1. Cadm-ufly i, a Phanictan^ son of Agen^r^ is, 

founder of Thebes. ( eus). 

2. Calch-aB» antia, soothsayer qfiheGrr§eks ai Troy, 

3. Caljps-o, us. a nymph. 

4. Cassandr-a, as, daughter ofPriam^ a prophistess. 

5. Castor, is, son of Led-a^ a, twin with PoU-ux^ 

ucis. (•Sua.) 

6. Cecrop'B, 189 founder of Athens, (-iua-) 

7. Centaur«i, orum, Centaurs, half man^ half horse. 

8. Cerber-us, i, waich-dog of Hades, (-eus.) 

9. Ghacs, the confused mass of matter^ existing 

h^ore the formtttion of the world* 
90. Charon, tisy ferryman of the Styx. 

1. Charjbd-is, is, a Sicilian whirlpooL 

2. Chimser-a, ab, a fabulous monster. 

3. Chiron, is, a Centaur, tutor of Aohilles. 

4. Circ-e,es, an enchantress^ daughierof SoL (-eus.) 

5. CljtemnsBstr-a, s, daughter of Tyndarus, wife 

of Agamenm&n. 

6. Creon, tis, (1) king of Corinth^ (2) hing of 

Thebes, 

7. Cyclop-«8, om, one-eyed gianis in Sicily, (.iaa.) 

8. D^dal-iis, i, an Athenian artist and inventer. 

(-eus.) 
9* Dana-e, es, daughter rfAcrisums^ i^ and mother 
of Perseus, by Jmnter. 
14XX Dana-US, i, son of Belus, and faitker ef 50 
daughters. 

1. Daphn-e, es, a maiden changed into a bay^ee. 

2. Dardan-us, i, king of Troy, (-ius.) 

3* Deucalion, is, king of Phihia, son of Prometheus, 
husband of Pyrrh^ te. (oeos.) 

4. Did-o, MSy foundress of Carthage. 

5. Diomed-es, is, son of Tyde-us, i, a Grecian chief 

at Troy. 

6. Ech-o, us, a nymph changed into a somnd. 

7. Electr-a, as, daughter of Agamemnon. 

8. Eljrsi-um, i, abode of the pums dead* (-na*) 



NAMB8 IK MTTHOLOGT. 131 

9. Enoelad-us, i, a giant 
110. Endymion, is, a youth beloved by Diana, 

1. Erecbthe-iu, i, or os, king of Athens. 

2. Eriony-es, um, 1 the three Furies, Tisiphone, es, 
Fuii-as, arum, J Alect-^, us, and Megtsr-a, cb, 

3. Europ-a, as, sister of Cadmus. 

4. Eurjsthe-us, i, or os, king of Mycenm. 

6* Gunjrmed-es, is, son of Priam, eup^bearer of 
Jupiter, 

6. Gigant-es, um, giants, sons of earth, (-eas.) 

7. Grorgon*es, am, Medus-a, ts, and her two sisters. 
8 Grati-se, arum 1 ^ ^^^^ Graces, Aglai-a, tB, 

' Charit-^s, urn,' f Euphrosyn^, es, and Thali- 

9. Gyg-es, is, a giant. 
120. Harpji-89^ arum, the Harpies, monstrous and 
rapacious birds. 

1. Hector, is, a Trcjan hero, son of Priam. (-Sus.) 
% Hecab-^a, se^ or e, es, wife of Priam, 

3. Helen«a, 89, daughter of I^eda, wife of Menelaus 

and Paris. 

4. Hercul-es, is, a hero, son of Jupiter and Ale- 

mena, (-^us.) 

5. Heraclid*8B, arum, descendants of Hercules. 

6. Bippoljt-a, SB, gueen of the Amazones. 
?• Hippolyt-us, i, son of Theseus. 

8. Hjpermnestr-a, ai, one of the daughters of 

Danatis. 

9. Icar-us, i, son of Dcsdalus. (-ius.) 

180, Idomene-as, i, king of Crete, a Grecian chief at 
Troy. 
\, Isan^h-ni^ \, founder of Argos, (-ius.) 

2. In-o, us, daughter of Cadmus. 

3. Lo, as, daughter oflnachus, 

4. lola-us, i^ cousin and friend of Hercules, 

5. Iphigeni a, se, daughter of Agamemnon, 

6. I8*is, idis, an Egyptian goddess. 

7. Izi-on, onis, a king of Thessaly, punished in 

Tartarus, (-ius.) 

8. Jaa^on, onis^ leader of the Argonauts^ son of 

^Is-on, onis. 



132 SELECT PfiOPKR NAMES. 

9. Jocast-a, ae, mother of (Edipui. 
140. Laert-es, ^^ father of Ulysses. 

1. Laocoon, tis, a Grecian ^priest at Troy. 

2. Laodami-a, se, wife of ProtesHaus, 

3. Laomedoo, tis, king of Troy^ father cf Priam, 

(-tius.) 

4. Lapith-89^ arum, a people of Thessaly, 

5. Latin-u8^ i, king of Latium^ father of Lavinia. 

6. Lavini-a, se, daughter of Latinus^ wife of j^neas, 

7. Leand-er, ri ; rus, ri, hver of Hero, 

8. Led-a, », mother of Castor, Pollux, and Helen, 

(-aeus.) 

9. Leth e, es, a river of Hades, (-aeus.) 
150. Lucifer, i, moming'Star, 

1. LtjcsL-^ny onis, king of Arcadia, (-onius.) . 

2. Lycurg-us, i, king of Thrace, 

3. Macha-on, onis, Grecian physician, sou of JSs' 

culapius. 

4. Mede-a, ae, an enchantress, daughter of ^ktes, 
6, Memn-oD, oois, king of Ethiopia, son of Aurora, 

(-onius.) 

6. Menela-us, i^ son ofAtreus, husband of Helen, 

7. Mezenti-us, i, king of Etruria, slain by JEneas, 

8. Mid-as, sb, a rich king ofPhrygia, 

9. Minors, is, king of Crete, (-ous.) 

160. Minotaur-US, i, Me Minotaur, a monster, 

1. Narciss-us, i, a youth charmed with his own 

image, 

2. Neoptolem-us, i, son of Achilles. 

3. Nestor, is, king of Pjylos, a Grecian chief at 

Troy, (-ius.) 

4. Niob-e, es, daughter of Tantalus, changed into 

stone, 

5. (Edip-us, odisy or i, king of Thebes, son of 

Lai'Us, L 

6. Ogyg-es, is, an ancient king in Greece^ (-ius<.) 

7. Orest-es, ae, and is, son of Agamemnon, (-€u&) 

8. Orc-us, i, 1 ^^^ ^^^^^ ^^^^ 
Had-es, is, J 

9. Ori-OD, onis, a huntsman changed into a. star.. 
170. Orphe-us, i, or os, a Thracian musician,, (-eus.) 



NAMBS nV MTTHOLOGT. 133 

1. Osir-is, idis, an Egyptian deky, 

2. Palamed-es, is, a Crredan chief, 

3. Pandor-a, », the fir$t Mooman^ sent by Jupiter to 

Epimeiheue. 

4. Parc-flB, arum, the Fates^ Clotho^ Atrapas, and 

Lachesis, 

5. Par-is, idis, son of Priam^ purioiner of Helen. 

6. Patrocl-us, ij friend of AchiUes^ slain by Hector, 

7. Pegas-us, i, a winged horse» 

8. Pele-us, i, or os, husband of ThetiSy father of 

Achilles. 

9. Peli-as, ed, uncle of Jason. 

180. Pelop-B, is, son of Tantalus, (-eius.) 

1. Penelop-e, es, wife of Ulysses. 

2. Penthe-as, i, or os, hing of Thebes^ grandson of 

Cadmus. 

3. Perse-uB, i, or os, son of Jupiter and Danae. 

4. Phaethon, tis, son of Sol. 

5. Phalar-is, idis, a cruel tyrant. 

6. PhsBdr*a, le, wife of Theseus. 

7. PhaoD, is, lover of Sappho. 

8. Pfailoctet-es, fRy Jriend of Hercules. 

9. Philomel<a, se^ daughter ofPandion, changed in- 

to a nightingale. 
190. Phine-us, i, or os, king of Thrace. 

1. Pic-us, i, son of Saturn^ changed into a wood- 

» pecker. 

2. Piritho-os, i, son of Ixion, friend of Theseus. 

3. Polynic-es, is, son of (EdipuSy brother ofEteocles. 

4. Polyphem-us, i, a Cyclops. 

5. Priam-AS, i, hing of Troy, (ius, -eius.) 

6. Procni-e, es, sister qf Philomela^ changed into a 

swaUow. 

7. Promethe-us, i, or os, son oflapetus. (-eus.) 

8. Protesila-us, i, the first Greek who fell at Troy. 

9. Pylad-es, ae, or is, friend of Orestes. 
200. Python, is, a serpent killed by Apollo. 

1. Rhadamanth-us, i, brother of Minos^ a judge in 

Hades. 

