Translation: from latin

where the younger Cato killed himself

  • 1 Utica

    Ŭtĭca, ae, f., a very old town in Africa Propria, north of Carthage, where the younger Cato killed himself, now Boushater, Mel. 1, 7, 2; Plin. 5, 4, 3, § 24; Liv. 25, 31; 28, 4; id. Epit. 114; Caes. B. C. 1, 31; 2, 36; Cic. Scaur. 2, 45; id. Att. 12, 2, 1; Vell. 1, 2, 6; Hor. Ep. 1, 20, 13.—Hence, Ŭtĭcensis, e, adj., of or belonging to Utica:

    ager,

    Liv. 27, 5:

    conventus, Auct. B. Afr. 68, 4: ptisana,

    Plin. 18, 7, 15, § 75; Cato ap. Plin. 7, 30, 31, § 113.— Plur. subst.: Ŭtĭcenses, ĭum, m., the inhabitants of Utica, Caes. B. C. 2, 36; Auct. B. Afr. 87, 2 sq.

    Lewis & Short latin dictionary > Utica

  • 2 Uticenses

    Ŭtĭca, ae, f., a very old town in Africa Propria, north of Carthage, where the younger Cato killed himself, now Boushater, Mel. 1, 7, 2; Plin. 5, 4, 3, § 24; Liv. 25, 31; 28, 4; id. Epit. 114; Caes. B. C. 1, 31; 2, 36; Cic. Scaur. 2, 45; id. Att. 12, 2, 1; Vell. 1, 2, 6; Hor. Ep. 1, 20, 13.—Hence, Ŭtĭcensis, e, adj., of or belonging to Utica:

    ager,

    Liv. 27, 5:

    conventus, Auct. B. Afr. 68, 4: ptisana,

    Plin. 18, 7, 15, § 75; Cato ap. Plin. 7, 30, 31, § 113.— Plur. subst.: Ŭtĭcenses, ĭum, m., the inhabitants of Utica, Caes. B. C. 2, 36; Auct. B. Afr. 87, 2 sq.

    Lewis & Short latin dictionary > Uticenses

  • 3 Uticensis

    Ŭtĭca, ae, f., a very old town in Africa Propria, north of Carthage, where the younger Cato killed himself, now Boushater, Mel. 1, 7, 2; Plin. 5, 4, 3, § 24; Liv. 25, 31; 28, 4; id. Epit. 114; Caes. B. C. 1, 31; 2, 36; Cic. Scaur. 2, 45; id. Att. 12, 2, 1; Vell. 1, 2, 6; Hor. Ep. 1, 20, 13.—Hence, Ŭtĭcensis, e, adj., of or belonging to Utica:

    ager,

    Liv. 27, 5:

    conventus, Auct. B. Afr. 68, 4: ptisana,

    Plin. 18, 7, 15, § 75; Cato ap. Plin. 7, 30, 31, § 113.— Plur. subst.: Ŭtĭcenses, ĭum, m., the inhabitants of Utica, Caes. B. C. 2, 36; Auct. B. Afr. 87, 2 sq.

    Lewis & Short latin dictionary > Uticensis

  • 4 adgnosco

    agnosco ( adgn-; also adn-; cf. Wagn. Orthog. Verg. p. 407), nōvi, nitum (like cognĭtum from cognosco; cf. pejĕro and dejĕro from jūro), 3, v. a. [ad, intens. -gnosco, nosco] ( part. perf. agnōtus, Pac. ap. Prisc. p. 887 P.; part. fut. act. agnoturus, Sall. H. Fragm. 2, 31; cf. Diom. 383 P.; class.; used very freq. by Cicero).
    I.
    As if to know a person or thing well, as having known it before, to recognize: agnoscere always denotes a subjective knowledge or recognition; while cognoscere designates an objective perception; another distinction v. in II.): in turbā Oresti cognitā agnota est soror, was recognized by Orestes as his sister, Pac. ap. Prisc. 887 P.:

    virtus cum se extollit et ostendit suum lumen et idem aspexit agnovitque in alio,

    and when she has perceived the same in another, and has recognized it, Cic. Lael. 27, 100:

    id facillime accipiunt animi, quod agnoscunt,

    Quint. 8, 3, 71:

    cum se collegit (animus) atque recreavit, tum agnoscit illa reminiscendo,

    Cic. Tusc. 1, 24, 58:

    quod mihi de filiā gratularis, agnosco humanitatem tuam,

    id. Fam. 1, 7 (cf. on the contr. id. ib. 5, 2, where Cic., speaking of himself, says: Cognosce nunc humanitatem meam, learn from this, etc.):

    nomine audito extemplo agnovere virum,

    Liv. 7, 39:

    veterem amicum,

    Verg. A. 3, 82:

    matrem,

    id. ib. 1, 405: Figulum in patriam suam venisse atque ibi agnosci, and is there recognized (by those who had already known him), Quint. 7, 2, 26:

    formas quasdam nostrae pecuniae agnoscunt,

    Tac. G. 5:

    agnoscent Britanni suam causam,

    id. Agr. 32:

    nitorem et altitudinem horum temporum agnoscimus,

    id. Or. 21:

    quam (tunicam) cum agnovisset pater,

    Vulg. Gen. 37, 33.—
    B.
    Transf., as a result of this knowledge or recognition, to declare, announce, allow, or admit a thing to be one's own, to acknowledge, own: qui mihi tantum tribui dicis, quantum ego nec agnosco ( neither can admit as due to me) nec postulo, Cic. Lael. 9:

    natum,

    Nep. Ages. 1, 4:

