Wiktionary:Requested entries (Latin)
Have an entry request? Add it to the list. - But please:
- Think twice before adding long lists of words as they may be ignored.
- If possible provide context, usage, field of relevance, etc.
Please remove entries from this list once they have been written (i.e. the link is “live”, shown in blue, and has a section for the correct language)
There are a few things you can do to help:
- Add glosses or brief definitions.
- Add the part of speech, preferably using a standardized template.
- If you know what a word means, consider creating the entry yourself instead of using this request page.
- Please indicate the gender(s) .
- If you see inflected forms (plurals, past tenses, superlatives, etc) indicate the base form (singular, infinitive, absolute, etc) of the requested term and the type of inflection used in the request.
- Don’t delete words just because you don’t know them — it may be that they are used only in certain contexts or are archaic or obsolete.
- Don’t simply replace words with what you believe is the correct form. The form here may be rare or regional. Instead add the standard form and comment that the requested form seems to be an error in your experience.
Note: This page may also be used to request botanical and zoological names that may not actually be Latin.
- abūlia, New Latin, from the Ancient Greek ἀβουλῐ́ᾱ (aboulíā); blue linked because of entries for terms in five other languages
- Aemilianus (Roman general)
- -ago Numerous Latin nouns end in ago. Usually there is an obvious stem. Is there a meaning or derivation to the suffix?
- albificativus, post-Classical
- albutium, pure Latin word for the asphodel; compare asphodelus and hērōum.
- Ancilia (do you mean ancilla (“maid-servant”)?)
- Antipatrus = later form of Antipater
- aparemphatus (from Greek ἀπαρέμφατος (aparémphatos) (-ον))
- appulsiō — from appellō (“I drive or move to”, “I land or put ashore”); whence the English appulsion
- articulutus (= weak), inarticulutus (= mixed). Together with absolutus (= strong) used to express the concept of strong, weak and mixed declension in this German grammar: "Triplex est adjectivum, Articulatum, inarticulatum & absolutum.", "Articulata adjectiva" etc.
- atmatertera: great-grandfather's grandmother's sister - part of a Latin phrase used in law
- Aurea — female name
- beterarium (ancient)
- binōmius (“having two personal names”) — Late Latin; whence the English binomial and (probably) the French binôme.
- bocia (Spanish bocio)
- boeticus - species epithet. something to do with peas?
- bohemoslovenicus (“Czechoslovakian”)
- bulbocastanum - species epithet
- caballa – mare, descendants: cavala, caballa
- caballaria (“knighthood; cavalry; chivalry”) (ML)
- camahutus — es:camafeo mentions Latin etym (Etimología: del latín camahutus.) --biblbroksдискашн 17:25, 1 December 2013 (UTC)
- no such word - should be camaeus SemperBlotto (talk) 17:47, 1 December 2013 (UTC)
cambogia- as in Garcinia cambogia See Category:Species entry using missing Translingual specific epithet
- candum--the phrase is "quo recipiens vas collo candum" - variant of cantum
- Cantabil. (Maybe purse, as in cantabil vacuus) (Typo. It is cantabit and it means "he will sing". —Stephen (Talk) 12:37, 23 September 2015 (UTC))
- cedmata — whence the English cedmata
- This appears to be either New Latin or "medical Latin" (i.e. English), but I can't determine which. --EncycloPetey 01:02, 15 November 2010 (UTC)
- I think this is true New Latin. However, the term seems not to be plurale tantum in Latin: Google Books yields Latin sources when searching for cedma may well be out there too, but any Latin hits get drowned out by the English acronyms CEdMA and CEDMA, the Spanish place-name Cedma, etc.). I'll see what I can do about creating a New Latin entry for cedma. — I.S.M.E.T.A. 10:03, 10 March 2015 (UTC) , , and (
- This appears to be either New Latin or "medical Latin" (i.e. English), but I can't determine which. --EncycloPetey 01:02, 15 November 2010 (UTC)
- cerasium and ceresium non-classical Latin "cherry" tree? fruit? In many Ety sections.
- chlorus - post-Classical, from Ancient Greek χλωρός.
- cinifes — meaning 'gnats' as used in the vulgate psalm 104 verse 31 - Dixit, et venit cœnomyía: * et cínifes in ómnibus fínibus eórum.
claroideumas in Glomus claroideum See Category:Species entry using missing Translingual specific epithet.
- coctillō (“I poach”); e.g.: “Ovum coctillo.” = “I am poaching an egg.”
