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  • 981 redux

        redux ducis (abl. reduce; poet. also reducī, O.), adj.    [re-+DVC-], that brings back, guiding back: Iuppiter, O.: unde, nisi te reduce, nulli ad penatīs suos iter est, Cu.— Led back, brought back, come back, returned: tu reducem me in patriam facis, you restore me, T.: quid me reducem esse voluistis? i. e. from exile: reduces in patriam ad parentes facere, L.: navi reduce, L.: Gratatur reduces, V.
    * * *
    (gen.), reducis ADJ
    coming back, returning

    Latin-English dictionary > redux

  • 982 re-ferō

        re-ferō rettulī    (not retulī), relātus (rellātus, T.), referre, to bear back, bring back, drive back, carry back: nihil domum praeter os: ut naves eodem, unde erant profectae, referrentur, Cs.: me referunt pedes in Tusculanum, i. e. I feel a strong impulse to go: in decimum vestigia rettulit annum (victoria), V.: Ad nomen caput ille refert, looks back, O.: suumque Rettulit os in se, drew back, O.: ad Tyneta rursus castra refert, L: digitos ad frontem saepe, O.: pecunias in templum, Cs.: frumentum omne ad se referri iubet, Cs.: Caesaris capite relato, Cs.: cum sanguine mixta Vina refert moriens, spits out, V.—With pron reflex., to go back, return: Romam se rettulit: sese in castra, Cs.: se ad philosophiam: domum me Ad porri catinum, H.: se ob ora Fert refertque, flits to and fro, V.: causa, cur se sol referat. — Pass reflex., to return, arrive: sin reiciemur, tamen eodem paulo tardius referamur necesse est: classem relatam Nuntio, V.: a primā acie ad triarios sensim referebantur, L.—With pedem or (rarely) gradum, to go back, draw back, retire, withdraw, retreat: volneribus defessi pedem referre coeperunt, Cs.: ut paulatim cedant ac pedem referant, Cs.: cum pedes referret gradum, L.: fertque refertque pedes, paces to and fro, O.: pedem referens, V.: Feroque viso retulit retro pedem (viator), Ph.—To give back, give up, return, restore, pay back, pay in return, repay: pateram (subreptam): Par pro pari, tit for tat, T.: Ut puto, non poteras ipsa referre vicem, O.: pannum, H.—Of sound, to bring back, give back, return, answer, echo: (Saxum) eiulata Resonando mutum flebilīs voces refert, Att. ap. C.: ex locis inclusis (soni) referuntur ampliores: referunt quem (sonum) nostra theatra, H.: ‘coëamus’ rettulit Echo, O.—Fig., to bring back, restore, renew, revive, repeat: in suam domum ignominiam: pro re certā spem falsam domum: consuetudo longo intervallo repetita ac relata: Multa labor... rettulit in melius, has improved, V.: quasdam ex magno intervallo caerimonias, L.: rem iudicatam, i. e. cause to be reconsidered: idem illud responsum, repeated, L.: veterem Valeriae gentis in liberandā patriā laudem, restore: neque amissos colores Lana refert, H.—Of the mind or look, to bring back, direct, turn: e cursu populari referre aspectum in curiam, turn towards: animum ad veritatem.—Of time, to bring back, bring again, cause to return, renew: mihi praeteritos annos, V.: Saeculo festas referente luces, H.—In the phrase, referre gratiam (rarely gratias), to return thanks, show gratitude, recompense, requite: Inveniam, parem ubi referam gratiam, a way to pay him off, T.: Et habetur et referetur tibi gratia, T.: pro eo mihi ac mereor relaturos esse gratiam: Caesari pro eius meritis gratiam referre, Cs.: gratiam factis, O.: pro tantis eorum in rem p. meritis eis gratiae referantur. —To present again, set forth anew, represent, repeat: Hecyram ad vos, T.: Actia pugna per pueros refertur, is rehearsed, H.: parentis sui speciem, L.: robora parentum liberi referunt, Ta.: (Tellus) figuras Rettulit antiquas, O.: parvulus Aeneas, qui te tamen ore referret, V.: Marsigni sermone Suevos referunt, recall, Ta.