    Aeacon agnoscit summus prolemque fatetur Juppiter esse suam,

    Ov. M. 13, 27 (cf. in Pandects, 25, Tit. 3:

    de agnoscendis vel alendis liberis): an me non agnoscetis ducem?

    will you not acknowledge me as your general? Liv. 6, 7:

    agnoscere bonorum possessionem,

    to declare the property as one's own, to lay claim to it, Dig. 26, 8, 11 (cf. agnitio, I.):

    agnoscere aes alienum,

    ib. 28, 5, 1:

    facti gloriam,

    Cic. Mil. 14 fin.:

    susciperem hoc crimen, agnoscerem, confiterer,

    id. Rab. Perd. 6:

    fortasse minus expediat agnoscere crimen quam abnuere,

    Tac. A. 6, 8:

    sortilegos,

    Cic. Div. 1, 58, 132: et ego ipse me non esse verborum admodum inopem agnosco, and I myself confess, allow, etc., id. Fam. 4, 4:

    id ego agnovi meo jussu esse factum,

    id. ib. 5, 20, 3: carmina spreta exolescunt;

    si irascare, agnita videntur,

    Tac. A. 4, 34.—
    II.
    To understand, recognize, know, perceive by, from, or through something:

    ut deum agnoscis ex operibus ejus, sic ex memoriā rerum et inventione, vim divinam mentis agnoscito,

    Cic. Tusc. 1, 28, 70; id. Planc. 14, 35:

    ex fructu arbor agnoscitur,

    Vulg. Matt. 12, 33:

    inde agnosci potest vis fortunae,

    Vell. 2, 116, 3.—Also, absol.: Augusti laudes agnoscere possis, you can recognize the praises of Augustus, * Hor. Ep. 1, 16, 29:

    accipio agnoscoque deos,

    Verg. A. 12, 260 (cf. accipio):

    agniti dempsere sollicitudinem,

    Tac. H. 2, 68:

    Germanicus, quo magis agnosceretur, detraxerat tegimen,

    id. A. 2, 21:

    terram non agnoscebant,

    Vulg. Act. 27, 39.—In gen., to become acquainted with, to know; to perceive, apprehend, understand, discern, remark, see:

    quin puppim flectis, Ulixe, Auribus ut nostros possis agnoscere cantus,

    Cic. Fin. 5, 18, 49 (as transl. of Hom. Od. 12, 185, Nêa katastêson, hina nôïterên op akousêis):

    haec dicta sunt subtilius ab Epicuro quam ut quivis ea possit agnoscere,

    understand, id. N. D. 1, 18, 49; Verg. A. 10, 843; Phaedr. 2, 5, 19:

    alienis pedibus ambulamus, alienis oculis agnoscimus,

    Plin. 29, 1, 8, § 19.

    Lewis & Short latin dictionary > adgnosco

  • 5 adnosco

    agnosco ( adgn-; also adn-; cf. Wagn. Orthog. Verg. p. 407), nōvi, nitum (like cognĭtum from cognosco; cf. pejĕro and dejĕro from jūro), 3, v. a. [ad, intens. -gnosco, nosco] ( part. perf. agnōtus, Pac. ap. Prisc. p. 887 P.; part. fut. act. agnoturus, Sall. H. Fragm. 2, 31; cf. Diom. 383 P.; class.; used very freq. by Cicero).
    I.
    As if to know a person or thing well, as having known it before, to recognize: agnoscere always denotes a subjective knowledge or recognition; while cognoscere designates an objective perception; another distinction v. in II.): in turbā Oresti cognitā agnota est soror, was recognized by Orestes as his sister, Pac. ap. Prisc. 887 P.:

    virtus cum se extollit et ostendit suum lumen et idem aspexit agnovitque in alio,

    and when she has perceived the same in another, and has recognized it, Cic. Lael. 27, 100:

    id facillime accipiunt animi, quod agnoscunt,

    Quint. 8, 3, 71:

    cum se collegit (animus) atque recreavit, tum agnoscit illa reminiscendo,

    Cic. Tusc. 1, 24, 58:

    quod mihi de filiā gratularis, agnosco humanitatem tuam,

    id. Fam. 1, 7 (cf. on the contr. id. ib. 5, 2, where Cic., speaking of himself, says: Cognosce nunc humanitatem meam, learn from this, etc.):