- collātīvus (“brought together”, “collected”, “joint”); whence the English collative
- conglūtinandus, passive future participle of conglūtinō
- conterrāneus – fellow-countryman
- contrarotulare, contrarotulus
- cucumiformis (“cucumiform”), cucumeriformis (“cucumeriform”) — New Latin; see their respective citations pages.
- cumba; ("cavity")
- decidendi (genitive of Latin decidendus from decido (means matter settled by a decision of court/authority)
- dēcīsīs — as in the legal phrase stare decisis; perhaps an inflexion (dat. or abl. pl.) of dēcīsus, the perfect participle of dēcīdō (“I settle, decide”)
- dēcrustō (“I peel off [a crust or outer layer]”) — from dē + crustō (“I crust”); whence the English decrustation
- defensatrix — feminum form of dēfēnsor
- dē jūrē*
- desiderativus, whence English desiderative
Desmos — Genus name; see w:Desmos.
- devotio Iberica
- dicturiō (“I long to say or tell”), desiderative form of dictō, frequentative form of dicō
- differentiare (verb)
- dilecto dilectori (Dearly beloved?)
- dōnātīvus (adjective), whence dōnātīvum
- ēlātīvus, from ēlātus, from efferō
- embryonatus, post-Classical
- epididymidis as in ductus epididymidis (anatomy) — blue-linked because of an English misspelling entry
equiperdumas in Trypanosoma equiperdum. See Category:Species entry using missing Translingual specific epithet.
- erithacus species epithet?, from Greek. See Erithacus Genus names are often appropriated as species epithets without capitalization. It is part of the 'grammar' or taxonomic naming.
- erythematosus as in lupus erythematosus (medical) — blue-linked because of an English entry
- et saep./et saep
etunicatumas in Glomus etunicatum See Category:Species entry using missing Translingual specific epithet. Eunectes — The genus comprising the anacondas.
- exagium - meaning "weighing", gives us Spanish ensayo, French essai among others.
- exorbitō (“I go out of the track”) — Late Latin; from ex (“out”) + orbita (“wheel-track”); whence, via its present active participle exorbitāns, the English exorbitant.
- explicātīvus, whence the English explicative
- exercitum (already exists as participle; needs entry as supine)
- falcanda - mown (I assume connected with falx?). see e.g. The Charters of Duchess Constance of Brittany and Her Family, 1171-1221, page 72 Google Books
- Favonius – appears in Catullus 26
- febrifugus (“driving away fevers”)
- feria secunda (Ecclesiastical Latin, Monday)
- feria tertia (Ecclesiastical Latin, Tuesday)
- feria quarta (Ecclesiastical Latin, Wednesday)
- feria quinta (Ecclesiastical Latin, Thursday)
- feria sexta (Ecclesiastical Latin, Friday)
- fissiparus, New Latin; whence the English fissiparous.
- Furius - name used in Catullus 16
- Francus, already exists at la:Francus and fr:Francus although the two don't seem to say the same thing. Mglovesfun (talk) 09:27, 2 January 2010 (UTC)
- alternative form of francus?
- gadus - "cod" as see Gadus (etymology) — blue-linked because of a Latvian entry
- Gasani (“Khazars”)
- Gazari (“Khazars”)
- glattio (inf. glattire) or glattito (inf. glattitare) - to howl
- grannio (supposedly etymon of Old Portuguese grannon (moustache))
- grandissimus, has a couple of descendants so would be useful. Renard Migrant (talk) 23:28, 14 February 2016 (UTC)
- hendecasyllabicus — whence the English hendecasyllabic
- hendiadys — Late and/or Mediaeval Latin. It's supposedly the etymon of the English hendiadys, but I can't find it in Lewis & Short, Gaffiot, Niermeyer, or the Oxford Latin Dictionary. The Oxford English Dictionary's entry for the English term includes the note "The Greek phrase [sc. ἓν διὰ δυοῖν ‘one by means of two’] is apparently not found in Greek grammarians, but is frequent in Servius on Virgil; in late MSS. of Servius, it appears latinized as endyadis, endyadys; Papias (12–13th cent.) has endiadis." (links and scilicet are my additions). — I.S.M.E.T.A. 06:07, 5 November 2014 (UTC)
- Hērō (“Hero of Sestos”, “one of the Danaïdes”, “a daughter of Priam”) — From the Ancient Greek Ἡρώ (Hērṓ); whence the Latin Hērōus; the link is blue because the page already has English and Esperanto entries.
- hērōīna (“heroine”) — The link is blue because the page already has Finnish, Polish, and Serbo-Croatian entries.