—To say in return, rejoin, answer, reply, respond: id me illorum defensioni rettulisse: ego tibi refero, I reply to you: retices, nec mutua nostris Dicta refers, O.: Anna refert, V.: Tandem pauca refert, V.—To repeat, report, announce, relate, recount, assert, tell, say: quantum, inquam, debetis? respondent CVI; refero ad Scaptium, report it: saepe aliter est dictum, aliter ad nos relatum: abi, quaere, et refer, H.: talīs miserrima fletūs Fertque refertque soror (sc. ad Aeneam), V.: pugnam referunt, O.: factum dictumve, L.: Aut agitur res in scaenis aut acta refertur, or related, H.: multum referens de Maecenate, Iu.: inveni qui se vidisse referret, O.: pugnatum (esse) in annalīs referre, L.—To repeat to oneself, call to mind, think over: tacitāque recentia mente Visa refert, O.: Haec refer, O.: Mente memor refero, O.—To make known officially, report, announce, notify: haec ad suos, Cs.: legationem Romam, L.: capitum numerus ad eum relatus est, Cs.: rumores excipere et ad se referre. —To submit for consideration, propose for decision, make a motion, offer a proposition, consult, refer, move, bring forward, propose: de consularibus provinciis ad senatum referre, lay before the senate the question of, etc.: de quo legando consules spero ad senatum relaturos: de eā re postulant uti referatur, S.: tunc relata de integro res ad senatum, L.: referunt consules de re p., Cs.: de signo dedicando ad pontificum collegium: eam rem ad consilium, L.: referre se dixit, quid de Nabidis bello placeret, put the question, L.: id postea referendum ad populum non arbitrari, should be referred again: tu non ad Lucilium rettulisti, did not consult.—To note down, enter, inscribe, register, record, enroll: ut nec triumviri accipiundo nec scribae referundo sufficerent, L.: in tabulas quodcumque commodum est: nomen in codicem accepti et expensi relatum: tuas epistulas in volumina, i. e. admit: in reos, in proscriptos referri, to be registered: senatūs consulta pecuniā acceptā falsa referebat, recorded: cum ex CXXV iudicibus reus L referret (opp. reicere), i. e. accepted.— Of accounts: rationes totidem verbis referre ad aerarium, to account to the treasury: in rationibus referendis, in accounting: relatis ad eum publicis cum fide rationibus, faithful accounts, Cs.: si hanc ex faenore pecuniam populo non rettuleris, reddas societati, account for this money to the people: (pecuniam) in aerarium, pay in, L.: pecuniam operi publico, charge as expended for a public building; cf. octonis referentes idibus aera, i. e. paying the school-fees, H.—With acceptum, to credit, see accipio.—To account, reckon, regard, consider: imagines in deorum numero: terram et caelum in deos: libri in eundem librorum numerum referendi: hi tamen inter Germanos referuntur, Ta.: refert inter meritorum maxima, demptos Aesonis esse sitūs, O.: eodem Q. Caepionem referrem, should place in the same category.—To ascribe, refer, attribute: pecudum ritu ad voluptatem omnia: omnia ad igneam vim: tuum est, quid mihi nunc animi sit, ad te ipsum referre: id, quo omnia, quae recte fierent, referrentur: origines suas ad deos referre auctores, L.: Hinc omne principium, huc refer exitum, H.: eius, in quem referet crimen, culpa: alius in alium culpam referebant, imputed, Cu.