2. Rhes-us, i, a king of Thrace, slain at Troy. 

3. Sarped-OD, onis, a Trojan hero. 



134 SELECT FB0FEB NAMES. 

t 

4. Scyll-a, se, a dangerous rock on ike coast ofSudly* 

5. Semel-e, es, daughter of Cadmus, mother of 

Bacchus, (-eius). 

6. Semiram-is, idis, wife of Nmus, foundress of 

Babylon. 

7. Sibyll-a, se, the Sibyls a prophetess, 

8. Silen-U8, i, tutor of Bacchus. 

9. Siren-e8, am, musical sorceresses. 

210. SisTph-us, i, king of Corinth, punished in Tar- 
tarus. (-iu8.) 

1. Spbin-x, gis, a monster, 

2. Sty-x, gis, a river of Tartarus, (-gins.) 

3. Tantal-us, i| king ofPhrygia, punished in Tar- 

tarus. 

4. Tartar^us, i^ the place of infernal punishment. 

(-8a8.) 

5. Telemach-us, i, son of Ulysses. 

6. Tere-us, i, or os, king of Trace. 

7. Teuc-er, ri, a king of Troy. 

8. Teuc-er, ri, brother ofAjcuc, a Chedan chief 

9. These-us, i, or os, king of Athens, (-eus.) 
220. Thet-is, idis, a sea-nymph, mother of Achilles. 

1. Thyest-es, ae, broker of Atreus. (eiis*) 

2. Tiresi-as, ae, a Ththan seer. 

3. Titan-es, am, the Titans, sons of Uranus, (-ias.) 

4. Tity-as, i, a giant 

5. Triptolem-us, i, inventor of the plough. 

6. Tro-8, is, king of Phrygia, (-icas.) 

7. Turfi-U8, i, king of the RuiuU. 

8. Tyndar-us, i, king of Sparta, husband of Leda. 

9. Typhon, is, or Typhoe-as, i, a giani. 

230. Ulyss-es, i8, king of Ithaca, a Grecian chief at 
Troy. 

m. —NAMES IN GRECIAN HISTOBY. 

1. Ag-is, idis, king of Sparta. 

2. Agesila-us, i, king of Sparta. 

3. Alcibiad-es, is, Athenian general. 

4. Alexand-er, ri, king of Macedonia, conqueror 

of Asia. 



NAHBB nt GSBCIAN BISTORT. 195 

5. Antigon-ns, i, Mticedonian general* 

6. Antioch-us, i, king ^ Syria, 

7. Antipat-er, ri^ Macedonian generoL 

8. Arat-U8, i, Ach<Ban general, 

9. Aristid-es, is, Athenian generoL 
240. Cambjs-es, is, a king of Persia, 

1. Codr-uSy i, lasi king of Athene* 

2. Croesus, i, a wealthy king of LydioL 

3. Cyr-us, x^firet king of Persia. 

4. Dari-us, i, king of Persia, 

5. Draco, nis, an Athenian legislator, 

6. Dionysi-us, i, elder and younger^ tyrants of Sy^ 

racuse. 

7. Epaminond-ast sb, JTieban general 

8. Ephor-i, orum, Spartan magistrates. 

9. Hiero, nis, king of Syr€u:use. 
250. Hippi-as, », tyrant of Athens. 

1. Leonid-as, as, king of Sparta. 

2. Ljcurg-as, i, legislator of Sparta. 

3. Ljsand-er, ri, Spartan general, 

4. Miltiad-es, Athenian generaL 

5. Pelopid-as, as^ Theban generaL 

6. Pericl-es, is, Athenian statesman and generaL 

7. Fhilipp-us, i, king ofMacedonia, father of Alex- 

ander. 

8. Philopoem-en, enis, Achtean generaL 

9. PhocioD, 18) Athenian generaL 
260. Pisistrat-Bfl^ i, tyrant of Athens* 

1. PtolemsB-us, i, king qfJEgypf. 

2. Pyrrh-uSy. i, king ofJEpirus. 

3. Sekuo^UB) i, king of Syria. 

4. Themistooi-es, is, Athenian statesman and ge^ 

neral. 

5. Xerx-es, is, king of Persia. 

IV. —NAMES IN GRECIAN LITERATURE AND ART 

6. .ZE^hin-es, is, orator. 

7. ^S(;hyl*us, i, tragic poet, 

8. JBsop-us, {^fabulist. 

9. Alcse-us, i, lyric poet. 



196 SELEOr PBOPEB irAMfil}. 

270. Anacreon, tis, /ync poet 

1. Apell-es, is, /latw^er. (-eus.) 

2. Aristoplian-es, is, comic poet, (-icus.) 

3. Aristotel-es, is, philosopher. 

4. BioHf iSf pastoral poet, (-eus.) 

5. Callimach-us, i, elegiac poet 

6. Demosthen-es, is, orator, (-ius.) 

7. Epicur-us, i, philosopher. 

8. Euclid-es, is, mathematician, 

9. Euripid-es, tragic poet (-eus.) 
280. Herodot-us, i, historian. 

1. Hesiod-us, i, didactic poet 

2. Hippocrat-es, is, physician. 

3. Homer-US, i, epic poet (-icus.) 

4. Isocrat-es, is, orator, 

5. Lysi-as, so, orator. 

6. Ljsipp-us, i, sculptor. 

7* Mosch'USf i, postered poet 

8. Parrhasi-us, i, painter. 

9. Fhidi-as, se^ sculptor, (-acus.) 
290. Pindar-US, i, lyric poet, (-icus.) 

1. Plato, nis, philosopher, (-icus, «ius.) 

2. Plutarch-us, i, biographer. 

3. Polybi-us, i, historian. 
4u Polyclet-us, i, sculptor. 

5. Prazitel-es, is, sculptor. 

6. Pjthagor-as, iBy philosopher, (-eus.) 

7. Sapph-o, us, lyric poetess* (-icus.) 

8. Simonid-es, is, lyric poet 

9. Socrat-es, is, philosopher, (-icus.) 

300. Solon, is, legislator, philosopher^ and poet 

1. Sophocl-es, is, tragic poet (-eus.) 

2. Strabo, <nis, geographer. 

3. Thal-es, is, or etis, philosopher. 

4. Theocrit-us, i, pastoral poet 

5. Theophrast-us, i, philosopher and naturalist 

6. Thucydid-es, is, historian. 

7. Tyrt8B-us, i, elegiac poet 

8. XenophoQ, tis, historian. 

9. Zeux-is, idis, painter. 



K41iBS IN BQMAN HI8T0KT. IST 



v.— NAMES IN ROMAN HISTORY. 

310. .Slmili-us, i> (1) Consul kUUd at Canna, (2) 
Consul who conquered Macedonia. 

1. Agricol-a, se, general who conquered Britain^ 

2. Agripp-8, SB, generoL 

3. Amuli-us, i, king of Alba, brother ofNunUtor, 

4. Anc-us, i, fourth king of Borne, 

5. Antonin-us, i, emperor, 

6. Antoni-us, i, (1) an orator, (2) the triumvir 

defeated at Actium, 

7. Appi-us, i, a name common to many famous 

Bomans. 

8. Attal-us, i, hing ofPergamus, 

9. August-US, i, the first Boman emperor. 
320. Aureli-us, i, emperor. 

1 • Bru t-us, i, ( 1 ) expeUer of Tarquin, (2) conspirator 
against J. CtBsar. 

2. Caesar, is, (C. Julius), the Dictator^ slain in the 

senate-'house. (-ius.) 

3. Caligul-a, se, third emperor. 

4. Camill-us, i, a famous general. 

6. Cassi-us, i, conspirator against Ctesar. 

6. Catilin-a, ae, conspirator against the Bepublic, 

hilled in battle. 

7. Cato, nis, (1) the Censor, (2) the Stoic, hilled 

himself at UtUscu 

8. Cincinnat-U8, i, victorious general. 

9. Claudi-us, i, fourth emperor. 
330. Cleopatr-a, ae, queen of Egypt 

1. Con Stan tin-US, I, first Christian emperor. 

2. Coriolan-us, i, a victorious general, banished. 

3. Craes-us, i, (1) an orator; (2) the rich triumvir, 

slain by the Parthians. 

4. Curti-us, i^ a Boman who lept into the gulph. 

5. Curi-us, i, (Dentatus) a victorious general. 

6. Deci-us, i, several of this name devoted themselves 

to death for their country. 
7* Drus-us, i, stepson of Augustus. 
8. Fabi-us, i, a general who baffled Hannibal. 



138 SBLSGT PROPER KAMBS. 

9. Fabrici-us, i, a sitccessful general and upright 
fnan* 
340. Flamioin-U8, i, (1) Consul killed at lake TrasV' 
menus; (2) Oofrnd victorious against Pkiap 
ofMacedon^ 

1. Gralb-^ ffi^ emperor. 

2. Gracch-us, i, Tiberius and Caius^ both slain 

fohUe attempting to weaken the power of the 
senate, 

3. Hadrian-us, i, emperor. 

4. Hannibal, is, a great Carthaginian general 

5. Hasdrubaly is, brother of Hannibal^ kiUed in 

battle. 

6. Hostili-us, i, (TuUus) third king €f Rome. 

7. Jub-a, SB, king of Mauritania* 

8. Jugurth^ SB, kmg of Numidia^ conquered by 

Marius. 