    nomine audito extemplo agnovere virum,

    Liv. 7, 39:

    veterem amicum,

    Verg. A. 3, 82:

    matrem,

    id. ib. 1, 405: Figulum in patriam suam venisse atque ibi agnosci, and is there recognized (by those who had already known him), Quint. 7, 2, 26:

    formas quasdam nostrae pecuniae agnoscunt,

    Tac. G. 5:

    agnoscent Britanni suam causam,

    id. Agr. 32:

    nitorem et altitudinem horum temporum agnoscimus,

    id. Or. 21:

    quam (tunicam) cum agnovisset pater,

    Vulg. Gen. 37, 33.—
    B.
    Transf., as a result of this knowledge or recognition, to declare, announce, allow, or admit a thing to be one's own, to acknowledge, own: qui mihi tantum tribui dicis, quantum ego nec agnosco ( neither can admit as due to me) nec postulo, Cic. Lael. 9:

    natum,

    Nep. Ages. 1, 4:

    Aeacon agnoscit summus prolemque fatetur Juppiter esse suam,

    Ov. M. 13, 27 (cf. in Pandects, 25, Tit. 3:

    de agnoscendis vel alendis liberis): an me non agnoscetis ducem?

    will you not acknowledge me as your general? Liv. 6, 7:

    agnoscere bonorum possessionem,

    to declare the property as one's own, to lay claim to it, Dig. 26, 8, 11 (cf. agnitio, I.):

    agnoscere aes alienum,

    ib. 28, 5, 1:

    facti gloriam,

    Cic. Mil. 14 fin.:

    susciperem hoc crimen, agnoscerem, confiterer,

    id. Rab. Perd. 6:

    fortasse minus expediat agnoscere crimen quam abnuere,

    Tac. A. 6, 8:

    sortilegos,

    Cic. Div. 1, 58, 132: et ego ipse me non esse verborum admodum inopem agnosco, and I myself confess, allow, etc., id. Fam. 4, 4:

    id ego agnovi meo jussu esse factum,

    id. ib. 5, 20, 3: carmina spreta exolescunt;

    si irascare, agnita videntur,

    Tac. A. 4, 34.—
    II.
    To understand, recognize, know, perceive by, from, or through something:

    ut deum agnoscis ex operibus ejus, sic ex memoriā rerum et inventione, vim divinam mentis agnoscito,

    Cic. Tusc. 1, 28, 70; id. Planc. 14, 35:

    ex fructu arbor agnoscitur,

    Vulg. Matt. 12, 33:

    inde agnosci potest vis fortunae,

    Vell. 2, 116, 3.—Also, absol.: Augusti laudes agnoscere possis, you can recognize the praises of Augustus, * Hor. Ep. 1, 16, 29:

    accipio agnoscoque deos,

    Verg. A. 12, 260 (cf. accipio):

    agniti dempsere sollicitudinem,

    Tac. H. 2, 68:

    Germanicus, quo magis agnosceretur, detraxerat tegimen,

    id. A. 2, 21:

    terram non agnoscebant,

    Vulg. Act. 27, 39.—In gen., to become acquainted with, to know; to perceive, apprehend, understand, discern, remark, see:

    quin puppim flectis, Ulixe, Auribus ut nostros possis agnoscere cantus,

    Cic. Fin. 5, 18, 49 (as transl. of Hom. Od. 12, 185, Nêa katastêson, hina nôïterên op akousêis):

    haec dicta sunt subtilius ab Epicuro quam ut quivis ea possit agnoscere,

    understand, id. N. D. 1, 18, 49; Verg. A. 10, 843; Phaedr. 2, 5, 19:

    alienis pedibus ambulamus, alienis oculis agnoscimus,

    Plin. 29, 1, 8, § 19.

    Lewis & Short latin dictionary > adnosco

  • 6 agnosco

    agnosco ( adgn-; also adn-; cf. Wagn. Orthog. Verg. p. 407), nōvi, nitum (like cognĭtum from cognosco; cf. pejĕro and dejĕro from jūro), 3, v. a. [ad, intens. -gnosco, nosco] ( part. perf. agnōtus, Pac. ap. Prisc. p. 887 P.; part. fut. act. agnoturus, Sall. H. Fragm. 2, 31; cf. Diom. 383 P.; class.; used very freq. by Cicero).
    I.
    As if to know a person or thing well, as having known it before, to recognize: agnoscere always denotes a subjective knowledge or recognition; while cognoscere designates an objective perception; another distinction v. in II.): in turbā Oresti cognitā agnota est soror, was recognized by Orestes as his sister, Pac. ap. Prisc. 887 P.:

    virtus cum se extollit et ostendit suum lumen et idem aspexit agnovitque in alio,

    and when she has perceived the same in another, and has recognized it, Cic. Lael. 27, 100:

    id facillime accipiunt animi, quod agnoscunt,

    Quint. 8, 3, 71:

