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to strike convulsively with the feet

  • 1 calcitro

    1.
    calcĭtro, āre, v. n. [1 calx].
    I.
    Lit., to strike with the heels, to kick, of animals (very rare), Plin. 30, 16, 53, § 149; cf. calcitratus.—
    B.
    Trop, to resist, to be stubborn or refractory: calcitrat, respuit, * Cic. Cael. 15, 36.—
    C.
    Prov.:

    calcitrare contra stimulum,

    to kick against the pricks, Amm. 18, 5, 1; Vulg. Act. 9, 5; 26, 14; cf. 1. calx. —
    * II.
    In gen., to strike convulsively with the feet, of one dying, Ov M. 12, 240.
    2.
    calcĭtro, ōnis, m. [1. calcitro].
    I.
    One who strikes with his heels, a kicker: equus mordax, calcitro, Varr. ap. Non. p. 45, 2 (Sat. Men. 81, 3).—
    II.
    Of men, a boisterous fellow, a blusterer, Plaut. As. 2, 3, 11.

    Lewis & Short latin dictionary > calcitro

  • 2 aeripēs

        aeripēs edīs, adj.    [aes + pes], with feet of bronze: cerva, V.: tauri, O.
    * * *
    (gen.), aeripedis ADJ
    brazen-footed; having/with feet of bronze

    Latin-English dictionary > aeripēs

  • 3 vāricus

        vāricus adj.    [varus], with feet apart, stradlling: illa Ambulat varica, O.
    * * *
    varica, varicum ADJ

    Latin-English dictionary > vāricus

  • 4 argutor

    argutari, argutatus sum V DEP
    chatter; prattle, babble; stamp (with feet) (L+S)

    Latin-English dictionary > argutor

  • 5 batto

    battere, -, - V
    pound, beat, hit, strike; fence (with swords)

    Latin-English dictionary > batto

  • 6 battuo

    battuere, -, - V
    pound, beat hit, strike; fence (with swords)

    Latin-English dictionary > battuo

  • 7 batuo

    batuere, -, - V
    pound, beat hit, strike; fence (with swords)

    Latin-English dictionary > batuo

  • 8 chytropus

    I
    chafing dish/pot with feet (for cooking directly over coals on ground)
    II
    chafing dish/pot with feet (for cooking directly over coals on ground)

    Latin-English dictionary > chytropus

  • 9 cytropus

    chafing dish/pot with feet (for cooking directly over coals on the ground)

    Latin-English dictionary > cytropus

  • 10 obstupefacio

    obstupefacere, obstupefeci, obstupefactus V
    strike dumb with any powerful emotion, daze; paralyze

    Latin-English dictionary > obstupefacio

  • 11 caecidi

    caedo, cĕcīdi (in MSS. freq. caecīdi, v. Neue, Formenl. 2, 460), caesum, 3, v. a. [root cīd- for scid-; cf. scindo; Gr. schizô].
    I.
    Lit.
    A.
    In gen.
    1.
    To cut, hew, lop, cut down, fell, cut off, cut to pieces: caesa abiegna trabes, Enn. ap. Cic. N. D. 3, 30, 75 (Trag. v. 281 Vahl.):

    frondem querneam caedito,

    Cato, R. R. 5, 8:

    arbores,

    Cic. Div. 2, 14, 33; Ov. M. 9, 230:

    robur,

    Cic. Div. 2, 41, 86; Ov. M. 8, 769:

    lignum,

    Plaut. Merc. 2, 3. 63: silvam, Varr ap. Non. p. 272, 5; Lucr. 5, 1265; Caes. B. G. 3, 29; Ov. M. 8, 329; Suet. Aug. 94 fin.; Pall. Mai, 4, 1:

    nemus,

    Ov. M. 2, 418; cf. id. ib. 1, 94; 9, 230; 9, 374;