    Latin-English dictionary > re-ferō

  • 983 re-frīgēscō

        re-frīgēscō frīxī, —, ere,     inch, to grow cold, be chilled: cor volnere laesum refrixit, O.—Fig., to grow cold, become remiss, lose force, abate, fail, flag: illud crimen in causā refrixit: belli apparatūs refrigescent: vereor, ne hasta Caesaris refrixerit, i. e. that Caesar's auctions have suffered a check: sortes plane refrixerunt, i. e. have fallen into disuse: cum Romae a iudiciis forum refrixerit, judicial business is dull: Scaurus refrixerat, i. e. was no longer thought of (as a candidate).

    Latin-English dictionary > re-frīgēscō

  • 984 re-languēscō

        re-languēscō guī, ere,     inch, to sink down, grow languid, become faint: (soror) moribunda relanguit, O.—Fig., to become enfeebled, be relaxed, relax, weaken: quod relanguescere animos eorum existimarent, Cs.: quod autem relanguisse se dicit, that his passion has subsided: ut taedio impetus relanguescat regis, L.

    Latin-English dictionary > re-languēscō

  • 985 re-linquo

        re-linquo līquī, lictus, ere,    to leave behind, not take along, not stay with, leave, move away from, quit, abandon: deos penatīs: vim auri in Ponto reliquit: post se hostem, Cs.: petere, ut in Galliā relinqueretur, might be left behind, Cs.: (cacumina silvae) limum tenent in fronde relictum, remaining, O.: sub sinistrā Britanniam relictam conspexit, in the rear, Cs.: me filiis quasi magistrum, T.: deum nullum Siculis.—Fig., to leave behind, leave: hanc excusationem ad Caesarem: Aeeta relictus, abandoned, O.—P. plur. n. as subst: repetat relicta, i. e. his former life, H.—At death, to leave behind, leave, bequeath: ea mortuast; reliquit filiam adulescentulam, T.: fundos decem et tres reliquit: ei testamento sestertiūm miliens: mihi haec omnia, T.: mihi arva, O.: heredem testamento hunc.—Fig., to leave, leave behind: virtutum nostrarum effigiem: Sibi hanc laudem relinquont: vixit, dum vixit, bene, T.: Sappho sublata desiderium sui reliquit: in scriptis relictum: orationes et annalīs: pater, o relictum Filiae nomen, H.: rem p. nobis: de valvarum pulchritudine scriptum: posterioribus exemplum.—To leave behind, leave remaining, permit to remain, let remain, leave: nil in aedibus, T.: ne paleae quidem ex annuo labore relinquerentur: angustioribus portis relictis, i. e. since the gates they had left were rather narrow, Cs.: unam (filiam) relinque, leave to me, O.: pauca aratro iugera Moles relinquent, H.: dapis meliora relinquens, H.: haec porcis comedenda, H.: relinquebatur una per Sequanos via, remained, Cs.: se cum paucis relictum videt, S.: equites paucos, leave alive, Cs.—Fig.: quam igitur relinquis populari rei p. laudem?: ceterorum sententiis semotis, relinquitur mihi, etc., there remains: non provocatione ad populum contra necem relictā: nec precibus nostris nec admonitionibus relinquit locum, i. e. he renders superfluous: deliberandi spatium, N.: tantummodo vita relicta est, O.: urbem direptioni, abandon: poenae Medea relinquar? O.: hominem innocentem ad alicuius quaestum: Posse queri tantum rauco stridore reliquit, O.: Dum ex parvo nobis tantundem haurire relinquas, H.: relinquitur, ut, si vincimur in Hispaniā, quiescamus, it remains, that: relinquebatur, ut pateretur, etc., Cs.: relinquitur ergo, ut omnia tria genera sint causarum, hence the conclusion is, etc.—With two acc, to leave behind, leave, let remain, suffer to be: eum locum integrum, leave untouched, T.: integram rem et causam, have left untouched: Morini, quos Caesar pacatos reliquerat, Cs.: amici, quos incorruptos Iugurtha reliquerat, S.: reliquit (eam) Incertam, V.: In mediis lacerā nave relinquor aquis, O.: inceptam oppugnationem, abandon, Cs.: infecta sacra, O.: sine ture aras, O.: mulierem nullam nominabo; tantum in medio relinquam.—To leave behind, leave, go away from, forsake, abandon, desert: domum propinquosque, Cs.: Ilio relicto, H.: litus relictum Respicit, O.: Roma relinquenda est, O.: me somnu' reliquit, Enn. ap. C.: ubi vita tuos reliquerit artūs, O.: Animam, T.: lucem, V.: animus relinquit euntem, O.: ab omni honestate relictus, destitute of: si puerum quartana reliquerat, H.—To leave in the lurch, forsake, abandon, desert: Reliquit me homo atque abiit, has given me the slip, T.: succurrere relictae, V.—To leave, give up, abandon: auctores signa relinquendi et deserendi castra audiuntur, L.: relictā non bene parmulā, H.—To leave, let alone, give up, resign, neglect, forsake, abandon, relinquish: rem et causam: (puella) Quod cupide petiit, mature plena reliquit, H.: me relictis rebus iussit observare, etc., to stop work and watch, T.: omnibus rebus relictis persequendum sibi Pompeium existimavit, Cs.: agrorum et armorum cultum, neglect: bellum illud, abandon: obsidionem, raise the siege, L.: caedes, leave unmentioned: hoc certe neque praetermittendum neque relinquendum est: quae Desperat tractata nitescere posse relinquit, H.: iniurias tuas, leave unnoticed: vim hominibus armatis factam relinqui putare oportere.

