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Pick up that cross.
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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.
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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