    14, 535: harundinem,

    Dig. 7, 1, 59, § 2:

    arboris auctum,

    Lucr. 6, 167:

    comam vitis,

    Tib. 1, 7, 34:

    faenum,

    Col. 2, 18, 1:

    murus latius quam caederetur ruebat,

    Liv. 21, 11, 9:

    caesis montis fodisse medullis,

    Cat. 68, 111; so,

    caedi montis in marmora,

    Plin. 12, prooem. §

    2: lapis caedendus,

    Cic. Verr. 2, 1, 56, § 147:

    silicem,

    id. Div. 2, 41, 85:

    marmor,

    Dig. 24, 3, 7, § 13:

    toga rotunda et apte caesa,

    cut out, Quint. 11, 3, 139: caedunt securibus umida vina, with axes they cut out the wine (formerly liquid, now frozen), Verg. G. 3, 364: volutas, to carve or hollow out volutes, Vitr. 3, 3: tineae omnia caedunt, Lucil. ap. Non. p. 272, 14.—
    b.
    Prov.:

    ut vineta egomet caedam mea,

    i. e. carry my own hide to market, Hor. Ep. 2, 1, 220 (proverbium in eos dicitur, qui sibi volentes nocent, Schol. Crucq.; cf. Tib. 1, 2, 98; Verg. A. 5, 672).—
    c.
    Ruta caesa; v ruo, P. a.—
    2.
    In gen., to strike upon something, to knock at, to beat, strike, cudgel, etc.:

    ut lapidem ferro quom caedimus evolat ignis,

    strike upon with iron, Lucr. 6, 314:

    caedere januam saxis,

    Cic. Verr 2, 1, 27, § 69:

    silicem rostro,

    Liv. 41, 13, 1:

    vasa dolabris,

    Curt. 5, 6, 5:

    femur, pectus, frontem,

    Quint. 2, 12, 10; cf. id. 11, 3, 123 al.:

    verberibus,

    Plaut. Most. 5, 2, 45; so Ter. And. 1, 2, 28:

    pugnis,

    Plaut. Curc. 1, 3, [p. 262] 43:

    aliquem ex occulto,

    Ter. Eun. 4, 7, 17:

    at validis socios caedebant dentibus apri,

    they fell with their strong tusks upon their own party, Lucr. 5, 1325; cf. Plaut. Poen. 3, 3, 71:

    virgis ad necem caedi,

    Cic. Verr. 2, 3, 28, § 69; Hor. S. 1, 2, 42:

    populum saxis,

    id. ib. 2, 3, 128:

    ferulā aliquem,

    id. ib. 1, 3, 120:

    flagris,

    Quint. 6, 3, 25:

    aliquem loris,

    Cic. Phil. 8, 8, 24; Suet. Ner. 26; 49; id. Dom. 8:

    caeduntur (agrestes) inter potentium inimicitias,

    Sall. H. Fragm. 3, 61, 27 Dietsch:

    nudatos virgis,

    Liv. 2, 5, 8:

    hastilibus caedentes terga trepidantium,

    id. 35, 5, 10:

    servum sub furcā caesum medio egerat circo, i.e. ita ut simul caederet,

    id. 2, 36, 1.—
    b.
    Prov.:

    stimulos pugnis caedere,

    to kick against the pricks, to aggravate a danger by foolish resistance, Plaut. Truc. 4, 2, 55.—
    c.
    Trop.:

    in judicio testibus caeditur,

    is pressed, hard pushed, Cic. Q. Fr. 3, 3, 3.—
    B.
    Pregn.
    1.
    (Cf. cado, I. B. 2.) To strike mortally, to kill, murder:

    ille dies, quo Ti. Gracchus est caesus,

    Cic. Mil. 5, 14:

    P. Africanus de Tiberio Graccho responderat jure caesum videri,

    id. de Or. 2, 25, 106; id. Off. 2, 12, 43:

    caeso Argo,

    Ov. M. 2, 533; 5, 148; 12, 113; 12, 590; 12, 603; Suet. Caes. 76 al. — Poet., transf. to the blood shed in slaying:

    caeso sparsuros sanguine flammam,

    Verg. A. 11, 82.—Esp. freq.,
    b.
    In milit. lang., to slay a single enemy; or, when a hostile army as a whole is spoken of, to conquer with great slaughter, to cut to pieces, vanquish, destroy (cf. Oud., Wolf, and Baumg.Crus. upon Suet. Vesp. 4):

    exercitus caesus fususque,

    Cic. Phil. 14, 1, 1:

