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cri-men, mịnis, n. (prob. to Sans. root KRUDH,
" to be akin to cerno,
" to separate wrathful”). or sift”] (“The separating crŭentus, a, um, adj. (prob. or sifting thing”; hence, “a akin to crŭor,
"blood ”] judicial investigation”; hence) Bloody, blood-stained, gory. Acharge,accusation :-crimina crustum, i, n. A cake, belli, charges, or accusations, pasty, or any baked thing; of (= belonging to) war : i.e. Crustůměri, örum, m.
m. plur., charges, etc., which lead to, or Crustumeri (another form of produce, war.
Crustumeria) or Crustumerie ; crīn-ālis, āle, adj. [crīn-is, an ancient town of the Sa“ the hair "] Of, or belonging binos, subsequently belonging to the hair; hair..
to the Tuscans. crī-nis, nis, m. for crē-nis; cui,dat. sing. of qui and quis. fr. CRE, root of crē-sco, " to cuiquam, dat. sing. of grow”]
growing quisquam. thing"; hence) The hair of
cūjus, gen. sing. of qui and the head.- Plur. : Locks (cf. quis. θρίξ, τριχ-ός, “ hair” ; fr. cul-men, minis, n. (“The Sans, root DRIH, " to grow”]: highest part of an object;
crīn-ītus, ita, itum, adj. hence) Of a building : The crin-is, “hair”] (Provided or roof (akin to kol-ávn,“ furnished with crinis; hence) hill”]. Hairy.
cum, prep. gov. abl. With, crista, æ, f. (" A tuft” on together with. - N.B. With the head of animals; hence) Personal pronouns cum always A crest, or plume, on a hel- follows its case, and usually met.
so with Relative pronouns crud-esco, ủi, sup., [akin to Sans. sam; also to escěre, 3. v. n. [crūd-us, in Gr. đúv, oúv]. force of “violent, merciless ”] cunctans, ntis, P. pres. of Of battle: To become violent, cunctor. grow merciless, rage furiously. cunc-tor, tātus sum, tāri,
crūd-us,a,um,adj. ("Wrath- 1. v. dep. To delay, linger, ful;" hence, “ cruel, merci- hesitate [akin to Sans. root less”; hence, bloody, bleed- ÇANK, "to fluctuate, doubt"]. ing”; hence, "raw"; hence) cunctus, a, um (most freOf a boot, etc. : Made of raw quently plur.), adj. [contr. hide or of undressed skin [akin from conjunctus, P. perf. pass.
of conjungo, "to join or unite car.-
:-2. Plur.: The horses in together ”j (“: United toge- a chariot, chariot horses. ther”; hence) All, the whole.- cur-sus, sūs, m. (for currAs Subst. : cuncti, örum, m. sus; fr. curr-o, “ to run"] 1. A plur. All men, all.
running, course.-2. A course că-neŭs, něi, m. (“The by sea; a voyage, voyaging; sharpened, or pointed, thing”; at v. 8 in plur. hence) A wedge [akin to Sans. curvātus, a, um, P. perf. root ço, "to sharpen"]. pass. of curvo.
cắp-ido, idinis, f. [cúp-lo, curv-o, ävi, ätum, äre, 1. “ to desire "] Desire, tonging, v. a. (curv-us,“bent”] To bend, etc.
curve.- Pass. : cury-or, atus cu-r (anciently, quo-r), adv. sum, āri. [contr. fr. quā rē or cui réi, cur-vus, vum, adj. the Abl. and Dat. of qui and Bent, curved. [akin to kupres, respectively) Why, for rós, “ curved, arched ”]. what cause, wherefore.
cuspis, idis, f.: 1. A point, cūr-a, æ, f. [for cær-a; fr. -2. A spear, lance, javelin cor-o, old form of quær-o, “to [akin to Sans. root co, seek”](“. The seeking thing"; sharpen"]. hence, with accessory notion custodĩ-a, æ, f. (custodi-o, of trouble) 1. Care, careful- “ to guard "] A guarding ; ness, attention.—2. a. Care, care, protection, custody of a concern.—b. With Objective person or thing. Gen. : Care, regard, etc., for cus-tos, todis, comm. gen. a person or thing; v. 365.- A guard, guardian, keeper 3. Care, anxiety, solicitude, [akin to kvö, root of Keúð-w, trouble, grief, sorrow, etc. ;- to cover, to hide ”). at vv. 345, 441 in plur. cycnus, i. m. A
cūría, æ. f. (“A curta," one [Kúkvos]. of the thirty parts into which Romulus divided the Roman people ; hence) A curia, or dā, pres. imperat. of do. senate-house.