    cum se collegit (animus) atque recreavit, tum agnoscit illa reminiscendo,

    Cic. Tusc. 1, 24, 58:

    quod mihi de filiā gratularis, agnosco humanitatem tuam,

    id. Fam. 1, 7 (cf. on the contr. id. ib. 5, 2, where Cic., speaking of himself, says: Cognosce nunc humanitatem meam, learn from this, etc.):

    nomine audito extemplo agnovere virum,

    Liv. 7, 39:

    veterem amicum,

    Verg. A. 3, 82:

    matrem,

    id. ib. 1, 405: Figulum in patriam suam venisse atque ibi agnosci, and is there recognized (by those who had already known him), Quint. 7, 2, 26:

    formas quasdam nostrae pecuniae agnoscunt,

    Tac. G. 5:

    agnoscent Britanni suam causam,

    id. Agr. 32:

    nitorem et altitudinem horum temporum agnoscimus,

    id. Or. 21:

    quam (tunicam) cum agnovisset pater,

    Vulg. Gen. 37, 33.—
    B.
    Transf., as a result of this knowledge or recognition, to declare, announce, allow, or admit a thing to be one's own, to acknowledge, own: qui mihi tantum tribui dicis, quantum ego nec agnosco ( neither can admit as due to me) nec postulo, Cic. Lael. 9:

    natum,

    Nep. Ages. 1, 4:

    Aeacon agnoscit summus prolemque fatetur Juppiter esse suam,

    Ov. M. 13, 27 (cf. in Pandects, 25, Tit. 3:

    de agnoscendis vel alendis liberis): an me non agnoscetis ducem?

    will you not acknowledge me as your general? Liv. 6, 7:

    agnoscere bonorum possessionem,

    to declare the property as one's own, to lay claim to it, Dig. 26, 8, 11 (cf. agnitio, I.):

    agnoscere aes alienum,

    ib. 28, 5, 1:

    facti gloriam,

    Cic. Mil. 14 fin.:

    susciperem hoc crimen, agnoscerem, confiterer,

    id. Rab. Perd. 6:

    fortasse minus expediat agnoscere crimen quam abnuere,

    Tac. A. 6, 8:

    sortilegos,

    Cic. Div. 1, 58, 132: et ego ipse me non esse verborum admodum inopem agnosco, and I myself confess, allow, etc., id. Fam. 4, 4:

    id ego agnovi meo jussu esse factum,

    id. ib. 5, 20, 3: carmina spreta exolescunt;

    si irascare, agnita videntur,

    Tac. A. 4, 34.—
    II.
    To understand, recognize, know, perceive by, from, or through something:

    ut deum agnoscis ex operibus ejus, sic ex memoriā rerum et inventione, vim divinam mentis agnoscito,

    Cic. Tusc. 1, 28, 70; id. Planc. 14, 35:

    ex fructu arbor agnoscitur,

    Vulg. Matt. 12, 33:

    inde agnosci potest vis fortunae,

    Vell. 2, 116, 3.—Also, absol.: Augusti laudes agnoscere possis, you can recognize the praises of Augustus, * Hor. Ep. 1, 16, 29:

    accipio agnoscoque deos,

    Verg. A. 12, 260 (cf. accipio):

    agniti dempsere sollicitudinem,

    Tac. H. 2, 68:

    Germanicus, quo magis agnosceretur, detraxerat tegimen,

    id. A. 2, 21:

    terram non agnoscebant,

    Vulg. Act. 27, 39.—In gen., to become acquainted with, to know; to perceive, apprehend, understand, discern, remark, see:

    quin puppim flectis, Ulixe, Auribus ut nostros possis agnoscere cantus,

    Cic. Fin. 5, 18, 49 (as transl. of Hom. Od. 12, 185, Nêa katastêson, hina nôïterên op akousêis):

    haec dicta sunt subtilius ab Epicuro quam ut quivis ea possit agnoscere,

    understand, id. N. D. 1, 18, 49; Verg. A. 10, 843; Phaedr. 2, 5, 19:

    alienis pedibus ambulamus, alienis oculis agnoscimus,

    Plin. 29, 1, 8, § 19.

    Lewis & Short latin dictionary > agnosco

  • 7 Ajax

    Ājax, ācis, m., = Aias, the name of two Greeks renowned for their bravery.
    I.
    Ajax Telamonius, son of Telamon, who contended with Ulysses for the possession of the arms of Achilles, and, when the former obtained them, became insane and killed himself. From his blood the hyacinth sprang up, Ov. M. 13, 395.—
    II.
    Ajax Oileus, son of Oileus, king of the Locri, who violated Cassandra, Verg. A. 1, 41; Cic. de Or. 2, 66.—
    III.