9. Lepid-us, i, triummr wi^ Augustus and Antony. 
350. Lentul-us, i, name of a Patrician family at 

Rome. 

1. Lucall-us, i, successful g&neral against Mithri' 

dates. 

2. MsBcen-as, ads, minister of Augustus. 

3. Manli-ttSy i, preserver of the Capitol from the 

Gauls. 

4. Mari-us, i, a successful general, rived of Sulla 
&, Marcell-us, i, conqueror of Syracuse. 

6. Masiniss-a, », king of Numidia. 

7. Metell-us, i^ a successful generoL 

5. Mithridat-es, is, king of I^ntks. 

9. Nero, nis, a wicked emperor. (-nianuS.) 
360. Nery-a, ae, emperor. 

1. Num-a, aa, seamd king of Rome. 

2. Nuinit*or, oris, grandfather of Romulus. 

3. Otho, nis, emperor. 

4. Fiso^ nis, the name of an eminent famify^ 

5. Pompei-us, i, the trhtmvir, murdered in Eg^pt 
6k Porsen-a, se, king of Etruria. 

7. Quirit-es, ium, the Romans. 

8. Begul-us, i, an. eminent general, put to death at 

Carthage. 



NAUSa nv BOMAN LITKBATURE. Ji9 

9. Bem-ns^ i, brother afRomuhu^ 
370. Romul-us, i, founder of Rome. ('Sus.) 

1. SoifiKS niB, (1) conqueror of Hanmbal^X^) de- 

stroyer of Carthiige. 

2. Semproni-u8, i, Consul defeated by HannibaL 

3. Servi-us, i, (TuUIhis^ i,) sixth hUig ^ Rome, 

4. Sttll-a, 80, a successful general^ rival of Marias* 

(-anus.) 

5. Sjph-ax, acis, hing of Numidia, 

6. Tarquini-us, (L) fifth Jung ofRomCy (2) seventh 

Hmd last Ung if Rome. 

7. Tiberi-U8, i, second emperor. 
fi« Tr(\j»a-us, i, emperor^ 

9. Yespasian-us, i, emperor, 
380* Yitelli-us^ i, emperor. 

VI.— NAMES m ROMAN UTEBATURK 

1. Ausoni-us^ i, poet, 

2. Catull-us, i, lyric poet 

8. Cels-usy i, physician, 

4. Cicero, nis, statesman, orator^ and pkHosopher, 

(-nius.) 

5. Claudian-us, i, epic poet, 

6. Enni'US, i, epic poet, 

7. Horati-us, i, lyric and satiric poet (-uiiib.) 

8. Justin-US, i, historian* 

9. Juvenal-is, is, satiric poet, 
390. Livi-us, i, historian^ 

1. Lucan-U8, i, epic poet, 

2. Lucili-us, i, satiric poet, 

3. Lucre|i-U8, i^ didactic poet, 

4. Martial-is, is, epigrammatic poet 

5. Nep-08, Otis, biographer, 

6. Ovidi-us, i, elegiac poet, 

7. Persi-U8, i, satiric poet 

8. Phasdr-us, i, fabulist 

9. Plaut-us, i, comic poet (-inus.) 
400. Plini-us, i, naturalist 

1. Properti-us, i, elegiac poet 

2, Quintilian-u8, i, rhetorician. 



140 SELBCT PBOPEB NAME& 

3. Rosci-us, i, aeior* 

4. Sallusti-us, i, historian, (-anus.) 

5. Seneo-a, ae^ {I) philosophery (2) tragic poeL 

6. Sili-us, i, epic poet 
?• Stati-us, i. epic poet, 

8. Suetoni-ttSy i, biographer, 

9. Tacit-US, i, historian. 
410. Terenti-us, i, comic poet, 

1. TibuU-us, i, elegiac poet* 

2. Valeri-us, i, epic poet 

3. Yarro, nis, agriculturist and grammarian, 

4. Vitruvi-us, i, architect 

5. Yirgili-us, i, epiCy didactic^ and pastoral poet 

(-anus.) 

Vn.— NATIONAL NAMES. 

6. Acaman, is, Acamanian, 

7. Achiv-us, a, um,"| 
Achse-us, a, um, 
Dana-us, a, um 
Gnec-us, a, um, 
Grai-us, a, una, 
Pelasg-us, a, um, 

8. .^ol-es, um, JEolians, 

9. ^thiop-Sy is^ Ethiopian, 
420. ^tol-us, a, um, jEtolian, 

1. Af-er, ra, rum, African. 

2. Appul-us, a, um, ApuUan. 

3. Arab-8, is, Arabian. 

4. Arc-as, adis, Arcadian. 

5. Argiv-us, a, um, Argive, or Grecian, 

6. Atheniens-is, e, Athenian, 

7. Britann-us, a, um, Briton. 

8. Calab-er, ra, rum, Calabrian. 

9. Carthaginiens-is, e, 1 
Poen-us, a, um, >• Carthaginian. 
Punic-us, a, um, J 

430. Cil-iz, icis, Cilician. 

1. Dor-es, um, Dorians. 

2, Gall-us, a, um, Gauly Gaulish, 



Grecian. 



KATIONAL NAMES* 141 

3. Grerman-us, a, um, German, 

6, Ind-ns, a, um, Indian* 

6. lon-es, am, lonians. 

7. Ital-ns, a, um, Italian, 

8. JudsB-us, a, um, Jew, Jewish, 

9. Lacedasmoni-us, a, um, LaeetUBmaman^ 
440. Latin-u8, a, um, Laiian, Latin, 

1. Ligur, is, Ligurian, 

2. Maced-o, onis, Macedonian. 

3. Mars-us, a, um, Marxian. 

4. Maur-us, a, um. Moor. 
4*.Numid-a, ae, Numidian. 

5. Med-us, a, um, Mede, Median, 

6. Pers-a, ae, Persian, 

7. Phry-x, gis, Phrygian, 

8. Roman-US, a, um, Roman, 

9. Sabin-us, a, um, Sabine. 
450. Samn-is, itis, Samnite, 

1. Sarmat-a, as, Sarmatian, 

2. Scyth-a, ae, Scythian. 

3. Sicul-us, a, um, 1 
Sican-us, a, um, > Sicilian, 
Siciliens-is, e, J 

4. Sjr-us, a, um, Syrian, 

5. Theban-us, a, um, Theban, 

6. Thessal-us, a, um, ThessaUan. 

7. Thra-z, cis, Thracian. 

8. Tro-8, is, 1 
Trojan-US, a, um, |- Trty'an, 
Teucr-us, a, um, J 

9. Hetrusc-us, a, um, 1 
Tusc-us, a, um, > Ttueoiu 
Tyrrhen-us, a, um, j 

VnL— NAMES OF CONTINENTS. 

460. Afric-a, ae, Africa, {adj, -anus.) 

1. Asi-a, 89, Asia. {adj. -aticus.) 

2. £urop-a, ae, Europe, {adj -aeus.) 



14d SBLSOT PROPEB KAXB8. 



DC^NAMES OF COUNTRIES. 

3. ^gypt-us, i, Egypty in Africa. {adjAuB.) 

4. ^thiopi-a^ se, Ethiopia, in Africa, 

5. Arabi-a, ae, Arabia, in Asia, (-ens.) 

6. Armeni-a, se, Armenia^ in Ana. (-us.) 

7. Assjri-a, 8B, Assyria, in Asia, (-us.) 

8. Bithyni-a, sb, in Asia. (Bithjuus.) 

9. Britanni-a, se, Britain^ European island, 
470. Cappadoci-a^ », in Asia. 

1. Cari-a^ m, in Asia. 

2. ChaldsB-a, se, in Asia, (-us.) 

3. Cilici-ay se, in Asia. 

4. Colch-is, idis, in Asia, (-us, -icus.) 

5. Daci-a, sb, in Europe. (Dacus.) 

6. Epir-us, i, in Europe, (-odcus. APRICOT.) 

7. Galati-a, se, in Asia. 

8. Gralli-a, ae, Gaul, in Europe. 

9. Gerjnani-a, as, Germany, in Europe. 
480. Graeci-a, ad, Greece, in Europe, 

1. Hispani-a, as, Spain, in Europe, (Hiispaaus.) 

2. Indi-a, ae, in Asia. 

3. Itali-a, as, Italy, m Europe. 

4. Liby-a, ae, in Africa, (-cus. ) 

5. Lusitani-a, ae, Portuyal^ in Europe^ 

6. Lyci-a, as, m Asia, (-us.) 

7. Lydi-a, ae, in Ana, (Lydns.) 

8. Macedoni-a, ae, in Europe,, (-cii8») 

9. Mauritani-a, ae, in Africa. 
490. Medi-a, ae, in Asia,, 

1. Mesopotami-a, as, in Asia. 

2. Moesi-a, ae, in Europe. 

3. Mysi-a, ae, in Asia, 

4. Noric-um, i, in Europe. 

5. Numidi-a, ae, in Africa, (-cus.) 

6. Pal8B8tia-% 80^ Palestine^ in Asia, (-us.) 

7. Pamphyli-a, ae, in Asia. 

8. Paphlagoni-a, se, in Asia, 

9. Pannoni-a, as, in Europe. 

500. Parthi-a, ae, in Asia. (Parthus, PartiuQiu.) 



NAMES OF DISTRICTS, FKOVXNOBSy ISLANDS. 143 

1. Pers-is, idis, Persia, in Adik 

2. Phoenic-e, ea, or PlMsnici^ay le^ in Asia. 

(adj. -ius.) 