    Latin-English dictionary > re-linquo

  • 986 reliquus (relicuus, -cus)

       reliquus (relicuus, -cus) adj.    [re-+LIC-], left, left over, remaining: neu causa ulla restet reliqua, Quin, etc., T.: ex quā (familiā) reliquus est Rufus: moriar, si praeter te quemquam reliquum habeo, in quo, etc.: si qua reliqua spes est, quae, etc.: mulus, quem tibi reliquum dicis esse: erant oppida mihi complura reliqua: haec quidem hactenus; quod reliquum est, etc., as for the rest: hoc relicuomst, T.—As subst n., that is left, a remainder, residue, rest: videre, quae reliqui summa fiat: Quid reliquist, quin habeat, etc., T.: cum reliqui nihil sit omnino, quod, etc.: quid reliqui habemus praeter, etc., S.: illud breve vitae reliquum: Agrigentum, quod belli reliquum erat, i. e. the only remaining seat of hostilities, L.: relicum noctis, L.—In the phrase, reliquum est, ut, it remains that, it only remains to: reliquum est, ut officiis certemus inter nos: reliquum est ut prosequar, etc.—In phrases with facio, to leave behind, leave remaining, leave over, spare, reserve: quibus aratrum aliquod Apronius reliquum fecit: haec addita cura vix mihi vitam reliquam facit: quos reliquos fortuna ex nocturnā caede ac fugā fecerat, L.: te nullum onus offici cuiquam reliquum fecisse, have left behind you: prorsus ab utrisque nihil relicum fieri, is neglected, S.—As subst n.: quibus nihil de bonis suis reliqui fecit: nihil ad celeritatem sibi reliqui fecerunt, i. e. used all diligence, Cs.: me nihil reliqui fecisse, quod, etc., have tried every remedy, N.: quod reliquum vitae fames fecerat, had left of life.—Of time, left, remaining, to come, future, subsequent: reliquae vitae dignitas: in reliquum tempus omnīs suspiciones vitare, Cs.—As subst n. (sc. tempus): plus in relicum sibi timoris quam potentiae addidit, thereafter, S.: in reliquom, for the future, L.—Of debts, remaining, outstanding, in arrear: erat ei de ratiunculā apud me reliquom pauxillulum Nummorum, T.: pecuniam reliquam ad diem solvere.— Plur n. as subst, a remaining debt, debit, balance, arrears: reliqua mea accepisse: maxime me angit ratio reliquorum meorum.— Remaining, other, rest: reliquum populum distribuit in quinque classes, etc.: pars exercitūs, Cs.: militibus equis exceptis reliquam praedam concessimus.—As subst: ex parte decumā... ex omni reliquo: de reliquo quid tibi ego dicam?— Plur: cum Romuli tum etiam reliquorum regum sapientiā: consul reliquique magistratūs, Cs.: oppida, vicos, reliqua privata aedificia incondunt, Cs.—As subst: princeps ille... Reliqui disseruerunt, etc., the others: Brutorum, C. Cassi, reliquorum, and so forth: Africanus loquens... reliquaque praeclare: reliqua vaticinationis brevi esse confecta.