    Romani insecuti (hostem), caedentes spoliantesque caesos, castra regia diripiunt,

    Liv. 32, 12, 10; 2, 47, 9:

    infra arcem caesi captique multi mortales,

    id. 4, 61, 6; 22, 7, 2 and 9; Quint. 12, 10, 24; Suet. Aug. 21; 23; id. Vesp. 4:

    Indos,

    Curt. 9, 5, 19:

    passim obvios,

    id. 5, 6, 6:

    praesidium,

    id. 4, 5, 17:

    propugnatores reipublicae,

    Quint. 12, 10, 24:

    caesus (hostis) per calles saltusque vagando circumagatur,

    Liv. 44, 36, 10 Kreyss.:

    consulem exercitumque caesum,

    id. 22, 56, 2:

    legio-nes nostras cecidere,

    id. 7, 30, 14; so Nep. Dat. 6, 4; Tac. Agr. 18; Suet. Claud. 1.— And poet., the leader is put for the army:

    Pyrrhum et ingentem cecidit Antiochum Hannibalemque dirum,

    Hor. C. 3, 6, 36.—In poet. hypallage:

    caesi corporum acervi (for caesorum),

    Cat. 64, 359.—
    c.
    To slaughter animals, esp. for offerings, to kill, slay, sacrifice:

    caedit greges armentorum,

    Cic. Phil. 3, 12, 31:

    boves,

    Ov. M. 15, 141:

    deorum mentes caesis hostiis placare,

    Cic. Clu. 68, 194:

    caesis victimis,

    id. Att. 1, 13, 1; Liv. 8, 6, 11; 10, 7, 10; 45, 7, 1; Tac. A. 2, 75; Suet. Caes. 81; id. Calig. 14; id. Ner. 25; id. Oth. 8; id. Galb. 18; id. Claud. 25; Just. 11, 5, 6 al.; Verg. A. 5, 96; Hor. Epod. 2, 59; Ov.M.13, 637; Juv. 6, 48; 6, 447; 8, 156; 12, 3 al.: inter caesa et porrecta; v. porricio.—
    d.
    Hence, since security for a person was anciently given by the deposit of sheep belonging to him, which were slaughtered in case of forfeiture, leg. t. t.: pignus caedere (or concidere), to declare the for feiture of a security, to confiscate a pledge: non tibi illa sunt caedenda, si L. Crassum vis coërcere, Crass. ap. Cic. de Or. 3, 1, 4.—
    2.
    In mal. part. ( = concido; cf.:

    jam hoc, caede, concide: nonne vobis verba depromere videtur ad omne genus nequitiae accommodata?

    Cic. Verr. 2, 3, 66, § 155); Cat. 56, 7; Auct. Priap. 25, 10; Tert. Pall. 4.—
    II.
    Trop.: caedere sermones, a Grecism, acc. to Prisc. 18, p. 1118 P., = koptein ta rhêmata, to chop words, chat, talk, converse, Ter. Heaut. 2, 3, 1; cf. Non. p. 272, 13, and Prisc. p. 1188 P.:

    oratio caesa,

    i. e. asyndeton, Auct. Her. 4, 19, 26; Aquil. Rom. §§ 18 and 19; Mart. Cap. 5; § 528.—Hence, caesum, i, n.; subst. in gram. synon. with comma, a stop, pause, comma, Mart. Cap. 5, § 527; Aquil. Rom. § 19; Fortun. Art. Rhet. 3, 10.