3. Phr7gi<«9 flo, in Asia* (-us.) 

4. Pont-us, i, m Asia* (-icus.) 

5. Rhasti-a, se, in Europe. (Rhietus^ Bbaeticus.) 

6. Sarmati-a, ae, in Europe and AmOm (-cos.) 

7. Scandinavi-a, se, in Europe. 

8. Scythi-a, », tn Europe aad Asia* (-cos.) 

9. Sjri-a, a, in Asia, 

51 p. Thraci-a, ae, Thrace, in Europe, (-us.) 
i. Yindelici-a, ae, t» Europe. 

X.— NAMES OF DISTRICTS, PROVINCBS, ISLANDa 

2. Acamani*a, as, in Greece. 

3. Achai-a, ae, in Greece. 

4. ^gin-a, ac, Grrecian island. 

5. JS^i^Lf 83, tn Mysia* 

6. ^toli-a, 89, t» Crreeee* 

7. Apuli-a, ae, m /ta/y. 

8. Arcadi-a, ae, t» Greece* 

9. Argol-is, idis, in Greece. 
620. Attic-a, as, in Ghreece. («u&) 

1. Boeoti-a^ as, in Greece. 

2. Campani-a, ae, in Italy. 

3. Chi-o.«, i, Grecian Island. 

4. Corcjr-a, as, Grecian island, (-asus.) 

5. Corsic-a> ao, Italian island. 

6. Cret-a, as, Grecian island, (-icas.) 

7. Cyclad-es, um, Grecian islands.. 

8. Cypr-us, i, Grecian island, (-ius.) 

9. Cyther-a, orum, Grecian island. 
530. TSe\-<i», \j Grecian island, (-ius.) 

1. Dor-is,, idis, (1) i« Greece, (2) in Carta. 

2. El-is, idis, in Greece. 

3. Emathi-a, ae, in Greece and Macedonia. (-U9.) 

4. Etrari-a, ae, in Italy. 

5. Euboe-a, ae, Grecian island, (-us.) 

6. loni-a, ae, in Lydia. (-cus.) 

7. Ithac-a, ae^ Grecian island, (-us.) 



144 SELECT PBOPEB NAHE8. 

8. Judae-a^ se, in Palestine, 

9. Lacbni-a, ae, in Grreece, (-ens.) 
540. Lati-um, i, in Italy, (-us.) 

1. Lemn-os, i, Grecian island. (-Ihs.) 

2. Lesb-os, i, Grecian island, (.ius.) 
d. Locr-is, idiB, in Greece. 

4. Lucani-a, as, in Italy, 

5. Messeni-a, se, in Greece. 

6. Nax-os, iy Cfrecian island, (-ius.) 

7. Par-OS, i, Grecian island, (-ius.) 

8. Fatm-oSy i, Grecian island. 

9. Feloponnes-us, i, the southern part of Greece, 

(-ius.) 
550. PboG-is, idig, in Greece. 

1. Fhthi-a, ee, ia Thessaly (^Greece). 

2. Fieri-a, as, in Macedonia, (-ius.) 

3. Fseoni-a, ae, in Macedonia. 

4. Bhod-us, i, Rhodes, Grecian island, (-ius.) 

5. Salam-is, inis, Grecian island, (-iuius.) 

6. Sam-OS, i, Grecian island, (-ius.) 

7. Sardini-a, as, Italian island. 

8. Sicili-a, ae, the island cf Sicily. 

9. Tened-os, i, Grecian island. 

560. Thessali-a, as, Thessaly^ in Greece, {adj. -cus.) 



XL — NAMES OF CITIES, TOWNS, &c 

1. Abyd-os, i, in Mysia, (-enus.) 

2. Academi-a, ae, the ACADEMY, at Athens, 

(-CUS.) 

3. Acti-um, i, in Epirus, (-acus.) . 

4. Alexandri-a, ae, in Egypt, (-nus.) 

5. Antiochi-a, ae, Antioch, in Syria, 

6. Arbel-a, orum, in Assyria, 

7. Arg-os, i, or Arg-i, orum, in ArgoUs, (-ivua.) 

8. Arpin-um, i, in Italy, 

9. Atnen-ae, arum, Athens^ in Attica, 
570. Aul-is, idid, in Bceotia, 

1. Babylon, is, in Chaldtsa, (-ius.) 

2. Brundisi-um, i, in Italy, 



NAMES OF OrriESy TOWNS, ETC 145 

3. Byzanti-am, i, afterwards 1 . rwn 

Constantinopolis, is, J *" ^'•^^• 

4. Calp-e, es, in Spain, 

5. Gann-ffi, arum, in Italy, (-ensis.) 

6. Capu-a, as, in Campania {Italy). (Capenus.) 

7. Garthag-o, inis, Carthage^ in Africa. 

8. GhsBrone-a, 8d, in JBceotia. 

9. Gnid-us, in Caria. (-ius.) 

580. Gorinth-us, i, Corinth^ in Peloponnesus, (-ins.) 

1* Gjren-e, es, in Libya, (-asus.) 

2. IHimasc-us, i, in Syria. 

3. Delpb-i, orum, in Phocis, (-icus.) 

4. Dodon-a, sb, in Epirus. 

5. Eleus-i, inis, m ^/<tca. (-inius.) 

6. Ephes-us, i, in Ionia. 

7. Halicarnass-us, i, in Carta, (-ensis.) 

8. Hierosolum-ao^ arum, (Jerusalem) in Palestine. 

(-itanus.) 

9. Idali-nm, i, in Cyprus, (-us.) 
590. lolc-as, i, in Thessaly. 

1. Ips-us, i, in Phrygich 

2. Iss-us, i, in Cilicia. 

^' ^^s^^i °'^*' } •'• ^""^ 

4. Lariss-a, sb, in Thessaly. (-eus.) 

5. Leuctr-a, orum, in Bcsotia. 

6. Londini-um, i, (London) in Britain. 

7. Lngdun-um*, i, in Gaul, (-ensis.) 

8. Luteti-a, sb, (Paris) in Gaul. 

9. Mantine-a, se, in Arcadia. 
600. Mantu-a, se, in Italy, 

1. Marathon, is, in Attica, (-ins.) 

2. Massili-a, ae, (Marseilles) in Gaul, (-ensis.) 

3. Megar-a, orum, in Greece. 

4. Memph-is, idis, in Egypt 

5. Milet-QS, i, in Ionia. (MUesius.) 

6. Mutin-a, », in Italy, 

7. Mycen-ae, arum, in Argolis, (-aas.) 

8. Neme-a, a9, in Argolis. (-aBus.) 
9* Numan^.a, ae, in Spain, (-inus.) 

610. Olympi-a, ae, in Elis. (-us.) 



146 SELECT PEOPER NAHB8. 

1. Olynth-us, i, in Macedonia, (-ins.; 

2. Orchomen-us, i, in BceoHa, 

3. Palmyr-a, ae, in Syria. 

4. Paph-08, i, in Cyprus, (-ius.) 

5. Pell-a, ae, m Macedonia, (-seus.) 

6. Persepol-is, is, in Persia. 

7. Pergam-U8, i, in Mysia. 

8. Pharsal-us, i, in Thessaly. 

9. Philipp-i, orum, in Thrace. 
620. Pis-a, 80^ in Elis. 

1. Pirae-us, i, the port of Athens. 

2. Plat8e-8B^ arum, in Bceotia. 

3. PotidaB-a, ae, tn Macedonia* 

4. Praenest-ft is, m Latium. (-inus.) 

5. Pydn-a, ae, tn Macedonia. 

6. Pyl-08, i, w Peloponnesus, (-ins.) 
?• Eom-a^ a9, z» Latium. 

8. Sard-es, ium, tw Lydia. 

9. Sidon, is, m Phcenida. (-ius.) ^ 
630. Sicyon, is, in Peloponnesus, (-ius.) 

1. Smym-a, ae, m Jonia. (-aus.) 

2. Syracus-ae, arum, i« 5tci/y. 

3. Tarent-um, i, in Italy, (-inus.) 

4. Tars-US, i, in Cilicia. 

5. Tempe, a vale in Thessaly. 

a Theb-ae, arum, (1) in Scsotia^ having 7 gaiei, 
(2) in Egypty having 100 gates. 

7. Thermopyl-sB, arum, m Locris. 

8. Tibur, is, in Italy. 

640. Tyr-us, i, ( Tyre) in Phoenicia, (-ius.) 

1. Vei-i, orum, in JStruria. 

2. Veron-a, ae, in Ital^. 

XIL---NAMES OF M0X7KTAIN& 

3. -ffitn-a, 8B, in Sicily, (-aeus.) 

