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Ex-pire', v. to breathe out; to come to an end ; to die.
In-spi-ra'tion, n. the supernatural influence of the Holy Spirit.
In-spire', v. to draw in the breath; to infuse into the mind ; to ani-

mate. Per-spi-ra'tion, a breathing or emission through the pores of the skin ;

sweat.
SPONDĒRE-To promise ; to answer; Sponsus, pt. promised.

Cor-re-spond', v. to suit; to answer; to hold intercourse by letters.
E-spouse', v. to promise in marriage; to betroth; to wed.
Re-sponse', n. an answer ; a reply.

Spon-ta'ne-ous, adj. voluntary; acting or growing of itself.
STARE—To stand.

Çir'cum-stance, n. state or condition in which we are placed.
Con-sis'tent, adj. standing firm together; agreeing; not contradic-

tory.
E-stað'lish, v. to make to stand firmly ; to fix; to confirm.
Exc'tant, adj. standing out to view ; now in existence; not lost.
Ob'sta-cle, n. anything standing in the way; hinderance; obstruc-

tion. Ob'sti-na-cy, n. stubbornness; contumacy. Obʻsti-nate, adj. that stands against or in opposition ; stubborn.

Sta'tion, n. place; a situation ; position ; rank. StatuĚRE—To set; to place; to appoint. Con-sti-tu'tion-al, adj. natural; agreeable to the established form of

government. Des'ti-tute, adj. not having or possessing; in want of; forsaken.

In'sti-tute, v. to establish; to appoint; to found. STERNĚRE—To lay flat; to scatter.

Con-ster-na'tion, n. terror; surprise; astonishment. STIGARE—To urge; to spur on.

In-sti-ga'tion, n. the act of spurring on; incitement to ill. STILLARE—To fall in drops.

Dis-til-la'tion, n. raising water into steam, and then condensing it. STINGUĚRE—To mark; to impress deeply.

Dis-tinc'tion, n. a difference; honourable mark of superiority; emiDis-tin' guish, v. to mark the difference; to make distinction; to know

one thing from another. Ex-tincť, adj. put out; abolished; dead. Ex-tin'guish, v. to put out; to destroy. In'stinct, n. that which is impressed deeply in the nature ; the prin

ciple which guides the actions of irrational animals. STRINGĚRE- To hold fast; to bind. Con-stric'tor, n. one that binds; a serpent that crushes its prey to

death. Re-strain', v. to hold back ; to check; to hinder.

Re-stricť, v. to confine; to limit,
STRUĚRE—To build.

Con-strucť, v. to build ; to form; to compose.
De-struc'tion, n. the act of pulling down; ruin ; complete overthrow.
In-de-struc-ti-bili-ty, n. the quality of resisting destruction or decom-

position. In-de-struc'ti-ble, adj. that cannot be destroyed or brought to nought.

nence.

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Ob-struct, v. to build against as a hindrance; to stop; to impede. Ob-struc'tion, n. hindrance; obstacle.

Struc'ture, n. form; make; organization. STUPĒRE-To be astonished.

Stu-pen' dous, adj. wonderful; astonishing. SUADERE—To advise; Suasus, pt. advised.

Per-suade', v. to influence by argument or entreaty; to convince. Suavis--Sweet to the mind; pleasant.

Suav'i-ty, n. sweetness; mildness; softness. SUBTILIS—Sly; cunning; acute.

5 Sub'til-ty, n. thinness; extreme fineness; tenuity. SUMĚRE—To take ; Sumptus, pt. taken.

As-sume', v. to take to one's self; to take for granted; to arrogate.

Re-sume', v. to take back or again ; to begin again after interruption. SUPERUS—High; Summus or Supremus, highest.

Con-sum-ma'tion, n. completion ; perfection.
Su-pe-ri-or'i-ty, n. state of being higher or preferable.

Su-premé', adj. highest in dignity or authority:
SURGERE—To rise ; to swell up; Šurrectus, pt. risen.
In-sur-rec'tion, n. a rising in rebellion against the established govern-

ment. Res-ur-rec'tion, n. act of rising again: revival from the dead.

Source, n. a spring; origin; first cause. TANGÈRE-To touch ; Tactus, pt. touched. Con-tin'gen-cy, n. a casualty ; accident; event which happens seem

ingly by chance. In-tegʻri-ty, n. the quality of being untouched; honesty ; uprightness. TEGĚRE—To cover; Tectus, pt. covered. Pro-tecť, v. to cover from danger; to defend; to shield. Teg-u-mentar-y, adj. having the nature of a covering, generally of a

living animal. TEMNĚRE—To despise; to scorn ; Temptus, pt. despised.

Con-temp'tu-ous-ly, adv. in a scornful manner.
TEMPUS—Time ; season ; Temporis, of time.