    Lewis & Short latin dictionary > caecidi

  • 12 caedo

    caedo, cĕcīdi (in MSS. freq. caecīdi, v. Neue, Formenl. 2, 460), caesum, 3, v. a. [root cīd- for scid-; cf. scindo; Gr. schizô].
    I.
    Lit.
    A.
    In gen.
    1.
    To cut, hew, lop, cut down, fell, cut off, cut to pieces: caesa abiegna trabes, Enn. ap. Cic. N. D. 3, 30, 75 (Trag. v. 281 Vahl.):

    frondem querneam caedito,

    Cato, R. R. 5, 8:

    arbores,

    Cic. Div. 2, 14, 33; Ov. M. 9, 230:

    robur,

    Cic. Div. 2, 41, 86; Ov. M. 8, 769:

    lignum,

    Plaut. Merc. 2, 3. 63: silvam, Varr ap. Non. p. 272, 5; Lucr. 5, 1265; Caes. B. G. 3, 29; Ov. M. 8, 329; Suet. Aug. 94 fin.; Pall. Mai, 4, 1:

    nemus,

    Ov. M. 2, 418; cf. id. ib. 1, 94; 9, 230; 9, 374;

    14, 535: harundinem,

    Dig. 7, 1, 59, § 2:

    arboris auctum,

    Lucr. 6, 167:

    comam vitis,

    Tib. 1, 7, 34:

    faenum,

    Col. 2, 18, 1:

    murus latius quam caederetur ruebat,

    Liv. 21, 11, 9:

    caesis montis fodisse medullis,

    Cat. 68, 111; so,

    caedi montis in marmora,

    Plin. 12, prooem. §

    2: lapis caedendus,

    Cic. Verr. 2, 1, 56, § 147:

    silicem,

    id. Div. 2, 41, 85:

    marmor,

    Dig. 24, 3, 7, § 13:

    toga rotunda et apte caesa,

    cut out, Quint. 11, 3, 139: caedunt securibus umida vina, with axes they cut out the wine (formerly liquid, now frozen), Verg. G. 3, 364: volutas, to carve or hollow out volutes, Vitr. 3, 3: tineae omnia caedunt, Lucil. ap. Non. p. 272, 14.—
    b.
    Prov.:

    ut vineta egomet caedam mea,

    i. e. carry my own hide to market, Hor. Ep. 2, 1, 220 (proverbium in eos dicitur, qui sibi volentes nocent, Schol. Crucq.; cf. Tib. 1, 2, 98; Verg. A. 5, 672).—
    c.
    Ruta caesa; v ruo, P. a.—
    2.
    In gen., to strike upon something, to knock at, to beat, strike, cudgel, etc.:

    ut lapidem ferro quom caedimus evolat ignis,

    strike upon with iron, Lucr. 6, 314:

    caedere januam saxis,

    Cic. Verr 2, 1, 27, § 69:

    silicem rostro,

    Liv. 41, 13, 1:

    vasa dolabris,

    Curt. 5, 6, 5:

    femur, pectus, frontem,

    Quint. 2, 12, 10; cf. id. 11, 3, 123 al.:

    verberibus,

    Plaut. Most. 5, 2, 45; so Ter. And. 1, 2, 28:

    pugnis,

    Plaut. Curc. 1, 3, [p. 262] 43:

    aliquem ex occulto,

    Ter. Eun. 4, 7, 17:

    at validis socios caedebant dentibus apri,

    they fell with their strong tusks upon their own party, Lucr. 5, 1325; cf. Plaut. Poen. 3, 3, 71:

    virgis ad necem caedi,

    Cic. Verr. 2, 3, 28, § 69; Hor. S. 1, 2, 42:

    populum saxis,

    id. ib. 2, 3, 128:

    ferulā aliquem,

    id. ib. 1, 3, 120:

    flagris,

    Quint. 6, 3, 25:

    aliquem loris,

    Cic. Phil. 8, 8, 24; Suet. Ner. 26; 49; id. Dom. 8:

    caeduntur (agrestes) inter potentium inimicitias,

    Sall. H. Fragm. 3, 61, 27 Dietsch:

    nudatos virgis,

    Liv. 2, 5, 8:

    hastilibus caedentes terga trepidantium,

    id. 35, 5, 10:

    servum sub furcā caesum medio egerat circo, i.e. ita ut simul caederet,

    id. 2, 36, 1.—
    b.
    Prov.:

    stimulos pugnis caedere,

    to kick against the pricks, to aggravate a danger by foolish resistance, Plaut. Truc. 4, 2, 55.—
    c.
    Trop.:

    in judicio testibus caeditur,

    is pressed, hard pushed, Cic. Q. Fr. 3, 3, 3.—
    B.
    Pregn.
    1.
    (Cf. cado, I. B. 2.) To strike mortally, to kill, murder:

    ille dies, quo Ti. Gracchus est caesus,

    Cic. Mil. 5, 14:

    P. Africanus de Tiberio Graccho responderat jure caesum videri,

    id. de Or. 2, 25, 106; id. Off. 2, 12, 43:

    caeso Argo,

    Ov. M. 2, 533; 5, 148; 12, 113; 12, 590; 12, 603; Suet. Caes. 76 al. — Poet., transf. to the blood shed in slaying:

    caeso sparsuros sanguine flammam,

    Verg. A. 11, 82.—Esp. freq.,
    b.
    In milit. lang., to slay a single enemy; or, when a hostile army as a whole is spoken of, to conquer with great slaughter, to cut to pieces, vanquish, destroy (cf. Oud., Wolf, and Baumg.Crus. upon Suet. Vesp. 4):

    exercitus caesus fususque,

    Cic. Phil. 14, 1, 1:

    Romani insecuti (hostem), caedentes spoliantesque caesos, castra regia diripiunt,

    Liv. 32, 12, 10; 2, 47, 9:

    infra arcem caesi captique multi mortales,

    id. 4, 61, 6; 22, 7, 2 and 9; Quint. 12, 10, 24; Suet. Aug. 21; 23; id. Vesp. 4:

    Indos,

    Curt. 9, 5, 19:

    passim obvios,

    id. 5, 6, 6:

    praesidium,

    id. 4, 5, 17:

    propugnatores reipublicae,

    Quint. 12, 10, 24:

    caesus (hostis) per calles saltusque vagando circumagatur,

    Liv. 44, 36, 10 Kreyss.:

    consulem exercitumque caesum,

    id. 22, 56, 2:

    legio-nes nostras cecidere,

    id. 7, 30, 14; so Nep. Dat. 6, 4; Tac. Agr. 18; Suet. Claud. 1.— And poet., the leader is put for the army:

    Pyrrhum et ingentem cecidit Antiochum Hannibalemque dirum,

    Hor. C. 3, 6, 36.—In poet. hypallage:

    caesi corporum acervi (for caesorum),

    Cat. 64, 359.—
    c.
    To slaughter animals, esp. for offerings, to kill, slay, sacrifice:

    caedit greges armentorum,

    Cic. Phil. 3, 12, 31:

    boves,

    Ov. M. 15, 141:

    deorum mentes caesis hostiis placare,

    Cic. Clu. 68, 194:

    caesis victimis,

    id. Att. 1, 13, 1; Liv. 8, 6, 11; 10, 7, 10; 45, 7, 1; Tac. A. 2, 75; Suet. Caes. 81; id. Calig. 14; id. Ner. 25; id. Oth. 8; id. Galb. 18; id. Claud. 25; Just. 11, 5, 6 al.; Verg. A. 5, 96; Hor. Epod. 2, 59; Ov.M.13, 637; Juv. 6, 48; 6, 447; 8, 156; 12, 3 al.: inter caesa et porrecta; v. porricio.—
    d.
    Hence, since security for a person was anciently given by the deposit of sheep belonging to him, which were slaughtered in case of forfeiture, leg. t. t.: pignus caedere (or concidere), to declare the for feiture of a security, to confiscate a pledge: non tibi illa sunt caedenda, si L. Crassum vis coërcere, Crass. ap. Cic. de Or. 3, 1, 4.—
    2.
    In mal. part. ( = concido; cf.:

    jam hoc, caede, concide: nonne vobis verba depromere videtur ad omne genus nequitiae accommodata?