4. Alp-es, ium, bounding Italy on the norih* 

(-inus.) ^ 

5. Anchesm-us, i^ tn Attica, 



KAMXS OF H0UKTAIK8. 147 

6. Ath-os, o, in Macedonia, 

7. Apennin-us, i, in Italy, 

8. Atl-as, antis, in Mauritania, (•anteus.) 

9. Caucas-ofl, i, in Asia, (-ins.) 
650. Cithaeron, is, in Bceotia. 

1. Crag-US, i, in Lycia, 

2. Cyllen-e, es, in Arcadia, (-ius.) 

3. Cynth-us^ i, in Delos. (-ius.) 

4. Dict-e, es, in Crete, (-eas.) 

5. Dindjm-us, i, in Phrygia, 

6. Erymanth-us, i, in Arcadia, (-ins.) 

7. Ery-x, cis, in Sicily, (-cinus.) 

8. HaBm-as, i, in Thrace, 

9. Helicon, is, in Bceotia, (-ins.) 
660. Hybl-a, se, in Sicily, (-aeus.) 

1. Hymett-us, i, in Attica, (-ins.) 

2. Id-a, 89, (]) tn Mysiuy (2) in Crete, (-sens.) 

3. Ismar-us, i, in Thrace, (-ins.) 

4. Latm-ns, i, in Caria, (-ins.) 

5. Lycffi-ns, i, in Arcadia, 

6. lifonal-ns, i, in Arcadia, (-ins.) 
?• Mycal-e, es, in Ionia. 

8. !Nipliat-es, is, in Armenia, 

9. CEt-a, se, in Thessaly, 

670. Olymp-ns, i, (p in Macedonia^ (2) in BUkyma. 

1. Oss-a, 89, in Thessaly, 

2. Othry-s, os, in Thessafy. 

3. Pamass-ns, i, in Phoeis, (-ins.) 

4. Feli-on, i, in Thessaly, 

5. Pentelic-ns, i, in AtUca, 

6. Pind-ns, i, in Thessaly, • 

7. Pyrenas-i, omm, between Ga«/ and Spain» 

8. Bhodop-e, es, in Thrace, 

9. Tsenar-ns, i, in Laeoma. (-ins.) 
680. Tanr-ns» i, in Asia. 

1. Tayget-ns, i, in Laeonia. 

2. Tmol-ns, i, in Lydia. 

3. Yesnyi-us^ i, in Italy. 



148 SELECT FBOPEB NAMES* 



Xm.— NAMES OF BIVEB& 

4. Achelo-us, i^ in Acamania, 

5. Alli-a, se, in Italy. 

6. Alphe-us, i, in Elis, 

7. Amphrys-ua, h in Thessaly, 

8. Athes-isy is, (Adige) in Italy. 

9. Aufid-us, i, in Italy, 
690. Caystr-us, i, in Italy, 

I, Cephis-us, i, (1) in Attica, (2) in BcBotia. 

2- ^^^J^-^^^^UDanube) in Europe. 

3. Even-US, i, in ^toUa, 

4. Euphrat-es, is,, in Asia, 

5. Eurot-as, ae, in Laconia, 

6. Gang-es, is, in India, 

7. Granic-us, i, in Mysia, 

8. Hebr-us, i, in Thrace, 

9. Hiss-US, i, in Attica. 
700. Maeand-er, ri, in Caria, 

1. Minci-us, i, in Italy, 

2. Nar, is, in Italy, 

3. Nil-US, i, in Egypt. 

4. Fad-US, i, or Eridan-us, i, {Po) in Italy. 

5. Pactol-us, i, in Lydia. 

6. Fene-us, i, in Hiessaly. 

7. Phas-is, idis, in Colchis, 

8. Bhen-us, i, (Rhine) in Europe, 

9. Bhodan-us, i, (Rhone) in Gaui, 
710. Rubico, nis, in Italy. 

1. Sabrin-a, ae, (Severn) in Britain* 

2, Scamand-er, ri, in Mysia. 
8, Simo-is, entis, in Mysia, 

4. Sperchi-us, i, in Thessaly, 

5. Strym-on, onis, in Macedonia. 

6. Tag-US, i, in Spain. 

7. Tames-is, is, ( Thames) in Britain^ 

8. Tana-is, is, (Don) in Sarmatia. 

9. Thermodon, tis, in Pontus. 

720. Tiber-is, is, or Tybr-is, idis, in Italy. 



NAMES OF WINDS. 149 



1. licin-nSy i, in Italy, 

2. Trebi-a^ ab, t n Italy, 

WINDS. 

3. Afric*us, i. South-west wind. 

4. Apeliot-eSy as, East wind, 

5. Aqmlo,Di8,-|^^^,„^ 

6. Bore-as, sb, J 

l^f-^'P'X South uAnd. 

8. Not-us, 1, J 

9. Gaur-ns, i, North-east wind, 

780. F8Vom.n8,i,l^^<«;^ 
1. Zepb jr-us, 1, J 



EXEECISES ON THE VOCABULARY. 



EXEBCISE L 



A. As the Master reads the Latin Words in a Section, 

the boys repeat the English. ' 

B. As the Master reads the English Words, the boys 

repeat the Latin, 
G. The boys r^eat the whole Section, Latin with 
English, from memory. 

EXERCISE n. 

The boys analyze (or parse) the Words of a Section, 
as follows : — 

A. ( ) is a Substantive 

of the ( ') Declension, 

( ) G«nder, 
declined like ( ) 

Here let it be declined. And let Bale for Gender be repeated. 

If the SnhstantiTe is Irregnlor, the boys will say: ( ) is an 

Irregular SnbstantiTe, &c. 

B. ( ) is an Adjective 

of ( ) Terminations, 
declined like ( ) 
Here let it be declined. 

f regularly "j 

compared '{ ^^ f 
t irregularly J 
Here let it be compared. 

C. ( ) is a ( ) Pronoun. 
Here let it be decUned. 

{Active 1 
or J- 
Deponent J 
of the ( ) Conjugation. 
Here let it be conjugated. 



152 EXEBCISBS ON TQB VOCABULABt* 

Its Freterperfect and Supine are formed by Bala 

( ) 

If the Verb is Inegiilar, Defective, or Impersonal, the boy most 
state so before the word Verb: us, Aio is a Defective Verb 
Active^ &C. 

£• r ^ is an Adverb. 

F. ( ) is a Preposition. 

Gr. f ) is a Conjunction. 

H. ( ) is an Interjection. 



Example. — The boys, having said the first 9 words 

(a ad) in the way shown in Exercise L, 

open their books and go on thus : 

1. A. or ab is a Preposition. 

2. Abies, is a Substantive 

of the 3rd Declension, 
„ „ Feminine Gendei, 



declined like 



{ } 



abietam, offir'treea 
abietibns, tofir'trees 
abietes,/^-<ree» 
abietes, O fir-trees 
abietibus, by^ wUh^orfrom 
fiT'treee, 



Here the boj will name the Example in his Latin Grammar, 
like which abies is declined. 

Sing, I Plur. 

Nom. abies, 2i fir-tree \ abietes, ^r-6«e9 

Gen. abiStis, of a fir-tree 
Dat. abieti, (o a fir-tree 
Acc abietem, a fir-tree 
Voc. abies, O fir-tree 
AbL abiete, 6y, wit^ orfirom 
a fir -'tree, 

Bule for Glender, is ( ) 

Here the boj will repeat the Bule for Gender from his Latin 
Grammar. 

3. Ac, atque, are Conjunctions. 

4. Accipiter, is a Substantive 

of the 3rd Declension, 

„ „ Masculine Grender. 

declined like nubes (except Gen. Plur.) 

Here the Bole for Gen. Flnral may be given. 



EXBBCISES ON THB VOGABULABT. 



153 



Sing» 
Nont accipiter, a hawk 
Gen. aocipitrifl, of a hawk 
Dat. accipitri, to a hawk 
Ace. accipitrem, a hawk 
Voc accipiter, O hawk 
Abl. accipitre, hu^ with^ or 
from a hawk. 






Plur, 
accipitrea, kawka 
accipitnun, qf hawks 
accipitribos, to hawks 
acdpitares, hawks 
accipitres, O hawks 
accipitribiiB, by, widt, 
from hawks. 



or 



Bule for Gender, is ( ) 



Here the boy will repeat the Bule for G^der from his Latin 
Gramnuur. 

5. Acere, is a Verb Active 

of the 2nd Conjugation. 

Aceo, aces, acui, acere, acendi, acendo, 
acendnm^ acens : no Supines. 

Its Freterperfect is formed by Bule ( ) 

Here Bole for Freterperfect most be repeated from the Latin 
Grammar. 

Rule for Defect of Supines, is ( ) 

Here Bole for Defect of Supines mnst be giren from the Latin 
Grammar. 

6. Acerbus, is an Adjective 

of 3 Terminations, 

declined like bonus. 



Sing. 

Nom. aoerbns, acerba, acerbnm, 
Gen. acerbi, acerbs, acerbi, 
Dat acerbo, acerbse, acerbo, 
Ace acerbam,acerbam,acerbam, 
Voc. acerbe, acerba, acerbnm, 
AbL acerbo, acerba, acerbo. 



Plur. 

acerbi, acerbe, acerba, [mm, 
acerbornm,acerbaram,acerbo- 
acerbis, acerbis, acerbis, 
acerbos, acerbas, acerba, 
acerbi, acerbsB, acerba, 
acerbis, acerbis, acerbU. 