    Lewis & Short latin dictionary > Ajax

  • 8 Amphion

    Amphīon, ŏnis, m., = Amphiôn, son of Antiope by Jupiter, king of Thebes, and husband of Niobe; renowned for his music. by the magical power of which the stones came together for the building of the walls of Thebes, Hyg. Fab. 6 and 7; Hor. A. P. 394. He killed himself on account of grief for the loss of his children, who had been slain by the arrows of Apollo and Diana, Ov. M. 6, 221; 6, 271; 6, 402:

    Amphionis arces,

    i. e. Thebes, id. ib. 15, 427.—Whence, Amphīŏnĭus, a, um, adj., Amphionian:

    Amphioniae lyrae,

    Prop. 1, 9, 10.

    Lewis & Short latin dictionary > Amphion

  • 9 Amphionius

    Amphīon, ŏnis, m., = Amphiôn, son of Antiope by Jupiter, king of Thebes, and husband of Niobe; renowned for his music. by the magical power of which the stones came together for the building of the walls of Thebes, Hyg. Fab. 6 and 7; Hor. A. P. 394. He killed himself on account of grief for the loss of his children, who had been slain by the arrows of Apollo and Diana, Ov. M. 6, 221; 6, 271; 6, 402:

    Amphionis arces,

    i. e. Thebes, id. ib. 15, 427.—Whence, Amphīŏnĭus, a, um, adj., Amphionian:

    Amphioniae lyrae,

    Prop. 1, 9, 10.

    Lewis & Short latin dictionary > Amphionius

  • 10 Porcia

    Porcius, i, m.; Porcia, ae, f., the name of a Roman gens. The most celebrated are,
    A.
    M. Porcius Cato Censorinus, or Major, the severe censor, whose life was written by Nepos, and for whom Cicero named his Essay on Old Age, Nep. Cato, 1 sqq.; Cic. Rep. 1, 1.—
    B.
    M. Porcius Cato, the younger, called Uticensis, because of his famous death at Utica, Sall. Cat. 52, 1; Cic. Att. 12, 12, 1.—
    C.
    In fem., Porcia, a sister of the younger Cato, wife of Domitius Ahenobarbus, Cic. Att. 13, 37; 3, 48.—Hence,
    II.
    Porcĭus, a, um, adj., of or belonging to a Porcius, Porcian: lex, of the people's tribune P. Porcius Laeca, Liv. 9, 10; Cic. Rab. Perd. 4, 12; id. Verr. 2, 5, 63, § 163; Sall. C. 51, 40:

    basilica,

    named after the elder Cato, Liv. 39, 44.

    Lewis & Short latin dictionary > Porcia

  • 11 Porcius

    Porcius, i, m.; Porcia, ae, f., the name of a Roman gens. The most celebrated are,
    A.
    M. Porcius Cato Censorinus, or Major, the severe censor, whose life was written by Nepos, and for whom Cicero named his Essay on Old Age, Nep. Cato, 1 sqq.; Cic. Rep. 1, 1.—
    B.
    M. Porcius Cato, the younger, called Uticensis, because of his famous death at Utica, Sall. Cat. 52, 1; Cic. Att. 12, 12, 1.—
    C.
    In fem., Porcia, a sister of the younger Cato, wife of Domitius Ahenobarbus, Cic. Att. 13, 37; 3, 48.—Hence,
    II.
    Porcĭus, a, um, adj., of or belonging to a Porcius, Porcian: lex, of the people's tribune P. Porcius Laeca, Liv. 9, 10; Cic. Rab. Perd. 4, 12; id. Verr. 2, 5, 63, § 163; Sall. C. 51, 40:

    basilica,

    named after the elder Cato, Liv. 39, 44.

    Lewis & Short latin dictionary > Porcius

  • 12 rigida

    rĭgĭdus, a, um, adj. [rigeo], stiff, hard, inflexible, rigid (mostly poet. and in postAug. prose; cf. durus).
    I.
    Lit.:

    pruinae,

    Lucr. 2, 521; cf.:

    rigidum permanat frigus ad ossa,

    id. 1, 355:

    tellus,

    Verg. G. 2, 316:

    aqua,

    Ov. Tr. 3, 10, 48:

    umbrae,

    Lucr. 5, 764:

    frigus,

    id. 1, 356:

    cervicem rectam oportet esse non rigidam aut supinam,

    Quint. 11, 3, 82; cf. id. 11, 3, 160; so,

    cervix,

    Liv. 35, 11; Suet. Tib. 68; Ov. Tr. 1, 4, 14:

    artus morte,

    Lucr. 6, 1196:

    crura,

    Cic. N. D. 1, 36, 101:

    rostrum,

    Ov. M. 5, 673:

    cornu,

    id. ib. 9, 85:

    setae,

    id. ib. 8, 428:

    capilli,

    id. ib. 10, 425:

    oculi (with extenti),

    Quint. 11, 3, 76 et saep.:

    quercus,

    Verg. E. 6, 28; cf.