    Latin-English dictionary > reliquus (relicuus, -cus)

  • 987 remedium

        remedium ī, n    [re-+3 MA-], that which restores health, a cure, remedy, antidote, medicine: tuis veneficiis remedia invenire: caecitatis, Ta.: remedium quoddam habere: remedio uti.—Fig., a means of aid, assistance, remedy, help, cure: ad omnia confugi remedia causarum: ad magnitudinem frigorum remedium comparare: remedium quaerere ad moram: volneris: aegritudinum, T.: iracundiae, T.: Inveni remedium huic rei, T.: quibus rebus reperire remedia, Cs.: saluti suae remediis subvenire: id remedium timori fuit, L.
    * * *
    remedy, cure; medicine

    Latin-English dictionary > remedium

  • 988 rēmigium

        rēmigium ī, n    [remex], an oar-plying, rowing: Olli remigio noctemque diemque fatigant, V.— Rowing apparatus, the oars: Nudum remigio latus, H.: mutabile, oars that can be shifted, Ta.: lembum Remigiis subigit, V.—Of wings: volat per aëra Remigio alarum, v., O.— Oarsmen, rowers: suppleverat remigio navīs, L.: remigium classicique milites, L.: vitiosum Ulixei, H.
    * * *
    rowing, oarage

    Latin-English dictionary > rēmigium

  • 989 re-nuō

        re-nuō uī, —, ere,    to nod backwards, shake the head, deny, oppose, disapprove, reject, decline, refuse: renuit Sabellus, H.: renuente deo, against the will of the god, O.: hoc oculo renuente negare, with an incredulous eye, O.: renuentes huic crimini, denying this charge: renuis tu quod iubet alter, H.: convivium, decline: impetūs, check, Ta.

    Latin-English dictionary > re-nuō

  • 990 reparābilis

        reparābilis e, adj.    [reparo], that may be repaired, to be restored, retrievable, reparable: damnum, O.: Laesa pudicitia, O.
    * * *
    reparabilis, reparabile ADJ

    Latin-English dictionary > reparābilis

  • 991 repetītor

        repetītor ōris, m    [repeto], one that demands back, a reclaimer: nuptae ademptae, O.

    Latin-English dictionary > repetītor

  • 992 rēs

        rēs reī, f    [RA-], a thing, object, matter, affair, business, event, fact, circumstance, occurrence, deed, condition, case: divinarum humanarumque rerum cognitio: te ut ulla res frangat?: relictis rebus suis omnibus: rem omnibus narrare: si res postulabit, the case: re bene gestā: scriptor rerum suarum, annalist: neque est ulla res, in quā, etc.: magna res principio statim belli, a great advantage, L.: Nil admirari prope res est una, quae, etc., the only thing, H.: rerum, facta est pulcherrima Roma, the most beautiful thing in the world, V.: fortissima rerum animalia, O.: dulcissime rerum, H.— A circumstance, condition: In' in malam rem, go to the bad, T.: mala res, a wretched condition, S.: res secundae, good-fortune, H.: prosperae res, N.: in secundissimis rebus: adversa belli res, L.: dubiae res, S.—In phrases with e or pro: E re natā melius fieri haud potuit, after what has happened, T.: pro re natā, according to circumstances: consilium pro tempore et pro re capere, as circumstances should require, Cs.: pro re pauca loquar, V.: ex re et ex tempore.—With an adj. in circumlocution: abhorrens ab re uxoriā<*> matrimony, T.: in arbitrio rei uxoriae, dowry: belhcam rem administrari, a battle: pecuaria res et rustica, cattle: liber de rebus rusticis, agriculture: res frumentaria, forage, Cs.: res iudiciaria, the administration of justice: res ludicra, play, H.: Veneris res, O.— A subject, story, events, facts, history: cui lecta potenter erit res, H.: agitur res in scaenis, H.: res populi R. perscribere, L.: res Persicae, history, N.— An actual thing, reality, verity, truth, fact: ipsam rem loqui, T.: nihil est aliud in re, in fact, L.: se ipsa res aperit, N.: quantum distet argumentatio tua ab re ipsā.— Abl adverb., in fact, in truth, really, actually: eos deos non re, sed opinione esse dicunt: verbo permittere, re hortari: hoc verbo ac simulatione Apronio, re verā tibi obiectum: haec ille, si verbis non audet, re quidem verā palam loquitur: venit, specie ut indutiae essent, re verā ad petendum veniam, L.— Effects, substance, property, possessions, estate: et re salvā et perditā, T.: talentūm rem decem, T.: res eos iampridem, fides nuper deficere coepit: in tenui re, in narrow circumstances, H.: quantis opibus, quibus de rebus: privatae res.— A benefit, profit, advantage, interest, weal: Quasi istic mea res minor agatur quam tua, is concerned, T.: Si in remst utrique, ut fiant, if it is a good thing for both, T.: in rem fore credens universos adpellare, useful, S.: imperat quae in rem sunt, L.: Non ex re istius, not for his good, T.: contra rem suam me venisse questus est: minime, dum ob rem, to the purpose, T.: ob rem facere, advantageously, S.: haec haud ab re duxi referre, irrelevant, L.: non ab re esse, useless, L.— A cause, reason, ground, account.—In the phrase, eā re, therefore: illud eā re a se esse concessum, quod, etc.; see also quā re, quam ob rem.— An affair, matter of business, business: multa inter se communicare et de re Gallicanā: tecum mihi res est, my business is: erat res ei cum exercitu, he had to deal: cum his mihi res sit, let me attend to, Cs.: quocum tum uno rem habebam, had relations, T.— A case in law, lawsuit, cause, suit, action: utrum rem an litem dici oporteret: quarum rerum litium causarum condixit pater patratus, L. (old form.): capere pecunias ob rem iudicandam.— An affair, battle, campaign, military operation: res gesta virtute: ut res gesta est narrabo ordine, T.: his rebus gestis, Cs.: bene rem gerere, H.: res gestae, military achievements, H.—Of the state, in the phrase, res publica (often written respublica, res p.), the common weal, a commonwealth, state, republic: dum modo calamitas a rei p. periculis seiungatur: si re p. non possis frui, stultum nolle privatā, public life: egestates tot egentissimorum hominum nec privatas posse res nec rem p. sustinere: auguratum est, rem Romanam p. summam fore: paene victā re p.: rem p. delere.—In the phrase, e re publicā, for the good of the state, for the common weal, in the public interests: senatūs consultis bene et e re p. factis: uti e re p. fideque suā videretur. — Plur: hoc loquor de tribus his generibus rerum p.: utiliores rebus suis publicis esse.—Without publica, the state, commonwealth, government: Unus homo nobis cunctando restituit rem, Enn. ap. C.: Hic (Marcellus) rem Romanam Sistet, V.: nec rem Romanam tam desidem umquam fuisse, L.: res Asiae evertere, V.: Custode rerum Caesare, H.—In the phrase, rerum potiri, to obtain the sovereignty, control the government: qui rerum potiri volunt: dum ea (civitas) rerum potita est, become supreme.—In the phrase, res novae, political change, revolution.
    * * *
    I
    thing; event, business; fact; cause; property
    II
    res; (20th letter of Hebrew alphabet); (transliterate as R)