um, adj. curr-us, ús (Dat. curru for (Dædal-us, Dædalus”; an currui, v. 724, but at v. 782 Athenian, the son of Eupălăcurru is Abl.), m. (curr-o,“ to mus, a descendant of Erechrun"](“A running; that which theus, king of Athens. He runs”; hence) 1. A chariot, I was early distinguished for
his great skill in the mechan- | See A crisius and Acrisioneu ical arts, and lived in high [Aaván]. reputation at Athens, till, dap-s, is (Gen. Plur. seems instigated by envy, he mur- not to occur), f. (“A sacrificial dered Talus, his sister's son, feast”; hence) A feast,a banquet and was obliged, by the dis-[akin to dar, root of dán-tw, covery of his crime, to flee to to devour,” and dancávn, the court of Minos, the king “expense”]. of Crete, who was then at war Dardănidæ, ārum; Dardănwith the Athenians. Here he ius, ia, sum ; see Dardănus. met with a favourable recep- Dardănus, i, m. Dardănus; tion; and, in return for the the son of Jupiter and Electra, kindness of the king, he made and ancestor of the royal for him the celebrated laby- house of Troy.--Hence : a. rinth which was afterwards the Dardăn-idæ, idārum, m. plur. habitation of the Minotaur. At The sons, or descendants, of length, however, he incurred Dardanus ; the Trojans.-b. the displeasure of Minos, and Dardăn-ius, ia, ium, adj. (“Of, was imprisoned by him, with or belonging to, Dardanus his son Icarus, in the laby- hence) Trojan. rinth which he had construc- dătus, a, um, P. perf. pass. ted. In order to escape, of do. Dædalus made wings for him- dē, prep. gov. abl.: 1. Of self and Icarus, which he place, etc. : a. From, away fastened on with wax. He from.--b. Down from, out of. himself flew safely over the -2. Of origin, etc. : Of, from. Ægean Sea; but, as Icarus -3. Of number: Of, out of. flew too near the sun, the —4. Of a whole from which wax melted, and lie fell into something is taken : From, that part of the Ægean which of.-5. Concerning,respecting, was called, after him, the about.-6. After, according Icarian Sea] (Of, or belong- to.-7. From, on account of, ing to, Dædalus,” hence) In- because of.-8. Of material : genious, skilful [Aaidăxos, From, of. "Cunning, or ingenious, work- děa, æ, f. [akin to děus] man”].
A goddess ;-at v. 641 dee Dănăe, ēs, f. Dănăë; the the Muses. daughter of Acrisius, and dēbellā-tor, toris, m. [dēmother of Perseus by Jupiter. bell(a)-o, in force of, “to con
quer, vanquish "] Conqueror, dē-fētiscor, fessus sum, vanquisher.
fetisci, 3. v. dep. inch. [for dēdē-běo, băi, bitum, bēre, 2. fatiscor; fr.dē, in “strengthenv. a. [contr. fr. dē-hăběo fr. ing” force; fătiscor, “ to grow dē, from ”; hăběo, “ to weary”] To grow very weary; have "] (" To have or hold to be tired out ; to grow weary from
a person; hence) 1. or faint. To owe.-2. Pass. : To be due dē-fīgo, fixi, fixum, figěre, or owing.–Pass.: dēběor, bì- 3. v. a. [dē,"down"; fīgo, tus sum, bēri.
