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Uber, is-abounding, fertile.
ut ortam ulcisci, etc. =but that she was not then vindicating
might, but that as one of the multitude she was avenging, etc. Ullus, a, um—any. Ulterior-farther, distant. Ult: portum, etc.=he ordered the
cavalry to advance to that harbour farther up and there to
embark. Ultimum-n. 2, end. Ultimus, a, um—last, most remote. Ult: orbis = the most remote
people of the globe. Ultio, onis—f. revenge. Ultor, oris—m. revenger. Ultra-adv. and prep. beyond, on the other side. Ultro—adv. voluntarily, needlessly, even. It may sometimes be
translated “ turning the tables.” Ululatus—m. 4, howling. Ulyxes—3, Ulysses, king of Ithaca. Umbo, onis-m. boss of a shield, shield. Umbra-f. 1, shadow. Unà—adv. together. Unà cum iis =along with them. Unda-f. 1, wave, water. Unde-adv. whence. Undique-adv. from all parts. Undosus, a, um-billowy. Universus, a, um-all together, general, whole. In univer: trans
gressa est, etc. = whence that character has passed to the entire
island. Unquam-adv. ever. Unus, a, um-one. Urbs, bis—f. city, Rome. Urgeo, ursi--2, press. Timor non urget, etc. = whom the dread of
death, that greatest of fears, does not trouble at all. Uro, ussi, ustum-3, burn. Usipii—2, people of Germany. Usquam-adv. anywhere. Usque-adv. as far as, continually. Usus—m. 4, use, experience, utility, advantage. Cujus generis
usus Britanniæ, etc.=of the kind which the experience of
Britain had shown him.
Uterque, utraque, utrumque—both.
=they enjoy an exemption from military service, and immunities of Vacuus, a, um—empty, free from care, free from, at leisure. Vadum-n. 2, shallow water, ford. Notis omnibus v:=knowing
all the shallows. Vagor, atus sum-dep. 1, wander. V: hoc metu prohibebat,
etc. =and through fear of this, he hindered our men from
straggling too widely. Vagus, a, um-wandering. Et sæpè vagi currus incursa bant,
etc. =and frequently straggling war-cars, and terrified horses without any riders, according as fright took them, dashed in
upon them, either sideways or in front. Valde-adv. very much. Valens, M.-Roman commander. Valens, tis-powerful. Valeo, ui, itum-2, avail, be well. Validus, a, um—strong. Vallum-n. 2, rampart, palisade. Vanitas, atis—f. empty show. Vanus, a, um-empty. Varius, a, um-manifold, various. Vastator, oris—m. devastator. Vasto, avi, atum-1, lay waste. Vastus, a, um-great. Vates, is-c. prophet, soothsayer. Ve-conj. or. Vectigal, is—n. tribute. Quid v: in annos, etc. =he settles how
much tribute each year Britain should pay, etc. Vectis, is—f. Isle of Wight, also an island between Britain and
navigiis = though in transports and heavy vessels.
Vellocatus-m. 2, Vellocatus.
magnifying the report, so that greater glory might be granted
tinue adverse. Venio, veni, ventum—4, come, happen. Ventito—1, come frequently. Venturum-n. 2, future. Ventus—m. 2, wind. Et ventum et æstum secundum=both
wind and tide favourable. Venumdo or venundo, dedi, datum_1, sell. Venus, eris—f. Venus. Venutius-m. 2, British chief. Ver, veris—n. the spring. • Veranius-Roman governor of Britain. Verber, eris—n. blow, stripe. Verbum-n. 2, word. Verecundia-f.1, shame. Vereor, itus sum-dep. 2, fear. V: eò minus navibus, etc. =all
the less anxious about his ships, because, etc. Vergo, si, sum-3, bend, turn. Vergit ad septemtrionem=slopes
towards the north. Vero-adv. and conj. but, however, truly. Verro, verri, versum—3, trail, sweep. Verso, avi, atum—1, turn about, run away. Qui v: in proeliis,
aut immolant, etc. = those who are engaged in battle either
offer up or vow that they will, etc.
Veteranus—m. 2, veteran.
thing which had both been practised by them during a length of
service, and was inconvenient to the enemy, who bore, etc. Vexillarius, a, um-pertaining to the standards. Vexillum-n. 2, standard, allied troop, squadron. Contractis
vexill: legionum = and having got together the discharged
soldiers of the legions (men whose time of service was completed). Via—f. 1, road, way. Vibro, avi, atum—1, move to and fro, quiver. Patiuntur vib:
aquas, etc. =and how beneath those peerless pools the sea-wieds
tossed about experience the changing tides. Viceni, æ, a-twenty, twenty each. Vicesimanus, a, um—of the twentieth legion, Vicies—adv. twenty times. V: centum millia passuum=2000
miles. Vicinitas, atis-f. vicinity. Vicinus, a, um-neighbouring. Vicis, cis—f. condition, vicissitude. Victima-f. 1, sacrifice, victim. Victor, oris-m. conqueror; as an adj. victorious. Victoria-f. 1, victory. Victrix, icis-adj. conquering, triumphant. Vicus-m. 2, town. Video, vidi, visum—2, see ; in the passive, seem, appear. Vigil, ilis-m. sentinel. Vigilia—f. 1, watch. The watches of the night were four, com
mencing at six, nine, twelve, and three o'clock respectively. Viginti-twenty. Vilis, contemptible. Vimen, inis—n. osier, pliant twig. Vimineus, a, um-made of osier. Vincio, vinxi, vinctum—4, bind, fetter. Vinco, vici, victum—3, overcome, conquer. Vinculum and vinclum-n. 2, chain, bond, Vindelici, orum- -German people. Vindico, avi, atum_1, claim. Vindicta—f. 1, revenge. Violentus, a, um-impetuous. Violo, avi, atum_1, defile. Vir—m. 2, man. Virgilius—m. 2, Latin poet. Virginitas, atis-f. virginity. Virgo, inis—f. virgin. Quo virgo deducta, etc. =by whom each
female when a girl was married.
etc. = for the populace was summoned as to a rare spectacle. Volito, avi, atum—1, fly. Si qua gens vol: etc.= if any tribe
wanders about beyond the distant Britons. Volo, volui-irr. wish, appoint, Quibus volentibus bellum, etc.
=those to whom war was welcome.
Xerxes, is—m. king of Persia.