secum

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Latin[edit]

Etymology[edit]

From Latin se (the ablative of sui) + cum (with).

Adverb[edit]

sēcum

  1. with itself, with himself, with herself, with itself, with themselves
    Duxit secum virginem.
    He led the girl with himself.
    Pompeius a me petiit ut secum, et apud se quotidie essem.
    Pompeius requested me to be with him and at his house every day.
    Filium perduxere illuc secum, ut una esset, meum.
    They took my son along with them in their company thither.
    Amoenitates omnium Venerum atque cenustatum is secum adfert.
    He brings all kinds of pleasures with him.

Descendants[edit]

See also[edit]