    Latin-English dictionary > rēs

  • 993 (reses)

        (reses) idis, adj.    [re-+SED-], that stays behind, remaining, left: in urbe plebes, L.— Inactive, inert, sluggish, slothful, lazy, idle: eum residem intra vallum tempus terere, L.: residesque movebit Tullus in arma viros, V.: resides et desuetudine tardi, O.

    Latin-English dictionary > (reses)

  • 994 re-spondeō

        re-spondeō spondī, spōnsus, ēre,    to answer, reply, respond, make answer: in respondendo exposuit, etc.: non inhumaniter: ille appellatus respondit, Cs.: par pari ut respondeas, give tit for tat, T.: paria paribus: antiquissimae cuique (epistulae) primum respondebo: ad ea, quae quaesita erant: adversus utrosque, L.: quin respondes, vetuerimne te, etc., L.: mihi quis esset: cum dixisset, Quid agis, Grani? respondit, Immo vero, etc.: tibi pauca: Accipe, quid contra iuvenis responderit, H.: Quid nunc renunciem abs te responsum? T.: (haec) quam brevia responsu.—To give an opinion, give advice, decide, answer: falsum de iure: te ad ius respondendum dare: civica iura, H.: quae consuluntur, minimo periculo respondentur, etc.: cum ex prodigiis haruspices respondissent, S.: deliberantibus Pythia respondit, ut moenibus ligneis se munirent, advised, N.—To answer to one's name, answer, attend, appear: ad nomina, L.: vadato, H.: Verrem alterā actione responsurum non esse: nemo Epaminondam reresponsurum putabat, N.: ad tempus.—Fig., to answer, reply, re-echo, resound: saxa voci respondent: respondent flebile ripae, O.—To answer, be equal to, be a match for, suffice to meet: urbes coloniarum respondebunt Catilinae tumulis silvestribus.—To answer, correspond, accord, agree: ut omnia omnibus paribus paria respondeant: respondent extrema primis: illam artem (sc. rhetoricam) quasi ex alterā parte respondere dialecticae, i. e. is the counterpart of: Contra elata mari respondet Gnosia tellus, i. e. lies opposite, V.: ita erudiri, ut patri respondeat, resemble: ut nostra in amicos benevolentia illorum erga vos benevolentiae respondeat: seges votis, V.: arma Caesaris non responsura lacertis, H.: officio, to suffice for, H.: Non mihi respondent veteres in carmina vires, O.: amori amore respondere, i. e. return: provide, ut sit, unde par pari respondeatur, i. e. that there be enough to meet the demand: ad spem eventus respondit, L.