"to fix”] To fix down or dēbītus, a. um, P. perf. downwards.-Pass.: dē-fīgor, pass. of dēběo.
fixus sum, fīgi. dē-cerno, crēvi, crētum, dēfixus, a, um, P. perf. pass. cerněre, 3. v. (a, and) n. [dē, of defigo. in " strengthening
dē-flúo, fluxi, fluxum, fluěre, cerno, “ to decide "] (Act. : 3. v. n. [dē,"down"; fŭo, “ To decide, or determine, a “ to flow”] (“To flow down thing by combat”; hence) as a stream; hence) Of things Neut. 1. To arrive at a decis- not liquid: To float, or swim, ion by fighting.–2. To fight, down.; to move, or descend, contend, combat.
gently down ;—at v. 495 folld. děc-us, oris, n. [děc-et, “it by Dat. [$ 106, a). is becoming ”] (“That which dēfăi, perf. ind. of dēsum. is becoming”; hence) Of per- dě-inde (in poets somesonal appearance: Graceful- times dissyll. ; cf. v. 135; ness, beauty, etc.
apocopated de-in), adv. [dē, děděram, plup. ind. of do. “ from ”; inde," thence”] dědi, perf. ind. of do. ("From thence"; hence) In dēěro, fut, ind. of dēsum. the next place, further, after
dē-fěro, tủli, lātum, ferre, this, etc. 3. v. a. [dē, “down"; fěro, dē-lābor, lapsus sum, läbi, "to bring"] 1. To bring down, 3. v. dep. [dē, “ down”; lābor, convey, to a place.--2. Pass.: “to glide ®] To glide down ;To be brought down or con- at v. 620 folld. by Abl. [$ veyed to a place; to arrive at 122, a). a place.—Pass.: dē-fěror, lātus dēlapsus, a, um, P. perf. of sum, ferri.
dēlābor. dēfēssus, a, um, P. perf. of dēlectus, a, um, P. perf. dēfetiscor.
pass. of dēlīgo.
dē-ligo, lēgi, lectum, ligěre, dē-rigesco, rìgủi, no sup., 3. v. a. [for de-lègo; fr. dē, rỉgescěre, 3. v. a. inch. [dē, in “out or out from ”; lēgo, “to “ strengthening” force ; rìgchoose”] To choose out from a esco, "to grow stiff”] To number; to seleci.—Pass. : dē- become thoroughly stiff or rigid. ligor, lectus sum, līgi. dērīgăi, perf. ind. of dē
dēmissus, a, um, P. perf. rìgesco. pass. of demitto.
de-scendo, scendi, scensum, dē-mitto, mīsi, missum, scendere, 3. v. n. [for dēmittěre, 3. v. a. [dē, “down”; scando ; fr. dē, “down mitto, " to let go ”] To let, or scando, " to climb ”] (" To allow, to go down ; to lower, climb down”; hence) To come, to let fall ;—at v. 278 folld. or go, down ; to descend. by Abl. (8 122, a].—Pass.: dē dē-sěro, sěrði, sertum, sērmittor, missus sum, mitti. ĕre, 3. v. a. [dē, in “nega.
dēnique, ady. At last, at tive” force; sěro, “ to join ”l length.
(“To disjoin; to undo or dens, tis, m. (“The eating sever” one's connection with thing"; hence) A tooth (prob. some object; hence) To forshortened fr. ě-dens, ě-dent-is, sake, abandon, desert.-Pass. : part. pres. of ědo, “ to eat”; dē-sěror, sertus sum, sēri. akin to Sans. dant-as, fr. root dēserta, õrum, see desertus, AD; Gr. odoús (Ionic odáv), no. 2. odóvt-os; fr. root €8].
dēsertus, a, um: 1. P. perf. dens-ěo, no perf. nor sup., pass. of desero.—2. Pa.: Of ēre, 2. v. a. [dens-us, " thick”) places ; Deserted, solitary, (" To make thick”; hence) waste.-As Subst.: dēserta, Of missiles, etc. as Object: örum (sc. loca), n. plur. : To discharge, shoot, or launch Desert, or solitary, places ; thickly together; Pass.: deserts, wastes ; at v. 404 dens-ěor, no perf., ēri. folld. by Possessive Gen.
densus, a, um, adj.: 1. dēsěrăi, desěrŭisse, perf. Thick, dense.-2. Close, com- ind. and inf. of dēsēro. pact.—3. Crowded together ; · dē-signo, signāvi, signātum, thick together ; in a body. signāre, 1. v. a. [dē, “out”;
dē-põno, posúi, pošītum, signo, “ to mark”] To mark, põněre, 3. v. a. [dē, “ down”; or trace, out. pono, “to put”] To put, or lay dēspec-to, tāvi, tātum, tāre, down, in a place; to deposit. 1. v. a. intens. [dēspicio, "to