    columnae,

    Ov. F. 3, 529:

    malus,

    id. H. 5, 53.—

    In mal. part.: illud,

    Petr. 134, 11; cf. Mart. 6, 49, 2.—

    Hence: custos ruris,

    i. e. Priapus, Ov. F. 1, 391; Auct. Priap. 46; and absol.: rĭgĭda, f., Cat. 56, 7:

    silices,

    hard, Ov. M. 9, 613; 225:

    saxum,

    id. ib. 4, 517:

    mons,

    hard, rocky, id. ib. 8, 797:

    Niphates,

    Hor. C. 2, 9, 20:

    ferrum,

    Ov. R. Am. 19:

    serae,

    id. F. 1, 124:

    ensis,

    Verg. A. 12, 304; Ov. M. 3, 118:

    hasta,

    Verg. A. 10, 346:

    unguis,

    Ov. Am. 2, 6, 4 et saep.—
    II.
    Trop., stiff, hard, inflexible, rigid; hardy, stern, rough (syn.:

    tristis, severus): vox,

    hard, harsh, Quint. 11, 3, 32:

    Sabini,

    rough, rude, unpolished, Hor. Ep. 2, 1, 25; Ov. M. 14, 797:

    Getae,

    Hor. C. 3, 24, 11; Ov. Tr. 5, 1, 46:

    fossor,

    hardy, Mart. 7, 71, 4; cf.

    manus,

    Ov. M. 14, 647:

    virtutis verae custos rigidusque satelles,

    stern, inflexible, Hor. Ep. 1, 1, 17; so,

    censor,

    Ov. A. A. 2, 664:

    parens,

    id. M. 2, 813:

    senes,

    id. F. 4, 310:

    mens,

    id. H. 3, 96:

    vultus,

    id. ib. 4, 73:

    rigidi et tristes satellites,

    Tac. A. 16, 22:

    (Cato) rigidae innocentiae,

    Liv. 39, 40, 10; cf.

    of the younger Cato: rigidi servator honesti,

    Luc. 2, 389; so,

    mores,

    Ov. R. Am. 762:

    rigida duraque sententia Macri,

    Plin. Ep. 4, 9, 19; Sen. Ep. 11, 10; 21, 3; 81, 4:

    Mars,

    rough, fierce, Ov. M. 8, 20:

    leo,

    Mart. 10, 65, 13.— Comp.:

    quis non intellegit Canachi signa rigidiora esse quam ut imitentur veritatem?

    too stiff, hard, harsh, Cic. Brut. 18, 70:

    similis in statuariis differentia... jam minus rigida Calamis fecit,

    Quint. 12, 10, 7.— Sup.:

    Abdera fatua et stoliditatis rigidissimae,

    Arn. 5, 164.—Hence, adv.: rĭgĭdē.
    a.
    Inflexibly; in a straight line, Vitr. 2, 3, 2; Sen. Ben. 2, 17, 4.—
    b.
    Rigorously, severely, Ov. Tr. 2, 251.— Comp.:

    disciplinam militarem rigidius adstringere,

    Val. Max. 9, 7 fin.

    Lewis & Short latin dictionary > rigida

  • 13 rigidus

    rĭgĭdus, a, um, adj. [rigeo], stiff, hard, inflexible, rigid (mostly poet. and in postAug. prose; cf. durus).
    I.
    Lit.:

    pruinae,

    Lucr. 2, 521; cf.:

    rigidum permanat frigus ad ossa,

    id. 1, 355:

    tellus,

    Verg. G. 2, 316:

    aqua,

    Ov. Tr. 3, 10, 48:

    umbrae,

    Lucr. 5, 764:

    frigus,

    id. 1, 356:

    cervicem rectam oportet esse non rigidam aut supinam,

    Quint. 11, 3, 82; cf. id. 11, 3, 160; so,

    cervix,

    Liv. 35, 11; Suet. Tib. 68; Ov. Tr. 1, 4, 14:

    artus morte,

    Lucr. 6, 1196:

    crura,

    Cic. N. D. 1, 36, 101:

    rostrum,

    Ov. M. 5, 673:

    cornu,

    id. ib. 9, 85:

    setae,

    id. ib. 8, 428:

    capilli,

    id. ib. 10, 425:

    oculi (with extenti),

    Quint. 11, 3, 76 et saep.:

    quercus,

    Verg. E. 6, 28; cf.

    columnae,

    Ov. F. 3, 529:

    malus,

    id. H. 5, 53.—

    In mal. part.: illud,

    Petr. 134, 11; cf. Mart. 6, 49, 2.—

    Hence: custos ruris,

    i. e. Priapus, Ov. F. 1, 391; Auct. Priap. 46; and absol.: rĭgĭda, f., Cat. 56, 7:

    silices,

    hard, Ov. M. 9, 613; 225:

    saxum,

    id. ib. 4, 517:

    mons,

    hard, rocky, id. ib. 8, 797:

    Niphates,

    Hor. C. 2, 9, 20:

    ferrum,

    Ov. R. Am. 19:

    serae,

    id. F. 1, 124:

    ensis,

    Verg. A. 12, 304; Ov. M. 3, 118:

    hasta,

    Verg. A. 10, 346:

    unguis,

    Ov. Am. 2, 6, 4 et saep.—
    II.
    Trop., stiff, hard, inflexible, rigid; hardy, stern, rough (syn.:

    tristis, severus): vox,

    hard, harsh, Quint. 11, 3, 32:

    Sabini,

    rough, rude, unpolished, Hor. Ep. 2, 1, 25; Ov. M. 14, 797:

    Getae,

    Hor. C. 3, 24, 11; Ov. Tr. 5, 1, 46:

    fossor,

    hardy, Mart. 7, 71, 4; cf.

    manus,

    Ov. M. 14, 647:

    virtutis verae custos rigidusque satelles,

    stern, inflexible, Hor. Ep. 1, 1, 17; so,

    censor,

    Ov. A. A. 2, 664:

    parens,

    id. M. 2, 813:

    senes,

    id. F. 4, 310:

    mens,

    id. H. 3, 96:

    vultus,

    id. ib. 4, 73:

    rigidi et tristes satellites,

    Tac. A. 16, 22:

    (Cato) rigidae innocentiae,

    Liv. 39, 40, 10; cf.

    of the younger Cato: rigidi servator honesti,

    Luc. 2, 389; so,

    mores,

    Ov. R. Am. 762:

    rigida duraque sententia Macri,

    Plin. Ep. 4, 9, 19; Sen. Ep. 11, 10; 21, 3; 81, 4:

    Mars,

    rough, fierce, Ov. M. 8, 20:

    leo,

    Mart. 10, 65, 13.— Comp.:

    quis non intellegit Canachi signa rigidiora esse quam ut imitentur veritatem?

    too stiff, hard, harsh, Cic. Brut. 18, 70:

    similis in statuariis differentia... jam minus rigida Calamis fecit,

    Quint. 12, 10, 7.— Sup.:

    Abdera fatua et stoliditatis rigidissimae,

    Arn. 5, 164.—Hence, adv.: rĭgĭdē.
    a.
    Inflexibly; in a straight line, Vitr. 2, 3, 2; Sen. Ben. 2, 17, 4.—
    b.
    Rigorously, severely, Ov. Tr. 2, 251.— Comp.:

    disciplinam militarem rigidius adstringere,

    Val. Max. 9, 7 fin.

    Lewis & Short latin dictionary > rigidus

  • 14 Cato

    Căto, ōnis, m. [1. catus], a cognomen of several celebrated Romans in the gens Porcia, Valeria, Vettia al.
    I.
    M. Porcius Cato the elder, distinguished as a rigid judge of morals; hence with the appel. Censorius;

    whose most celebrated works were the Origines and De Re Rustica,

    Cic. de Or. 3, 33, 135; Liv. 31, 1 sqq.; Plin. 7, 27, 28, § 100; 7, 30, 31, § 112; cf., concerning him, Bernhardy, Röm. Litt. p. 521 sq.; 650; Bähr, Lit. Gesch. p. 515; 258; 354 al.;

    Ellendt, Cic. Brut. p. xix.-xxv.—As appel. of a severe judge,

    Mart. 1, prooem. fin.; Phaedr. 4, 7, 21.—Hence,
    B.
    Cătōnĭānus, a, um, adj., of Cato:

    familia,

    Cic. Q. Fr. 4, 6, 5:

    aetas,

    Sen. Tranq. 7, 5:

    illa (i. e. praecepta),

    id. Ep. 94, 27:

    lingua,

    i. e. of high morality, Mart. 9, 27, 14.—
    II.
    His descendant, M. Porcius Cato the younger, the enemy of Cœsar, who committed suicide after the battle of Pharsalia, at Utica; hence with the appel. Uticensis.—
    B.
    Cătōnīni, ōrum, m., the adherents or friends of Cato, Cic. Fam. 7, 25, 1; cf. catonium.—Concerning both, and the Porcian family in gen., v. Gell. 13, 20 Hertz, p. 19 Bip.—On account of their serious and austere character, serious, or gloomy, morose men are called Catones, Sen. Ep. 120, 19; cf. Juv. 2, 40; Phaedr. 4, 7, 21; Petr. 132.—
    III.
    Valerius Cato, a celebrated grammarian of Gaul, and poet of the time of Sulla, Cat. 56; Ov. Tr. 2, 436; Suet. Gram. 2; 4; 11.—
    IV.
    Dionysius Cato, author of the Disticha de moribus, prob. about the time of Constantine; v. the Disticha, with the Sententiae of Syrus, at the end of the Fabulae of Phaedrus, Bip.