Con-tem'po-ra-ry, adj. existing at the same time.
Ex-tem'p

por-e, adv. at the moment; without previous meditation. Tem'per-a-ture, n. state of a body as regards heat or cold. TENDĚRE—To stretch ; to strive ; Tentus or Tensus, pt. stretched.

At-tendant, adj. accompanying:-n. one who waits on a person.
At-ten'tion, n. act of stretching or directing the mind towards any.

thing
Con-tend', v. to strive ; to struggle; to dispute.
Ex-tend', v. to stretch out; to diffuse; to spread.
Ex-ten'sion, n. the act of stretching out; the state of being expanded;

space. In ten'sity, n. state of being stretched to a high degree; extreme

force or keenness. Pre-tence', n. something stretched before in order to deceive; false

show or claim. Pre-ten'

sion, n. a claim ; false appearance. Un tend'ed, adj. unheeded; not cared for ; not regarded. TENERE—To hold; Tentus, pt. held.

Ab'sti-nence, n, a holding or refraining from; fasting.

Con-tent, adj. holding the desires together or within limits ; satisfied ;

pleased.
Con-tin'u-al-ly, adv. unceasingly.
De-tain', to hold down; to keep back; to restrain.
Sus-tain', v. to hold up; to support; to suffer.
Sus'te-nance, n. maintenance; support; food.

Te-nac'i-ty, n. tenaciousness or the quality of holding fast.
TENUIS—Thin ; slender ; fine.

At-ten'u-ate, v. to make thin or slender.

At-ten-u-a'tion, n. the act of making thin.
TERMINUS-A limit; boundary ; end.

De-ter'mi-nate-ly, adv. definitely ; certainly.
Ex-ter'mi-nate, v. to root out; to extirpate; to destroy.

Ter’mi-nate, v. to bound; to limit; to end.
TERRA—The earth.
Sub-ter-ra'ne-an, adj. being under the surface of the earth.

Ter'race, n. a raised bank of earth; any flat walk.
TERRĒRE–To make afraid.

Ter'ri fy, v. to alarm with fear; to frighten.

Un-de-terred, pt. not frightened into obedience; not hindered.
TexĚRE—To weave ; to knit; Textus, pt. woven.

Tex'ture, n. that which is woven; a web.
TORQUĒRE-To twist; to put to pain ; Tortus, pt. twisted.

For-mentor, n. one who inflicts pain or torments.

Tor'ture, n. extreme pain; anguish.—v. to pain extremely.
TRAHÆRE—To draw; Tractus, pt. drawn.

At-tracť, v. to draw to; to allure; to entice.
At-traction, n. the act or power of drawing to.
At-trac'tive, adj. drawing to; alluring; inviting:
Con-tract, v. to draw together ; to abridge; to bargain.
Con-tracted, adj. narrow ; mean ; selfish.
Ex-tracť, v. to draw out; to take from ; to select.
Ex-traction, n. lineage; derivation ; birth.
Re-treať, v. to withdraw to a safe place.-n. a retiring before a supe.

rior force.
TRIBUĚRE–To give; Tributum, to give.

At-trib'ute, v. to give as due; to ascribe; to impute.
Con-trib'ute, v. to give to a common stock; to bear a part.
Dis-trib'ute, v. to give asunder or to divide ; to deal out; to disperse.

Ret-ri-bu'tion, n. a paying back according to the action; requital. TRICAE—Hairs or threads, used to ensnare birds.

Ex’tri-cate, v. to free from perplexity ; to disentangle.

In'tri-cate, adj. perplexed; complicated; obscure.
TRUDĚRE—To thrust; to push; Trusus, pt. pushed.
In-truder, n. one who forces himself into company without right;

an encroacher.
Pro-trude', v. to thrust forward.
TURBARE-- To throw into confusion; Turba, a crowd.
Dis-turb', v. to perplex ; to disquiet; to interrupt.
Tur'bid, adj. muddy ; not clear.

Tur’bu-lent, adj. disorderly ; tumultuous ; ungovernable.
ULTIMUS-Last.

Ulti-mate, adj. furthest; last ; final.

UNDA-A wave ; a billow.

Un-du-la'tion, n. a waving motion; motion in the manner of a wave. VADĚRE—To go; Vasi, I have gone.

In-vade', v. to enter as an enemy; to assail.

In-va'sion, n. a hostile entrance.
VALĒRE—To be strong ; to be worth.

A-vail, v. to be of use or worth to; to profit.
In-valu-a-ble, adj. precious above valuation ; inestimable.
Prev‘a-lence, n. constant continuance; influence ; predominance.

Valu-a-ble, adj. precious ; worthy.
VALLUM—A rampart; a wall.
In'ter-val, n. space between places; time between any two points or

events. VALVAE—Folding doors.