Compared regularly, 

acerbus, acerbior, acerbissimus. 

7. Acenrus, is a Substantive 

of the 2nd Declension, 
„ Masculine Gander 

declined like dominus. 
h2 



154 EXERCISES ON THE TOCiAULAST. 



Sing, 
Kom. acervos, a h$ap 
Gen. aoerTi, of a heap 
Dat. acervo, to a heap 
Ace. aeervum, a heap 
Voc. acerve, O heap 
Abl. aeerro, by, wUh, or 
from aheap. 



Plur. 
acem, heaps 
acenromm, of heaps 
acenris, to heaps 
aeervos, heaps 
aeervi, O heaps 
acervis, by, wUh, or from 
heaps. 



Bale for Gander, is ( ) 

Here the boy will repeat fche Bule for Gender from his Latin 
Grammar. 

8. Acuere, is a Verb Active 

of the 3rd Conjugation. 

Acuo, acuis, acui, acuSre, acuendi, acuendo, 

acaendum, acutum, acutu^ acuens, acutums. 

Its Preterperfect and Supines are formed by 

Rule ( ) . 

Here Bule for Flreterperfect and Supine most be repeated 
from the Latin Grammar. 

9. Ad, is a Preposition. 

K.B. This Exercise may be variously done. Sometimes one 
boy may parse an entire section. Sometimes the boys in 
class may each pane a word. At other times tlie answer- 
ing may pass rapidly through the class, each boy giving one 
fact, case, rule, &c pnly. Thus acervus, so parsed, will 
afford answers for 1 7 boys. Sometimes the Exercise may 
be required in writing. 

EXEBCISE HL 

Any portion of the Vocabulary being appointed^ the 
boys will classify the words in the following manner. 

This portion contains 
A. ( ) Substantives; of which 

a. r ^ are of the 1st Declension ; namely 

*• ( ; M « 2nd „ „ „ 

^* C } » » ^^ >» 99 9i 

**• V ) w » ^^"' w n M 



are Defective, namely 

„ Masculine^ ,, • •• 

,, Feminine, „ 

„ Neuter^ ,, 



BXEBGIBBS ON THE VOCABULAJtY. 155 

B. ( ) A^jectiyes ; of which 
€u ( ^ are of 3 Terminatioi 

6. ( ^ „ „ „ „ tener „ 

^' \ ) » » >' 99 Diger „ 

^ V ) » » » >f acer „ 

tristis „ 

feliz „ 



€L ( ^ are of 3 Terminations, like bonus, namely... 

^l ) 99 

«• ( ) M 2 „ „ „ tristis „ 

J* \ ) 99 ^ 99 » » 



C. ( ) Pronouns ; namely 

D. ( ) Verbs ; of which 

a. ( ^ are of the Ist Conjugation, namely 

b, ( ) „ 2nd „ „ „ 
^« ( ) » 3rd „ „ „ 
o. t ) „ 4tn „ „ „ 

(A) ( ) are Active; namely 



(B) ( ) „ Deponent „ 

( ) " - 

{b) ( ) „ Defectiye „ 



(a) ( ) „ Irregular „ 



E. ( ) Adverbs ; namely 

F. ( ) Prepositions „ 

G. ( ) Conjunctions „ 
H. ( ) Inteijections „ 



EXEQCISB IV. 

Write down 

A. a. ( ) Fem. Substantives of the 1st Declension, 



B. o. ( 


) Masc. 
)Fem. 


99 


99 
99 


99 99 99 

2nd „ like dominus. 


t\ 


99 


99 


99 99 99 


) Masc 


99 


99 


„ „ magister. 


i{ 


) Masc. 


99 


99 


„ „ puer. 


) Neut. 


99 


99 


99 99 



C. (a) ( ) Fem,Farisyllablesof the 3rd Declension^ in es. 
{b)l )Ma8C. 



99 99 99 99 99 



(c)( )Fem. „ „ „ „ „ w. 
(d) ( ) Masc 



99 99 99 99 99 



(e)( )Masc „ „ „ „ „ er. 
(/)( )Fem. 



99 99 99 99 99 



{g){ )Neut „ „ „ „ „ €. 



( 



156 EXERCISES ON THE TOCABITLART. 

b. Lnparisyllables of the 3rd Declension : 

( ) Neut. in a; ( ) IVIasc. in o; ( ) Fern, in o: 
( ) Masc. in / ; ( ) Neut in I: { ) Masc in n : 
Fern, in « : ( ) Neut. in n .• ( ^ Neut. in ar: 
Masc. in er: ( )Fem. in er; ( )Neut. in er: 
( ) Masc. in or: ( ) Fem. in or: ( S Neut. in or: 
Masc. in ur: { ) Neut. in ur: { ) Masc. in as: 
Fem. in o^: ( ) Neut. in as: { ) Masc. in es: 
Fem. in es:{ ) Masc. in » ; ( ) Fem* in is: 
Masc. in os: ( ) Fem. in os: { ) Neut. in os: 
( ) Masc. in tis: ( ') Fem. in tis: ( ) Neut. in t^.* 
( ) Fem. in ans: ( ) Masc. in ns, ps: { ) Fem. in 
bSf psy ms. Is, nSy rs: ( ) Fem. in ax: ( ) Masc. in 
ex: ( ) Fem. in ex: ( ) Masc. in ix: ( ) Fem. in 
ix: { ) Fem. in ox: ( ) Fem. inux: { ) Masc 
in t/x: ( ) Fem. in t/x : ( ) Fem. in te, war, rx, 

D. a. ( ^ Masc. Subst. of the 4th Decl. like gradus. 
b.( ) Fem. „ „ „ „ „ „ 

E. ( ) Fem. „ ,, 5th „ „ fades. 

N.R Let the GrenitiTe of each word be written down as well as 
the Nominative, and the Rale for Gender be given. 

A. Write down ( ) Substantives of common Grender 

a. in 1st Declension. 

b. „ 2nd „ 

c. „ 3rd „ 

B. Write down ( ) Substantives 

a. Wanting the Singular Number : 

(a) in the 1st Declension. 

(b) „ 2nd „ 
(e) „ 3rd „ 
(d) „ 4th 

b. Wanting the Plural Number. 

c. Wanting some cases: and write down those 

they have. 

d. Bedundant in Declension: and decline them 

fuUy. 



SXSBCI8S8 ON THE VOCABULABT. 157 

OBSEBYATIONS. 

Obs, L — A. Noans Substantive^ which distinguish 
individuals from others of the same class, are called 
Proper Names : as, Alexander, Bucephalus, Babylon, 
Euphrates, 

Proper Names may be 
Personal, as, names of deities, men, women, &c. 
Local, as, names of countries, towns, mountains, 
rivers, &c. 

B. Appellatives, or Common Names, are Nouns Sub- 
stantive, which belong to many individuals in com- 
mon, as man, horse, city, river. 

Common Names may be variously classified : as. 
Names of Persons, as, man, hing, boy, painter, Sfc. 
Names of Animals, as, lion, eagle, whale, gnat, Sfc. 
Names of Plants, as, oak, rose, lily, parsley, Sfc. 
Names of Constructed Objects, as, house, ship, 

knife, SfC, 
Material Names, or names of natural substances, as, 

earth, air, gold, wool, S^c. 
Partitive Names, expressing a part of something, 

HA, face, skin, leaf, root, S^c, 
Collective Names, or Nouns of Multitude, expressing 

an assemblage, as, people, flock, S^c, 
Geographical and Astronomical Names, as, con- 

tinent, mountain, sea, sun, pldnet, SfC. 

C. Abstract Nouns are names of Qualities, Powers, 
Feelings, Perceptions, Notions, Ideas, &c., as, 
darkness, sorrow, heat, virtue, death, philosophy, 
poetry, 

EXERCISE V 

L Write down 

"Deities 

Men 

Women 

Countries 

Cities 

Mountains 
. Biyers 



( ) Proper 
Names of 



of 1st DecL ending in ( ) 
• „ 2nd „ „ ( ) 
„ 3rd „ „ ( ) 



158 EXERCISES ON THE VOOABULABT. 

IL Write down ( ) Common Names, expressing 

A. a. Persons having a right to command, b. Persons 
bound to obey. c. Persons engaged in any trade or 
profession, d. Persons of different ages. e. Kin- 
dred, &c. 

B. a. Useful beasts, h. Noxious beasts, c. Harmless 
beasts, d. Useful birds, e. Singing birds, f. Birds 
of prey. g> Harmless birds. A. Useful fishes. 
i. Insects. A. Reptiles, &c. 

C. a. Trees useful for their wood. h. Trees useful 
for their fruit, c. Fruits, cf. Grains, e. Other 
useful plants. /. Flowers, g. Herbs, &c. 

p. a. Natural Substances used in building a house. 

b. Natural Substances used in dress, c. Natural 
Substances used as food, d. Natural Substances 
used for ornament, e. The Elements, &c. 