    Latin-English dictionary > re-spondeō

  • 995 restituō

        restituō ūī, ūtus, ere    [re-+statuo], to set up again, replace, restore, reconstruct, rebuild, revive, renew, reform, rearrange: Forīs effractas, T.: ut Minerva, quam turbo deiecerat, restitueretur: arborem, V.: vicos, quos incenderant, Cs.: fontīs et Flumina, O.: ordines, S.: aciem, L.: exstinctos, raise the dead, O.— To give back, deliver up, return, restore, replace, make restitution of: fraudata, Cs.: sospites omnīs Romam ad propinquos, L.: quem a me accepisti locum, T.: virginem suis, T.: bona iis, Cs.: agrum Veientibus, L.: Pompeius civitati restitutus: captum victori, L.: Caesaris imperio restituendus erat, O.—Fig., to restore, revive, renew, reform, repair, remedy: Unus homo nobis cunctando restituit rem, Enn. ap. C.: maxime, Cui res cunctando restituenda foret, O.: res perditas, L.: veteres clientelas, Cs.: veterem tuam prudentiam: tribuniciam intercessionem armis, Cs.: suorum a pudore maritimae ignominiae restituti animi, recovered, L.— To bring back, restore, recall, reinstate: Licinium de aleā condemnatum: iusta causa restituendi mei: damnatos in integrum, Cs.: tribunos plebis in suam dignitatem, Cs.: restitutus in patriam (Camillus) secum patriam ipsam restituit, L.: (eos) rursum in gratiam, reconcile, T.: fratrem in antiquum locum gratiae, Cs.: vos in amicitiam nostram, L.: veteri patientiae (Britanniam), Ta.: Romanis se, join the Romans again, L.: Bacchus peccasse fatentem Restituit, i. e. pardoned, O.— To restore, re-establish, re-enact: leges: restituit his animos parva una res, L.— To reverse, revoke, undo, make void, make good again, repair: alia iudicia Lilybaei, alia Agrigenti restituta sunt, i. e. cancelled: praecipita raptim consilia in integrum, L.: ut, si ego eum condemnaro, tu restituas: restitui in integrum aequom est, T.— To compensate for, make good: damna, L.: vim restitui factam iubet, that the damage be repaired.
    * * *
    restituere, restitui, restitutus V
    restore; revive; bring back; make good

