Döderlein's Hand-book of Latin Synonyms (Google eBook)

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W. F. Draper, 1858 - Latin language - 235 pages
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Page 240 - THE AMERICAN JOURNAL OF THE MEDICAL SCIENCES, EDITED BY ISAAC HAYS, MD, is published Quarterly, on the first of January, April, July, and October. Each number contains at least two hundred and eighty large octavo pages, handsomely and appropriately illustrated, wherever necessary.
Page 56 - A volente feretis quicquid petieritis. Quid ergo est ? Maluissem offerre quam tradere. Quid opus fuit auferre ? Accipere potuistis ; sed ne nunc quidem auferetis, quia nihil eripitur nisi retinenti.
Page 95 - ... (from juvare) in reference to the joy which it brings us, as delightful. Cic. Att. iii. 24. Ista veritas etiam si jucunda non est, mihi tamen grata est. Fam. v. 18. Cujus officia jucwndlora scilicet Siiepe mihi fuerunt, nunquam gratiora.
Page 178 - ... in, for the most part, the blamable feeling of the discontented person, who will brook no hardship. The querimonia is an act of the understanding, and aims at redress or satisfaction ; the querela is an act of feeling, and aims for the most part only at easing the heart.
Page 18 - Oral. i. 37. Ut illi vetus atque usitata exceptio daretur. 2. Vetus refers only to length of time, and denotes age, sometimes as a subject of praise, sometimes as a reproach; vetustus refers to the superiority of age, inasmuch as that which is of long standing is at the same time stronger, more worthy of honor, more approved of, than that which is new, in opp- to novicias ; lastly, veternus refers to the disadvantages of age, inasmuch as, after many years' use, a thing becomes worn out, or, through...
Page 210 - ... to groan, is more of a voluntary act, in order to give vent to the afflicted heart; hence suspirium is more an expression of uneasiness and distress, gemitus of actual pain. Cic. Att. ii. 21. Cum diu occulte suspirassent; postea jam gemere, ad extremum vero loqui omnes et clamare coeperunt.
Page 237 - The aim of this little volume is to embody an account of the delightful and successful intercourse of believers with heaven for some four thousand years. The author has indulged a good deal in narrative, opening and explaining the circumstances which gave birth to the several prayers.
Page 238 - Hymns and Sermons; with observations on the Principles of Gesture ; and a Selection of Exercises in Reading and Speaking. With an Introduction by PROF. EA PARK and REV. EN KIRK.
Page 54 - Fin. i. 16. iii. 29; lastly, jactura is a voluntary loss, by means of which one hopes to escape a greater loss or evil, a sacrifice. Hence damnum is used for a fine; and in the form, Videant Coss., ne quid resp. detrimenti capiat, the word damnum could never be substituted for detrimentum.
Page 112 - ... (from potiri) only by exertion, as to achieve ; the consequent arrives at the object of his wish with or without assistance ; the assequens, at the object of his endeavors, by means of exertion. Suet. Tib. 10. Titus ad primam statim mansionem febrim nactus: comp.

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