    Lewis & Short latin dictionary > Cato

  • 15 Cato

    M. Portius Cato (Censor, Priscus) 234-149 до н. э.

    Латинско-русский словарь > Cato

  • 16 cato [1]

    1. cato, āre (vulgär), sehen, Isid. 12, 2, 38.

    lateinisch-deutsches > cato [1]

  • 17 Cato [2]

    2. Cato, ōnis, m., I) ein Beiname der Porcii (s. Gell. 13, 19), von denen bes. bekannt sind: A) M. Porcius Cato, der ältere, geb. 235 v. Chr., gest. 147 v. Chr., als strenger Sittenrichter bekannt, dah. mit dem Beinamen Censorius, dessen berühmteste Werke die origines u. de re rustica sind, u. dem Cicero seine Schrift Cato Maior s. de senectute widmete, s. bes. Cic. de or. 3, 135. Liv. 31, 1 sqq. Plin. 7, 100 u. 112; – Wegen seiner Strenge appell. = »strenger Richter« Phaedr. 4, 7, 21: Cato severe, Mart. epist. lib. 1. praem. extr. – Dav. Catōniānus, a, um, katonianisch, Cic. u.a.: aetas, Sen. – B) M. Porcius Cato, der jüngere, der sich aus Mißmut über den Untergang der Republik zu Utika entleibte (46 v. Chr.), dah. mit dem Beinamen Uticensis, s. bes. Sall. Cat. 53, 6. Vell. 2, 35, 1 sqq. Plin. 7, 113. Lucan. 2, 380 (außerdem oft bei Cic. u.a.). – Dav. Catōnīnī, ōrum, m., die Anhänger, Freunde des jüngern Kato, Cic. – Wegen des streng sittlichen Wesens der Katonen steht Cato und namentlich Plur. Catones appell. für: Mann od. Männer von strenger Sittlichkeit u. streng republik. Gesinnung, Muster aller Tugenden, Cic. de amic. 21; de or. 2, 290 u. 3, 56. Hor. ep. 2, 2, 117. Sen. ep. 70, 22; 97, 10; 118, 4; 120, 19. Plin. ep. 1, 17, 3. Iuven. 2, 40. Suet. Aug. 87, 1 (wo contenti simus hoc Catone, d.i. verlangen wir nichts Besseres); vgl. Catonum rigoros, Fulg. myth. 1. prol. p. 15 M. – II) Valerius Cato, aus Gallien, Freigelassener, ein berühmter Grammatiker und Dichter zur Zeit des Sulla, Catull. 56, 1 sqq. Ov. trist. 2, 436. Suet. gr. 2.

    lateinisch-deutsches > Cato [2]

  • 18 cato

    1. cato, āre (vulgär), sehen, Isid. 12, 2, 38.

    Ausführliches Lateinisch-deutsches Handwörterbuch > cato

  • 19 Cato

    2. Cato, ōnis, m., I) ein Beiname der Porcii (s. Gell. 13, 19), von denen bes. bekannt sind: A) M. Porcius Cato, der ältere, geb. 235 v. Chr., gest. 147 v. Chr., als strenger Sittenrichter bekannt, dah. mit dem Beinamen Censorius, dessen berühmteste Werke die origines u. de re rustica sind, u. dem Cicero seine Schrift Cato Maior s. de senectute widmete, s. bes. Cic. de or. 3, 135. Liv. 31, 1 sqq. Plin. 7, 100 u. 112; – Wegen seiner Strenge appell. = »strenger Richter« Phaedr. 4, 7, 21: Cato severe, Mart. epist. lib. 1. praem. extr. – Dav. Catōniānus, a, um, katonianisch, Cic. u.a.: aetas, Sen. – B) M. Porcius Cato, der jüngere, der sich aus Mißmut über den Untergang der Republik zu Utika entleibte (46 v. Chr.), dah. mit dem Beinamen Uticensis, s. bes. Sall. Cat. 53, 6. Vell. 2, 35, 1 sqq. Plin. 7, 113. Lucan. 2, 380 (außerdem oft bei Cic. u.a.). – Dav. Catōnīnī, ōrum, m., die Anhänger, Freunde des jüngern Kato, Cic. – Wegen des streng sittlichen Wesens der Katonen steht Cato und namentlich Plur. Catones appell. für: Mann od. Männer von strenger Sittlichkeit u. streng republik. Gesinnung, Muster aller Tugenden, Cic. de amic. 21; de or. 2, 290 u. 3, 56. Hor. ep. 2, 2, 117. Sen. ep. 70, 22; 97, 10; 118, 4; 120, 19. Plin. ep. 1, 17, 3. Iuven. 2, 40. Suet. Aug. 87, 1 (wo contenti simus hoc Catone, d.i. verlangen wir nichts Besse-
    ————
    res); vgl. Catonum rigoros, Fulg. myth. 1. prol. p. 15 M. – II) Valerius Cato, aus Gallien, Freigelassener, ein berühmter Grammatiker und Dichter zur Zeit des Sulla, Catull. 56, 1 sqq. Ov. trist. 2, 436. Suet. gr. 2.

    Ausführliches Lateinisch-deutsches Handwörterbuch > Cato

  • 20 cato

    Cato; (Roman cognomen); (M. Porcius Cato, Censor)

    Latin-English dictionary > cato

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