£. a. Human dwellings, b. Land and water carriages. 

c. Implements of agriculture, d. Implements of 
war. e. Implements of household use. /. Male 
clothing, g. Female clothing, h. Objects made of 
metal, t. Objects made of wood. A. Objects made 
of clay. L Objects made of stone, m. Objects 
made of linen^ or of wool. n. Objects made of 
skins, o. Objects in the school-room. p. Objects 
used in study, q. Objects in a church, &c. 

F. a. Parts of an animal, b. Parts of a horse, 
c. Parts of a cow. d. Parts of a sheep, e. Parts 
of the human body, f. Features of the human face. 
g. Organs of speaking and eating. A. Interior 
organs, i. Parts of a bird. A. Parts of a fish. 
/. Parts of an insect, m. Parts of a tree. n. Parts 
of the wheat-plant, o. Parts of a house, p. Parts 
of a ship. q. Parts of a city, &c. 

G. a. Collections of men. b. Collections of animals. 
H. a. Geographical Objects, b. Astronomical Objects. 

in. Write down ( ) Abstract Names, expressing 
a. Virtues, b. Vices, c. Faculties and Propen- 
sities of the human mind, d. Emotions, e. Parts of 
time. y. Casualties of life. g. Arts and Sciences. 



EXERCISES ON THE TOOABULABT. 159 

A. Grovernments. t. Occurrences of weather. A. Wants 
of life. L Good qualities of the body. m. Bad 
qualities of the body, &c. 

N.B. The Yarietdes of this Exerdse may be multiplied to any 
extent by ihe Master. The Genitive Case, Gender, and 
Declension of each word should be written down, and the 
words themselyes occasionally declined. 

EXERCISE VI. 

A. Write down ( ) Adjectires 

a, of 8 Terminations, like bonus. 
o, ,, „ y, „ tener. 

c. „ „ „ „ niger. 
a. ff ^y fy fy acer. 

€» 99 ^ 99 99 99 IflSllS. 

/. of 1 Termination, like feliz or ingens. 

B. Compare these Adjectives. 

C. Write down the Comparison of ( ) Adjectives 

a. compared like durus, brevis, audax. 

b. y9 ,9 pulcher. 
c» yj „ ceier. 

d, yy „ facilis. 

e, „ „ arduus. 

f. irregularly compared. 

Question. — How are maledicus, strenuus, plus, com- 
pared ? What Adjectives are compared like ma- 
ledicus ? 

D. Write down the Comparison of ( ) Adverbs. 

£• 99 99. ,9 9, ,, saepe, diu, penitns. 

F. Compare 4 Adverbs having ijio Positive. 

G. „ 3 „ „ „ Comparative. 
H. „ 2 „ ,, yy Superlative. 

OBSEBVATIONS. 

Obs. n. — ^Adjectives express the qualities of persons 
and things ; and this they may do in various respects : 
as of 
a. Size, as, targcy smally broody narroWy Sfc* 
b* FonUi as, roundy squarey angtdary level, Sfc, 



160 EXEBCISBS ON THE VOCABULABT. 

c. Colour, as^ white, black, green, blue, ^c. 

d. Situation, as, near, distant, high, law, S^c, 

e. Material, as, earthen, wooden, golden^ woollen, fyc, 

f. Time, as, old, young, ancient, new, Sfc. 

g. Number, as, one, two, three, few, many, ^e, 

A. Affection of Mind, as, happy, sad, wise, foolish, 

Sfc, 
t. Affection of Body, as, strong, weak, healthy, S^. 
L Likeness, or Relation, as, earthly, paternal, 

popular, sheepish, ^c, 

NJB. Adjectives properly denoting an affection of body, size, 
form, &c. may (by the figure of speech called Metaphor), 
be applied to mind : as, a narrow mind, a rough temper, a 
strong imagination, jfci 

Adjectives may express qualities perceived by 

a. Touch, as, rough, smooth, hard, soft, Sfc. 

b. Taste, as, sweet, bitter, acid, insipid, ^c. 

c. Smell, tLR, fragrant, fetid, SfC, 

d. Hearing, as, loud, shrill, Sfc» 

e. Sight, as, bright, dark, S^c, 

f Thought, as, elegant. Jit, pleasant, grievous, SfC, 

NJ3. Qaalities perceiyed by thought are those which spring ont 
of the relation between the object and the mind* 

EXERCISE Vn. 

A. Write down ( ) Adjectives, expressing qualities 

a, of Size. b. of Situation, c. of Form, d, of 
Colour, e, of Material, f of time. g. of Mind. 
A. of Body. t. of Likeness, or Relation, k. perceived 
by Touch. L perceived by Taste, m. perceived by 
Smell, w. perceived by Hearing, o. perceived by 
Sight, p. perceived by Thought 

B. Compare each of these Adjectives. 

BULB AND OBSEBVATIONS. 

Bule I. — An Adjective agrees with its Sub- 
stantive in Gender, Kumber, and Case : as, Bex 
bonus, a good kijig. Oppida capta, captured 
towns. 



BXEBCISES ON THE VOOABULABT. 161 

Obs. m. — *For the purpose of agreement, Par- 
ticiples and Pronouns are to be regs^ed as Adjec- 
tives: except the Personal Pronouns, ego, tu, sui, 
which have the power of Substantives. 

Obs. IV. — When the Adjective qualifies the Sub- 
stantive without a Verb between them, it is called an 
Attribvtive or Epithet 

EXEBCISE VUL 

A. a. Write down ( ) Epithets qualifying the 

Subst. ( ) 

of which let ( ) be of 3 Terminations like bonus. 

niger. 

tener. 

acer. 
„ 2 „ „ «, tristis. 
„ 1 Termination, like felix or 

ingen& 

b. Which of these Epithets express Qualities of 
Size ? Situation ? Affection of Mind ? 
Form ? Material ? Affection of Body ? 
Colour ? Time ? Likeness or Relation ? 

Which express Qualities perceived by 
Touch ? Hearing ? 

Taste ? Sight ? 

Smell ? Thought ? 

c Decline the Substantive ( ) with its Epithets. 

B. a. Decline the ( ) Subst. ( ) with the Pfon. hie. 

b* ,9 ,9 n » » » » IS. 

C* ,9 9, 9> » M » M llle. 

(*• «< «• «• M tf !• <• iste. 



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»> 


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» 


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» 


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e» 99 99 99 99 99 99 99 ipSC 

and so through all the Adjective Pronouns, Nu- 
merals, &c 

C. a. Decline the ( ) Subst. ( ) with hie and one other 

Epitliet. 

b* 99 ,9 99 99 99 *^ 99 99 

"•C. „ „ „ „ „ »C. „ „ 



162 EXEBOISES ON THE TOOABtJLABT. 

D. o. Decline the ( ) Sabst ( ) with hie, and two other 

* Epithets. 

''• » » » » » ^» » w 

Conjunctions meanings andf or, nor, couple like Cases. 

KJB. Anj Substantiyes, or any portion of the Vocabulary, may 
be appointed for this Ekercise. It may be used also to 
teach the difference of equivocal words. Thus the Substan- 
tives appointed may be such as — clava, clavus, and davis ; 
— annus and anus ; — ora, hora, os Coris) and os (ossis) ; 
irons (frondis) and irons (fit)ntis) ; — mas and mare ; pUa, 
pOa, pUns and pilum ; pl2ga and pUiga ; — aura, aurum, 
and auris ; — area, arx, and arcus ; — mala, malus, malum, 
and m&hmi, &c. &c 



BULES AND OBSEBYATIONS. 

Rule IL — When two Substantives, referred to 
the same thing, come together in the same clause, 
they are put m the same Case, and said to be in 
APPOSITION : as, 

Philippus rex, Kinff Philip. 

Not. 1. — A Substantive may be in Apposition to a 
Pronoun, as, 

Nos consules, fFe the- Consuls, 

Not 2. — A common instance of Apposition is that 
of the various names of one person, as, 

Caius Julius Qesar Octavianus Augustus. 
Her Majesty Queen Victoria Alexandrina. 

Rule ni. — When two Substantives, referred 
to different things, come together in the same 
clause, one of them will be in the GENITIVE 
Case, with the sign of: as, 
Ciceronis filius. Son of Cicero, or Cicero^s Son. 

Obs, V. — • As an Epithet is an << AUribtUive Adjec- 
tive^ 80 an Apposition is an " Attributive Substan- 
tivCf** or " Appositive ; " and a Genitive Subjectively 
governed by another Substantive is called its ^^Attri' 
buiive Genitive/* 



EXEBCISES ON THE YQOABin«ABT. 163 

Rule IV. — The VOCATIVE is the Case of 
the person or thing spoken to^. and is governed by 
an Interjection, expressed or understood : as, 

Fili or O fili, O son. 

EXEBCISE IX. 

A. a. Add Appositives to the Proper Names „ ,, ,, „ ; 

and decline. 

b. Add Appositives with Epithet to the Proper 

Names „ „ „ „ ; and decline. 

c. Add Appositives with one or more Epithets 

each to the Common Nouns „ „ „ „ ; and 
decline. 

d. Add an Appositive with one or more Epithets 

to the Personal Pronoun ( ); and decline 
them. 

B. Add Substantives in the Genitive Case to the 

Substantives ,, ,, „ ,, ; and decline. 

