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Template with tutorial.
Pick up that cross.
Move those crosses here.
He was very cross.
He said it very crossly.
She was even crosser.
He was the crossest.
Why did he cross the road?
When she crosses.
Is he crossing?
Has she crossed yet?
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  • cultus (category Latin terms derived from the PIE root *kʷel-)
    accepted religious rites or customs of worship; state of religious development. Part or all of this entry has been imported from the 1913 edition of Webster’s
    3 KB (338 words) - 01:06, 15 August 2016
  • succession of short imperfect expirations. 1838, Thomas Hodgkin, Dr. Fisher, On the influence of physical agents on life, translation of original by
    12 KB (1,039 words) - 00:42, 22 July 2016
  • doctor (category Former foreign words of the day in Latin)
    medicine life may be prolonged, yet death / Will seize the doctor too. A person who has attained a doctorate, such as a Ph.D. or Th.D. or one of many other
    26 KB (872 words) - 01:10, 15 August 2016
  • do (category English terms derived from the PIE root *dʰeh₁-)
    Evenén in the Village, Poems of Rural Life in the Dorset Dialect: ...An' the dogs do bark, an' the rooks be a-vled to the elems high and dark, an' the water
    56 KB (5,946 words) - 01:16, 15 August 2016
  • cognate forms with -b-, which must reflect an original -b- as Proto-Italic -β- (and therefore PIE -bʰ-) becomes -f- in those languages. On the other hand
    6 KB (1,874 words) - 01:08, 15 August 2016
  • illapse (category Latin non-lemma forms)
    View of the Moral Education, Discipline, Peculiar Customs, Religious Principles, Political and Civil Economy, and Character, of the Society of Friends
    10 KB (1,214 words) - 21:25, 2 June 2016
  • animus (category English terms derived from the PIE root *h₂enh₁-)
    wrath, etc., the breath, life, soul”), from Proto-Indo-European *h₂enh₁- ‎(“to breathe”), closely related to anima, which is a feminine form; see anima
    4 KB (2,139 words) - 01:08, 15 August 2016
  • pomerium (category Latin neuter nouns in the second declension)
    pōmērium ‎(“the religious boundary of a city”), which word being either formed as post ‎(“behind”) + moerus, mūrus ‎(“wall”) + -ium (neuter form of -ius, adjectival
    3 KB (425 words) - 01:13, 15 August 2016
  • Dictionary, Oxford: Clarendon Press aliquis in Charlton T. Lewis (1891) An Elementary Latin Dictionary, New York: Harper & Brothers “aliquis” in Félix Gaffiot
    1 KB (6,422 words) - 01:17, 15 August 2016