- hicce (emphatic form of hic?)
- hispalensis - Sevillan
- hydraulārius, from hydraulus
- iam magis/*iam magis. Is this attested in Classical, or does it occur only in Vulgar Latin? — Ungoliant (Falai)
- Iapetus (“Japheth”) — From the Ancient Greek Ἰᾰπετός (Iapetós). The link is blue because the page already has an entry for an English word of the same spelling.
- identificatio (this may be missing some macra)
- illum, illa, attested in Mediaeval Latin as definite articles.
- illustrissimus — superlative form of illustris (see )
- incendiuntur form of incendio(?) (verb), from incendo
- in ictu oculi
- inerro, inerrare, inerravi, inerratus - 1 (Wander)
- inquiam - defective verb
- inreprehensa - blameless? (see Ovid Metamorphises 3:340)
- inter vivos
- intraradices - as in Glomus intraradices
- inventiuncula (diminutive of inventio)
- Japones, "Totum contra est apud Chinenses et Japones" (books.google.de/books?id=Wn4-AAAAcAAJ&pg=PA259), should mean Japanese (persons)", singular could be "Japo", "Japon", "Japonis".
- laophorium - a bus (λεωφορείο), as in  - we have laophoron SemperBlotto 21:40, 22 April 2011 (UTC)
- legitimo (Verb) - (Sp. verb in entry) - Medieval Latin - not in Souter's Glossary of Late Latin to 600 A.D.
- leana - female lion, see example in quote for 'lenculus' below.
- lenculus - meaning a 'whelp' as in "Quare mater tua leaena inter leones cubavit? in medio leunculorum enutrivit catulos suos?" (Latin bible Ezekiel chapter 19 verse 2)
- leontopodium — Whence the genus epithet Leontopodium; also called (in Latin) brūmāria [sc. herba].
lepturusas in Buccochromis lepturus (note Lepturus is a genus of grass)
- lithophyta — Modern Latin; see lithophyta#English. See also w:Vermes.
- lithophyton — Modern Latin; see lithophyton#English
- livius - from livor#la post-Classical, fairly widely used as a specific epithet in a three genders.
- lo, claimed to be medieval Vulgar Latin, bluelinked because of other languages
- locabilia - post-Classical, used from at least 15th century onward in astronomical, philosophical, and theological texts: seems to mean "portable"?
- levamentum - an alleviation, consolation from levo - to raise, elevate
- litorea found in ovid's amores 1.1.29
- missitalium, missitalius (“mongrel”)
- māiestātīvus (“based on royal prerogative”, “majestic”, “regal”) — Late Latin; from māiestās; whence the French majestatif.
- mandātīvus (“of, pertaining to, or in the third-person [future] imperative”, later “commanding”), post-Classical; from mandō (“I command”, “I entrust”); whence the English mandative.
- marcus, martus, marculus (hammer?)
- mathematicalis as in "liber mathematicalis"
- mathematical, but could be Medieval or New Latin
- Maximilianus, whence German Maximilian
- medicatrix as in vis medicatrix naturae
melioloidesas in Perisporiopsis melioloides See Category:Species entry using missing Translingual specific epithet. mellonellaas in Galleria mellonella. See Category:Species entry using missing Translingual specific epithet.
- memento novissima (“remember the Four Last Things?”) ("remember the last/most recent/newest", see novissimus)
mesarthrocarpumas in Discosporangium mesarthrocarpum See Category:Species entry using missing Translingual specific epithet.
- metuliferus, a specific epithet only, AFAICT
- minōrātīvus, post-Classical; see minorative.
- mirandulanus — Seems to be very common in proper-noun constructions.
- Muhammedanus, "Muhammedanae" and "Mohammedanorum" (books.google.de/books?id=Wn4-AAAAcAAJ&pg=PA258), should mean Muhammedan"
- moderāmen - means of governing; governance, direction; rudder
- Monasterium (“Münster, Germany”)
- monoptotos — seems to be two-ended in nom.sg., i.e. "monoptotos, -os, -on" not "monoptotus, -a, -um"
- monotonus (“unvarying in tone”) — from the Koine Greek μονότονος (monótonos, “steady”, “unwavering”); whence the English monotone.
- monstrātīvus, post-Classical (used in Boëthius's translation of Aristotle); from monstrō (“I show”).
- moridunum (“sea-fort”) — Please include an etymology.
