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The increasing attention paid to Latin Composition renders works of this description more important ; and by the Lexicon Ciceronianum oi Nizolius, and this improved edition of Robertson, the access to Latin peculiarities is made more easy and sure ; for if correct Latinity were only to be acquired by an extensive and deep acquaintance ^ith the various works of classic authors, it would be absolutely un- attainable by any one in statu pupillayi, and could scarcely be taught in our schools. AB A., OR An before a vowel, is an indefinite article ^ usually put be/ore appellative or common nouns; chiefly in the nominative case singular: as, A man J hoiuo : An angel, ange- lus.— A, coming after a verb of mo- tion, is put for the first supine, or a participle in rus, or gerund in dum : as, I go a.

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— A or an, in distributive speeches, is used for Each, or Every ; singulus, unusquisqne : as, He sets down twelve aa'es a man; duodena in singulos jugera describit ; Liv. He has abandoned, or re- nounced, all civil offices, or employ- ments ; civilibus omnibus officiis renun- Phrase* AB tiavit. To abandon one whose reputation is attacked; dimicanti de fama deesse; Cic. to dimvnisb; d U Abettor of thisivar ; hujus belli ego niinuere, imminuere.

To Abandon, or forsake utterly ; abdicare, abjicere, deserere, derelin- quere, abnegare, repudiate, rejioere, re- pellere ; nullo modo agnoscere ; pro sue non habere, aut, non agnoscere ; pro derelicto habere. He abandoned himself to despair; spem penitus abje- cit. Having abandoned the love of life ; projecto lucis amore. The most profligate and aban- doned of mortals; omnium mortalium profligatissimus ac perditissimus ; Cic. To aban- don oneself; capessere se praecipitera ad malos mores. parvi aestiniare, se ; to set little by, or make no account of himself ; Cic. to make ashamed; compendium redigere, conferre ad cora- pudefacere ; pudore aliquem afiicere, pendium ; Plaut. To ABDICATE; abdicarc magistra- cogere ; pudorem, ruborem, incatere, turn ; Sail, abdicare se magistratu ; injicere alicui ; ignominia, dedecore dictatura ; Liv. To abate ia ac- particeps et socius et adjutor esse counts; subdilcere. Obs- Cicero uses adjutor To A BATE somewliat qf the whole 6f either with a genitive or dative: ad- the money, sum, reckoning, or pay- jutor honori alicujus.

To ABASE, or vilify ; abjicere, de- primere, obscurare, extenuate aliquem; derogate, detrahere alicui, ^n Abasement, abasing and vilify- ing, or undervaluing ; imminutio, ab- jectio, extenuatio, detractio, depressio, obscuratio alicujus; dignitatis alicujus obscuratio, et ab umni laude exclusio, &c. f Vill you so far abase yourself'/ sic te ab- jicies et prosternes ? I do not far shase myself ; non tantum raihi derogo. — consulatu, libertate, notare ; sensu dedecoris afiicere. said that two things had abashed him; To ABET ; incitare, concitare, in- dixit duas res ei rubori fuisse ; Liv. He declares tnent ; detrahere, vel reraittere, de ca- that he will abet him in that ; se ad pite, vel, ex pecunia ; Cic. mero, summa, rationibus, debito, de- To abet, encourage, or stir np the ducere, minuere, imminuere, auferre soldiers against one; incitare ujilite» aliquid ; subtrahere, adimere, abjicere ; in aliquem ; Cic. Totum non To Abet, encourage, or push for- exigere, poscere, postulare : minus ac- ward, one who is ready enough of him- cjpere quam debeam : suramara mi- self ; incitare currentera ; Cic.

VALPY, RED LION COURT, FLEET-STREET ; OR BALDWIN, CRADOCK AND JOY, PATERNOSTER ROW, 1824. The English is obsolete, the arrangement confused, the order of printing such as to render it difficult for consultation or reference, the redundancies so numerous as to increase most unnecessarily and seriously the bulk of the volume, and much of the Latin drawn from barbarous sources.

That there was ample room for improvement is obvi- ous on the slightest inspection of the old work.

*****^*y^*#^* Robertson's Latin Phrase Book having been long out of print and become scarce, many eminent teachers of the classics have expressed a desire to see a new and improved edition.But while the editor is calling public attention to improvements already made, he would not be thought insensible to the necessity of future im- provements, and will thankfully receive such ani- madversions as may render another edition still more useful. HANDBOUND AT THE UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO PRESS Digitized by the Internet Archive in 2007 with funding from IVIicrosoft Corporation OOrobeuoft 3666 \ DICTIONARY LATIN PHRASES; COMPREHENDING A METHODICAL DIGEST OF THE VARIOUS PHRASES FROM THE BEST AUTHORS, WHICH HAVE BEEN COLLECTED IN ALL PHRASEOLOGICAL WORKS HITHERTO PUBLISHED, FOR THE MORE SPEEDY PROGRESS OF STUDENTS IN LATIN COMPOSITION. Thus, while the sizeof the volume has been use- fully diminished, its capacity for reference has been increased, and its value for purity consider- ably enhanced. predecessors, that it is enriched with many hun- dred phrases which have hitherto been unrecorded, and these have been drawn from the purest foun- tains, by actual perusal ; from Cicer Oy Tacitus^ Te- rence, Plautus, &c. A NEW EDITION, WITH CONSIDERABLE ADDITIONS, ALTER- ATIONS, AND CORRECTIONS. It is a peculiarity in this Phrase Book that it com- prehends all previous publications on the subject : but the present edition has this advantage over its iv ADVERTISEMENT. It has been the aim of the present editor to remedy these evils, and to render the work better adapted to the use of the Middle and Upper classes in our schools.

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