    Cic. Verr. 2, 3, 66, § 155); Cat. 56, 7; Auct. Priap. 25, 10; Tert. Pall. 4.—
    II.
    Trop.: caedere sermones, a Grecism, acc. to Prisc. 18, p. 1118 P., = koptein ta rhêmata, to chop words, chat, talk, converse, Ter. Heaut. 2, 3, 1; cf. Non. p. 272, 13, and Prisc. p. 1188 P.:

    oratio caesa,

    i. e. asyndeton, Auct. Her. 4, 19, 26; Aquil. Rom. §§ 18 and 19; Mart. Cap. 5; § 528.—Hence, caesum, i, n.; subst. in gram. synon. with comma, a stop, pause, comma, Mart. Cap. 5, § 527; Aquil. Rom. § 19; Fortun. Art. Rhet. 3, 10.

    Lewis & Short latin dictionary > caedo

  • 13 chytropus

    chytrŏpūs, pŏdis, m., = chutropous, a pot or chafing-dish with feet for coals, Vulg. Lev. 11, 35.

    Lewis & Short latin dictionary > chytropus

  • 14 Pedo

    1.
    pĕdo, āvi, ātum, 1, v. a. [pes], to foot, i. e. to furnish with feet; hence, *
    I.
    Male pedatus, ill set on his feet, Suet. Oth. 12.—
    II.
    To prop up trees or vines:

    vineae pedandae cura,

    Col. 4, 12.
    2.
    pēdo, pĕpēdi (pēdĭtum), 3, v. n. [for perdo, Sanscr. root pard-; Gr. perdô, pordê; cf. Germ. Furz; Engl. fart], to break wind, Hor. S. 1, 8, 46; Mart. 10, 14, 10.—Part. as subst.: pēdĭtum, = crepitus ventris, Cat. 54, 3.
    3.
    pĕdo, ōnis, m. [pes], one who has broad feet, a splay-foot: pedo, plancus, platupous, Gloss. Philox.
    4.
    Pĕdo, ōnis, m., a Roman surname. —Esp.,
    1.
    M. Juventius Pedo, Cic. Clu. 38, 107.—
    2.
    C. Pedo Albinovanus, a poet; v. Albinovanus.—Others are mentioned, Juv. 7, 129; Mart. 5, 5, 6; 10, 19, 10.

    Lewis & Short latin dictionary > Pedo

  • 15 pedo

    1.
    pĕdo, āvi, ātum, 1, v. a. [pes], to foot, i. e. to furnish with feet; hence, *
    I.
    Male pedatus, ill set on his feet, Suet. Oth. 12.—
    II.
    To prop up trees or vines:

    vineae pedandae cura,

    Col. 4, 12.
    2.
    pēdo, pĕpēdi (pēdĭtum), 3, v. n. [for perdo, Sanscr. root pard-; Gr. perdô, pordê; cf. Germ. Furz; Engl. fart], to break wind, Hor. S. 1, 8, 46; Mart. 10, 14, 10.—Part. as subst.: pēdĭtum, = crepitus ventris, Cat. 54, 3.
    3.
    pĕdo, ōnis, m. [pes], one who has broad feet, a splay-foot: pedo, plancus, platupous, Gloss. Philox.
    4.
    Pĕdo, ōnis, m., a Roman surname. —Esp.,
    1.
    M. Juventius Pedo, Cic. Clu. 38, 107.—
    2.
    C. Pedo Albinovanus, a poet; v. Albinovanus.—Others are mentioned, Juv. 7, 129; Mart. 5, 5, 6; 10, 19, 10.

    Lewis & Short latin dictionary > pedo

  • 16 percutio

    per-cŭtĭo, cussi, cussum, 3 ( perf. contr. percusti for percussisti, Hor. S. 2, 3, 273), v. a. [quatio].
    I.
    (With the notion of the per predominating.) To strike through and through, to thrust or pierce through (syn.: percello, transfigo).
    A.
    Lit.:

    percussus cultello,

    Varr. R. R. 1, 69, 2:

    gladio percussus,

    Cic. Mil. 24, 65:

    Mamilio pectus percussum,

    Liv. 2, 19, 8:

    coxam Aeneae,

    Juv. 15, 66:

    vena percutitur,

    a vein is opened, blood is let, Sen. Ep. 70, 13:

    fossam,

    to cut through, dig a trench, Front. Strat. 3, 17; Plin. Ep. 10, 50, 4.—
    B.
    Transf., to slay, kill (class.; cf.:

    neco, perimo, ico, ferio): aliquem securi,

    to behead, Cic. Pis. 34, 84; id. Fin. 1, 7, 23:

    collum percussa securi Victima,

    Ov. Tr. 4, 2, 5; Liv. 39, 43:

    aliquem veneno,

    App. M. 10, p. 252, 21:

    hostem,

    Suet. Calig. 3; Ov. H. 4, 94.—Hence, percutere foedus, to make a league, conclude a treaty (because an animal was slaughtered on the occasion;

    only post-Aug. for ferio, ico), Auct. B. Alex. 44: cum Albanis foedus percussit,

    Just. 42, 3, 4; 43, 5, 10; Vulg. 3 Reg. 5, 12.—
    II.
    (With the idea of the verb predominating.) To strike, beat, hit, smite, shoot, etc. (cf.: ico, pulso, ferio).
    A.
    Lit.
    1.
    In gen. (class.):

    ceu lapidem si Percutiat lapis aut ferrum,

    Lucr. 6, 162:

    cum Cato percussus esset ab eo, qui arcam ferebat,

    had been struck, Cic. de Or. 2, 69, 279:

    januam manu,

    Tib. 1, 5, 68; 1, 6, 3:

    turres de caelo percussae,

    struck with lightning, Cic. Cat. 3, 8, 19; cf.:

    hunc nec Juppiter fulmine percussit,

    id. N. D. 3, 35, 84:

    percussus ab aspide calcatā,

    stung, bitten, Plin. 23, 1, 27, § 56; cf.: PERCVSSVS A VIPERA, Inscr. Vermigl. Iscriz. Perug. p. 319; Plin. 28, 3, 6, § 30; 28, 4, 10, § 44:

    color percussus luce refulgit,

    struck, Lucr. 2, 799; cf. Ov. M. 6, 63; Val. Fl. 1, 495:

    auriculae (voce) percussae,

    Prop. 1, 16, 28:

    percussus vocibus circus,

    Sil. 16, 398.— Neutr.:

    sol percussit super caput,

    Vulg. Jonae, 4, 8.—
    2.
    In partic.
    a.
    To strike, stamp, coin money (post-Aug.):

    ut nummum argenteum notā sideris Capricorni percusserit,

    Suet. Aug. 94; id. Ner. 25. —
    b.
    To strike, play a musical instrument ( poet.):

    lyram,

    Ov. Am. 3, 12, 40; Val. Fl. 5, 100.—
    c.
    As t. t. in weaving, to throw the shuttle with the woof: (lacernae) male percussae textoris pectine Galli, badly or coarsely woven, Juv. 9, 30.—
    d.
    Haec meraclo se percussit flore Libyco (=vino Mareotico), to get drunk, Plaut. Cas. 3, 5, 16 (cf.: sauciare se flore Liberi, Enn. ap. Fulg. 562, 25).—
    B.
    Trop.
    1.
    To smite, strike, visit with calamity of any kind (class.):

    percussus calamitate,

    Cic. Mur. 24, 49:

    percussus fortunae vulnere,

    id. Ac. 1, 3, 11:

    ruina,

    Vulg. Zach. 14, 18: anathemate. id. Mal. 4, 6:

    plaga,

    id. 1 Macc. 1, 32:

    in stuporem,

    id. Zach. 12, 4.—
    2.
    To strike, shock, make an impression upon, affect deeply, move, astound (class.):

    percussisti me de oratione prolatā,

    Cic. Att. 3, 12, 3; id. Mil. 29, 79: audivi ex Gavio, Romae esse hominem, et fuisse assiduum: percussit animum, it struck me, made me suspicious, id. Att. 4, 8, b, 3:

    animos probabilitate,

    id. Tusc. 5, 11, 33:

    percussus atrocissimis litteris,

    id. Fam. 9, 25, 3:

    fragor aurem percutit,

    Juv. 11, 98.—
    3.
    To cheat, deceive, impose upon one (class.):

    aliquem probe,

    Plaut. Ps. 2, 2, 9:

    hominem eruditum,

    Cic. Fl. 20, 46:

    hominem strategemate,

    id. Att. 5, 2, 2:

    aliquem palpo,

    to flatter, Plaut. Am. 1, 3, 28.—
    4.
    (Acc. to II. A. 2. a.) To strike, stamp (post-Aug.):

    facta dictaque tua unā formā percussa sunt,

    Sen. Ep. 34, 3.