C. a. Add Appositives^ having one or more Epithets, 

and governing a Genitive Case, to the Sub- 
stantives „ „ „ „ ,, „ „ ; and decline. 
h. Add an Appositive, having one or more Epithets^ 
and governing a Genitive Case, to the Personal 
Pronoun ( ) ; and decline. 

D. a. The Substantive ( ) or Pronoun ( ) being 

given, add to its Nominative Case anj number 
of Appositives, with Genitive Cases, and 
Epithets. 

b. The Substantive ( ) being given, add to its 

Vocative Case any number of Appositives, 
Genitive Cases, and Epithets. 

E. a. Write down the Vocative Cases of the Substan- 

tives „ „ „ „ part with Interjections; part 
without an Interjection. 
h. Write down the same Vocative Cases with one 
or more Epithets to each. 

c. Add Appositives with Epithets, governing a 

Genitive Case with Epithets, to the same 
Vocative Cases. 



164 XXEBOISBB 01^ THB VOOABULABY. 

Obs. VI. — Any Verb in a prq)er Mood is a Finite 
Verb. A Finite V^b is required to make a Sentence, 
or thought expressed in words. The Nominative Case 
(which is a Substantive, or that which has the force 
of a Substantive) is called the Subject of the Sentence, 
and the Verb is called the Predicate ; and in the sen- 
tence Deus regnat, God reigns, Deus {Crod) is the 
Subject, and regnat (reigns) the Predicate. So Spiro 
(I breathe) is a Sentence ; the Subject Ego being un- 
derstood. But if jou find any finite form of the Verb 
sum with a second Nominative Case. after it, then that 
Verb is called the Copula, and the Nominative after 
it the Predicate. Thus in Deus est regnator, God is 
ruler ; nos sumus servi, we are servants : Deus ( God) 
and nos (we) are the Subjects; est and sumus the 
Copukts; regnator (ruler) and servi (servants) the 
Predicates. A Verb which governs an Accusative 
Case of that on which it acts is called a Transitive 
Verb; and the Accusative is called ^^ Nearer Object; 
as, Deus regit mundum, God rules the world ; where 
mundum is Nearer Object of regit. A Verb which 
cannot govern a Nearer Object is called an Intransitive 
or Neuter Verb, and cannot be used personally in the 
Passive Voice, as ambulo, / walk. If the Verb has 
two objects, tiie other is called the Remoter Object, 
and this is generally in the Dative Case : as, Pater 
librum filio dat, tJie father gives the book to the son ; 
where librum is the Nearer, filio the Remoter, Object 
of the Verb dat. 

EXERCISE X 

Write down 

A. a. ( ) Transitive Verbs Active of 1st Conjug. 
^« ( ) » M »> » 2nd „ 

^- ( ) » » » n 3ru „ 

**• t y » w » n 4*" n 

B. a. ( \ Transitive Verbs Deponent of 1st Conjug. 
^- ( > w » M 9> 2nd „ 

^* ( ) w » w n 8rd „ 

^ ( ) w w n w 4th „ 




IZKBCISBB ON THB VOCABULABT. 165 

) Neuter Verbs Active of Ist Conjug. 

» 99 » ^^^ » 

» » » *^^ » 

» » » ^tn ff 

Neuter Verbs Deponent of 1st Conjug. 

» » » » *°^ M 

M » » » *''^^ » 

» » W » ^^" » 

NJ3. X«< eocA TVft he conjugated, and let the Master require the 
Latin for any English form of a Verb, as, we should hare 
complained, be je judged; and the English for any Latin 
form, as, paravero^ partiti erant 

BULE ANI> OBSEBYATIONS. 

Rule V. — A Finite Verb agrees with its 
Nominative Case in Number and Person: as, 
Deus regnat, God reigns ; nos moriemur, we shall 
die. 

Obs, Vn. — The Nominative, when a Pronoun, is 
generally omitted : as, moriemur, we shall die. 

Obs. Vlll. — The Nominatives men and things are 
often understood from Epithets : as, multi dixerant, 
mang men had said; omnia mutantur, all things are 
changed, 

EXERCISE XL 

A. Write down ( ) suitable Nominatives, with an 

Epithet to each, agreeing with the Finite Verb 

( > 

N.B. Let the Dedensions be varied. 

B. Write down ( ) suitable Finite Verbs, agreeus 

with the Nominative ( ) : of which Verbs ( ) 
shall be Active, ( ) Passive, ( ) Deponent^ 
( ) of 1st Conjug. ( ) of 2nd, &c. &c. : ( ) 
in the Indicative Mood, ( ) in the Conjunctive, 
( *) in the Imperative : and each (if possible) in 
ft different T^ose. 



166 BXEBGISES OK THE yOCABULABT. 

C. Make ( ) Sentences, each of two words, firom 
Sections ( ) of the Vocabulary. 

BULE AND OBSERVATION. 

Eule VI. — Copulative Verbs of any Mood 
have the same Case after as before them; as^ 
Socrates erat philosophus, Socrates was a philo- 
sopher; nos fiemus docti, we shall become teamed. 

Ohs. IX. — Copulative Verbs are so called, because, 
like the Copula sum (/ am\ which is the principal of 
them, they connect the Subject and a distinct Predi- 
cate, which may be a Substantive or an Adjective. If 
a Substantive, it agrees with the Subject in the same 
manner as an Appositive : if an Adjective, in the same 
manner as an Epithet. The chief of these Verbs, 
besides sum, are fio, / become or am made, nascor, / 
am bom, videor, / se&n^ and Passives oi- making^ 
naming^ declaring^ choosing, thinking, finding, show- 
ing, 4t?. ; as^ 

efficior Ij^^ ^^^ eligor, / am chosen. 

<5r®or J existttoorl j-^^ *h^.,^h* 

nominorl Jam habeor T *"" *^PPOsed. 

nuncupor J named. invenior 1 j- f nd 

dicor 1 reperiorj ^'^J^^ 

feror \l am said. noscor 1 *■ « 

MA««^« I A^»«^«^^. r-» ^^ Known. 

narror J cognoscor J 

dedaror IJamde- agnoscor, / am acknow- 

renuntior J dared. ledged. 



EXEBCISE "^TTT, 

A. Construct ( ) Sentences with the Substantive 
( ), the Copulative Verb sum in various Moods 
and Tenses, and 

(a) a Predicate Substantive. 

(b) a Predicate Acljective. 



BXERCISES ON THE YOOABULABT. 167 

B. Construct ( ) Sentences with the Substantive 

( )y the Copulative Verb ( ) in various Moods 
and Tenses, and 

(a) a Predicate Substantive. 

(b) a Predicate Adjective. 

C. Construct ( ) Sentences with the Copulative 

Verbs sum, fio, ^c, and the Substantives and 
Adjectives ------, varying the Verbs, 

Moods, Tenses, Declensions, &c. 

NJB. The principle of the foregoing Exercises may easily be 
carried on to the remaining elementary roles of Latin 
Syntax ; as Goyemment of Cases by Prepositions, the 
Accusative of the Nearer Object, tiie Dative of the 
Bemoter Object, the Genitive Partitive and Objective, the 
Ablative of Circumstance, &c. &c See ** the Child's Latin 
Primer," and ** the Elementary Latin Grammar/' 



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The STEPPING-STONE to ENGLISH HISTORY: 

Containing several hundred Questions and Answers on the History of 
England. 18mo. price One Shilling. 

The STEPPING-STONE to BIBLE KNOWLEDGE: 

Containing several hundred Questions and Aniwera on the Old and New 
Testaments. 18mo. price One Shilling. 

The STEPPING-STONE to BIOGRAPHY: Containinff 
several hundred Questions and Answers on the Lives of Eminent Men ana 
Women . 18mo. price One Shilling. 



The STEPPING-STONE to FRENCH PRONUNCIA- 

TION and CONVERSATION : Containing several hundred Questions and 
Answers on the French Language. By ^. Badx.br. I8mo. price One Shilling. 

The STEPPING-STONE to ENGLISH GRAMMAR: 

Containing several hundred Questions and Answers on English Grammar, 
adapted to the capacity of Young Minds. By P. Sadlbb. 18mo. price 
One Shilling. 

The STEPPING-STONE to ROMAN HISTORY: 
Containing several hundred Questions and Answers on the History 
of Rome, adapted to the capacity of Young Minds. By Fanny 
Pabkhubst. ISmo. price One Shilling. 

The STEPPING-STONE to MUSIC: Containing- several 
hundred Questions on the Science ; also a short History of Music. 
Adapted to the capacity of Young Children. By Fanny Pabkhubbt. 
ISmo. price One Shilling. 

The STEPPING-STONE to ANIMAL and VEGETABLE 
PHYSIOLOGY. By Maby Shield. On the?\&n of The Stepping- 
etone to Knowledge s and illustrated with many Woodcuts. ISmo. 
price One Shilling. 

The STEPPING-STONE to NATURAL HISTORY: 

Vertebrate or Back-boned Animals. Fart I. Mammalia ; Part 
II. Birdst Bqatifes, and FUhee. By Jamss OwEir. 18mo. in Two 
Parts, price 

London : LO^^^^^^^^^^^^^^B^MANSj and ROBERTS. 

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