Valve, n. a lid opening a passage one way while it shuts it in another. Safé'ty-valve, n. an opening that gives vent to steam, lava, &c.,

which if confined would cause a destructive explosion. VAPOR—Steam ; fume. E-vap-o-ra'tion, n. the carrying off superfluous moisture by heat;

conversion into vapour.
VEHÉRE—To carry ; Vectus, pt. carried.

Con-vey', v. to carry ; to transmit; to transfer.
Vé'he-mence, n. ardour ; fervour; great earnestness of mind and ac-

tion. Vé'hi-cle, n. that by which anything is carried or conveyed; a car

riage.
VELLE—To be willing ; to wish; Volo, I am willing.

Be-nev’o-lence, n. disposition to do good; kindness; charity.
Vol-un-teer', n. one who enters into military or other service of his

own accord.v. to enter into service of one's own free will. VELOX-Swift; quick ; fleet.

Ve-loc'i-ty, n. swiftness; speed.
VENERARI—To reverence; to regard with awe.

Ven'er-a-ble, adj. worthy of reverence or high respect.
Ven'er-ate, v. to regard with respect mingled with awe; to revere.

Ven-er-a'tion, n. respect mingled with awe.
VENIRE-To come ; to arrive; Ventus, pt. arrived.
E-venť, n. that which comes out or happens; an incident; conse-

quence. In-ter-vene', v. to come between; to interpose; to interrupt. In-ter-ven'tion, n. interposition; mediation ; a coming between. In-ven'tion, n. a coming upon something new; a discovery; contriyPre-venť, v. to come before so as to hinder.

Rev'e-nue, n. return in shape of rent, taxes, &c., income.
VENTUS—The wind.

Vent, n. a passage for air; an aperture; a small outlet.
VERBERARE–To beat; to whip.
Re-ver'ber-ate, v. to beat back; to bound back ; to resound.

; VERBUM– A word ; an expression.

Pro-ver’bi-al, adj. mentioned in a proverb or common saying.

Ver’bal, adj. spoken; not written by word of mouth. VERTĚRE—To turn; Versus, pt. turned.

ance.

Adver-sa-ry, n, an opponent; an enemy.
Con'tro-ver-8y, n. dispute; debate; quarrel.
Con'ver-sant, adj. acquainted with; familiar; having to do with.
Con-verť, v. to change into another form or state ; to turn.
Di-ver'si-ty, n. difference; variety.
Re-verse', v. to turn back or to the contrary.-n. a contrary; an op-

posite.
Sub-verť, v. to overthrow; to overturn; to destroy.
Trans-verse'ly, adv. in a cross direction.

Trav'erse, n. to cross; to sail across; to wander over.
VESTIGIUM-A trace; a track; a footstep.
In-ves-ti-ga'tion, n. a searching examination; strict inquiry.

Ves'tige, n. a footstep; a trace; a mark.
VETUS--Old; of long duration.
In-veter-ate, adj. old; deep-rooted; obstinate.

Veter-an, n. one long practised or experienced; an old soldier.
VIBRARE—To shake; to quiver.
Vi-bra'tion, n. the act of moving backwards and forwards; a quiver-

ing. Vicis–Of change; first one and then the other.

Vi-cis'si-tude, n. regular change; succession.
VIDERE—To see; Visus, pt. seen.

En'vi-a-ble, adj. exciting envy or earnest desire of possession.
Ev'i-dence, n. testimony; proof; witness.
In-vis'i-ble, adj. that cannot be seen.
Prov'i-dence, n. foresight; timely care; the care of God over his

creatures. Vis'ion, n. the faculty of seeing; a phantom ; a revelation from

God.
Vis'ion-a-ry, adj. seen only by the imagination ; not real.
VIGĒRE—To be strong ; Vegēre, to grow.

Veg'e-ta-ble, n. a plant.-adj. belonging to plants; having the na

ture of plants. Veg-e-ta'tion, 1. the growth of plants.

Vigʻour, n. force; energy; strength. VILLA-A country seat. Village, n. a small collection of houses in the country, less than a

town.
VincĚre—To conquer; Victus, pt. conquered.

Con-vicť, v. to prove guilty.
Con-vic'tion, n. the act of proving guilty; the act of convincing.
In-vin'ci-ble, adj. not to be conquered ; not to be overcome.

Vic toʻri-ous, adj. superior in contest; triumphant.
VINDEX-A punisher of wrongs.

Vin-dic'tive, adj. given to revenge ; revengeful. VIRĒRE—To be green; Ver, the spring.

Ver’dant, adj. green; fresh; springlike. VITA-Life.

Vistal, adj. necessary to life; eesential.

Vi-tality, n. the principle of life. VITARE-To shun; to avoid.

In-ev'i-ta:bly, adv. so as not to be escaped. VIVĚRE—To live.

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