    Lewis & Short latin dictionary > percutio

  • 17 Scyritae

    Scyrītae, ārum, m., a fabled people of India, with feet like serpents, Plin. 7, 2, 2, § 25.

    Lewis & Short latin dictionary > Scyritae

  • 18 varicosus

    vărĭcōsus, a, um, adj. [varix], full of dilated veins, varicose:

    centuriones,

    Pers. 5, 189:

    haruspex,

    Juv. 6, 397:

    Arpinas,

    i. e. Cicero, Sid. Ep. 5, 5 (cf. Quint. 11, 3, 143; and Vatin. ap. Macr. S. 2, 3).—
    * Adv.: vă-rĭcōsē, full of dilated veins: varicosius onera portare, Fest. s. v. muli marini, p. 149 Müll. (acc. to others, from varicus or varico, with feet spread apart).

    Lewis & Short latin dictionary > varicosus

  • 19 varicus

    1.
    vārĭcus, a, um, adj. [1. varus], with feet spread apart, straddling:

    illa ambulat varica,

    Ov. A. A. 3, 304.
    2.
    vārĭcus, adv. [id.], with feet spread apart, straddlingly, App. M. 1, p. 108, 19.

    Lewis & Short latin dictionary > varicus

  • 20 accidō

        accidō cidī, —, ere    [ad + cado], to fall upon, fall to, reach by falling: ut tela missa a Gallis gravius acciderent, Cs.: tela ab omni parte accidebant, L.—Of persons, to arrive, come: de inproviso, had come unexpectedly, S.: alqd simulare, quo inprovisus gravior accideret, that his attack might be a surprise, and more formidable, S. — Esp., to fall before, fall at the feet: ad genua accidit Lacrumans, T.: ad pedes omnium.—Of the senses, to strike, reach, come: nihil quod ad oculos animumque acciderit: ad aurīs tuas: unde nec ad nos nomen famaque eius accidere posset, reach, L.: auribus, L.: animo, T.— Absol, to come to the ears, come, be heard, be raised: clamor deinde accidit novus, L.: concitatior accidens clamor ab increscente certamine, L.: ut vox etiam ad hostes accideret (with acc. and inf.), L.—To befit, become, suit (poet.): istuc verbum vere in te accidit, was true of you, T.—Fig., to come to pass, happen, occur, fall out, take place, befall: res eo gravius ferre, quo minus merito accidissent, Cs.: si quid mali accidisset, S.: cum tantum periculi accidisset, Cs.: quae victis acciderent enumeravere, the fate of the conquered, S.: si gravius quid acciderit, if any calamity occur, Cs.: casu accidit ut: sic accidit, uti, etc., thus it happened, that, Cs. — Pleonast. in narrations: accidit ut esset luna plena, Cs.: neque saepe accidit, ut, etc., Cs.—Of what is fortunate or welcome: quid optatius populo R. accidere potuit, quam, etc.? interea aliquid acciderit boni, T.— Esp., si quid cui accidat, or si quid humanitus accidat, if anything should happen to one (euphemist. for die): si quid mihi humanitus accidisset: si quid ei gravius a Caesare accidisset, i. e. if Cœsar should put him to death, Cs.: si quid accidat Romanis, if the Romans are destroyed, Cs.—To end, result, turn out: contra opinionem, disappoint us, Cs.: peius victoribus quam victis accidisse, Cs.
    * * *
    I
    accidere, accidi, - V
    fall upon/down/to/at or near, descend, alight; happen, occur; happen to (DAT)
    II
    accidere, accidi, accisus V TRANS
    cut, cut into/down/up, hack, hew, fell; overthrow, destroy; cut short; weaken

    Latin-English dictionary > accidō

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