    Latin-English dictionary > restituō

  • 996 re-vocō

        re-vocō āvī, ātus, āre,    to call again, call back, recall: Exclusit; revocat; redeam? H.: de medi<*> cursu rei p. voce revocatus: revocatus de exsilio, L.: Caesar in Italiam revocabatur, Cs.—Of troops, to call back, recall, call off, withdraw: legiones revocari atque itinere resistere iubet, Cs.: quae receptui canunt, ut eos etiam revocent: tardius revocati proelio excesserant, S.: equites, Cs.: ab opere legiones, Cs.: consul ab revocando ad incitandos versus milites, L.; cf. fluctūs et flumina signo dato, O.—Of a player or declaimer, to call back, recall, encore: Livius saepius revocatus, L.: hunc vidi revocatum eandem rem dicere: primos trīs versūs, to encore: miliens revocatum est.—To recall to life, revive, bring back: revocatus a morte, V.: gelidos artūs in vivum calorem, O.—To summon again: hominem populus revocat, i. e. prosecute anew: si revocemur in suffragium, are called to vote again, L.—To summon in turn: unde tu me vocasti, inde ibi ego te revoco, i. e. I answer by demanding that you leave (the estate).—To ask again, invite in return: domum suam istum vocabat qui neque revocaturus esset: volpem, Ph.— To draw back, withdraw, turn back: revocata (Lumina) rursus eodem Retuleram, O.: cupidas manūs, O.: pedem ab alto, V.—Fig., to call back, recall, resume, renew, regain, recover: dies revocandae libertatis: et virīs et corpus amisi: sed, facile illa revocabo, will recover: (studia) remissa temporibus: quod, utcunque praetermissum, revocari non posset, L.: veteres artīs, H.: exordia pugnae, i. e. recall to mind, V.: ductores, revocato a sanguine Teucri, i. e. the restored race, V.—To recall, check, control: in vitibus revocantur ea, quae, etc., i. e. are pruned: vinolenti revocant se interdum, bethink themselves.—To recall, withdraw, divert, turn away: revocare se non poterat familiaritate implicatus, could not withdraw: quos spes praedandi ab agriculturā revocabat, Cs.: te a turpitudine: animum ab irā, O.: me ad pristina studia: se ad industriam.—To recall, divert, turn, bring: disceptationem ab rege ad Romanos, L.: ad quae me exempla revocas: comitiis tot civitatum unam in domum revocatis, i. e. crowded: ad spem consulatūs in partem revocandam aspirare, to bring over to themselves (of the plebs), L.—To apply, reduce, refer, subject, submit: omnia ad suam potentiam revocantis esse sententiam: revocata res ad populum est, L.: illa de urbis situ ad rationem: rem ad illam rationem.—To recall, revoke, retract, cancel, undo: libertatem, i. e. to enslave again, Ta.: si facta mihi revocare liceret, O.

    Latin-English dictionary > re-vocō

  • 997 revolūbilis

        revolūbilis e, adj.    [re-+3 VOL-], to be rolled back: pondus (i. e. saxum), O.
    * * *
    revolubilis, revolubile ADJ
    that may be rolled back to the beginning; rolling backward

    Latin-English dictionary > revolūbilis

  • 998 Rōmānus

        Rōmānus adj.    [Roma], of Rome, Roman: populus R. (always in this order; usu. written P. R.): cives, C.: urbs, i. e. Rome, L.: Iuno (opp. Argiva), C.: lingua, Latin, O., Ta.: ludi, i. e. ludi magni, the most ancient in Rome, annually celebrated on the 4 th of September, C., L.: Romano more, i. e. frankly: minime arte Romanā, L.: et facere et pati fortia Romanum est, L.—As subst m., the Roman (sc. imperator), L.: Romani, the Romans, L.— Sing collect., the Romans, L.—As subst f., a Roman woman, L.
    * * *
    I
    romana, romanum ADJ
    II
    Roman; the Romans (pl.)

    Latin-English dictionary > Rōmānus

  • 999 Sabīnus

        Sabīnus adj.,    of the Sabini, Sabine, C., L., H.: herba, a kind of juniper, savin (used for incense), O.—As subst n.: vile (sc. vinum), Sabine wine, H. — Plur: Satis beatus unicis Sabinis (sc. praediis), with my Sabine country-seat, H.
    * * *
    I
    Sabina, Sabinum ADJ
    Sabine, of the Sabines/their country/that area; the shrub savin/its oil
    II
    Sabines (pl.), people living NE of Rome; their territory; an estate there

    Latin-English dictionary > Sabīnus

  • 1000 sacrilegus

        sacrilegus adj.    [sacer+1 LEG-], that steals sacred things, that robs a temple, sacrilegious: manūs, L.: bellum.—As subst m., one who robs a temple, a plunderer of shrines: sacrilego poena est: non sacrilegum, sed hostem sacrorum religionumque.— Guilty of profanation, sacrilegious, impious, profane: homo, T.: Lycurgus, O.: Graeci: manus arbos, H.: meretricum artes, O.—As subst m., an impious man, profane person, wretch: Ubist ille sacrilegus? T.: omnes patricidae, sacrilegi, S. —As subst f.: Quid ais, sacrilega? T., O.
    * * *
    sacrilega, sacrilegum ADJ
    sacrilegious, impious

    Latin-English dictionary > sacrilegus

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