- Munda - Iberian river (in Portugal)
- mūsaeum — variant form of mūsēum; whence the English musæum
- mutuantem - Medieval Latin, as in "ab eximia mutuantem largitate", Saxo, 6.4.13. Assuming this is a form of mutatis, but the translation I have it is strange.
- myriades (“multiples of ten thousand”, “a countless number”) plurale tantum — from the Ancient Greek μῡρῐάδες (mūriádes) in the same sense, and also as an adjective (meaning “countless”, “innumberable”), plural form of μῡρῐάς (mūriás) (rare in the singular), from μῡρίος (mūríos, “countless”), μῡρίοι (mūríoi, “ten thousand”); whence the Catalan miríada, the English myriad, the Middle- and Modern-French myriade, the Italian miriade, and the Spanish miríada; link is blue because the page has a French plural noun entry
- myrtillus — Med. Latin., from myrtus. I think it's
blueberry orbilberry, but I don't know whether it has a macron or two. Myrtillus is pre-Linnean.
- naupegus: a shipwright
- nancio, nancior
- nauseātīvus (“that induces nausea”), post-Classical
- navicella (It. navicella, Pt. & Es. nacela, Fr. nacelle)
- navitus perhaps "willpower" or "energy" according to some googling, no authoritative references yet
- noenu - archaic form of 'non' from 'ne' (the ancient Latin negative), and 'oinom', the old form of 'unum'. c.f. Lucretius 3.199
- noncuplus (“nine times larger than”) — post-Classical Latin (beginning of the 5ᵗʰ C.); from nōnus (“ninth”) + -cuplus (per decuplus); whence the English noncuple
- obticuit — used in Boethius
- odōrātīvus (“that has a pleasant smell”, Mediaeval “olfactory”), post-Classical; from odōrō (“I perfume”)
- olo -ere, same as oleo -ere  — blue-linked because of entries in Finnish and Sranan Tongo
- omniam — The prevalence of scannos of omnium on Google Books makes examples difficult to find.
- oppīlātiō (“the action of stopping up”) — from oppīlō (“I block (stop up)”); whence the English oppilation
- opus est — grammatical phrase: it is necessary + dative + infinitive.
- or — blue-linked because of entries for seventeen other languages
- oraturi — used in "Oraturi sumus ut de vita ante acta domini cogitetis ne insidiarum damnetur." (ōrātūrus, a participle of ōrō)
- oroma, atis, n.
- oggero, give. Z.G.A. 12:47, 3 May 2016 (UTC)
- oggerere give. Z.G.A. 12:47, 3 May 2016 (UTC)
- parabula - alternate form of parabola (see Ps. 77:2 Vulg)
- parātiō (“the act or process of obtaining for one’s use”), Classical
- paterfamilias (we have English) * see pater familias Chuck Entz 04:42, 13 February 2012 (UTC)
- pentandra species epithet Ceiba pentandra
- percnurus species epithet Phoxinus percnurus sachalinensis, probably perca (“perch”) + nurus (“daughter-in-law”)
- percontativus — compare percontatiō; whence the English percontative
- percontatorius (“of or relating to questioning”) — post-Classical (Erasmus, ante 1536)
- percontātrīx — feminine of percontātor
- perpopulor (verb) to ravage
- pharmacia - ML. pharmacy
- pillō (gsg pillōnis), piliō (gsg piliōnis), pillōnium (gsg pillōniī) = “chaff” [Mediaeval]
- plagia (“beach (Late Latin)”)
- plebium - plebs is not an i-stem noun; see plebum. --Μετάknowledgediscuss/deeds 06:32, 17 March 2012 (UTC)
- ploveō (verb) to rain, variant of pluō, pluit. 3p imperfect attested in the Satyricon: "Itaque statim urceatim plovebat..." (chapter 44). Impersonal verb? (Most descendants are)
- plūmātilis (“embroidered like feathers”), Classical, used by Plautus
- portucalēnsis (“Portuguese”) - Medieval Latin: uncertain about the macronization
- potiusque sero quam nunquam
- praenuntiātīvus (“announcing beforehand”, “prophetic”), post-Classical; whence the English prenunciative
- primus pilus. See πῖλος (pîlos)
- proposcit. Seen in the letters of Pliny the Younger.
- prosōpographia (“description of a person’s appearance”, “description of an individual’s life”) — whence the English prosopography, the French prosopographie, and the German Prosopographie; from the Ancient Greek πρόσωπον + -γραφία
- prōstrātīvus (“that prostrates”), post-Classical
- proxenī — nominative plural (+ voc. pl. & gen. sg.) form(s) of proxenus; whence English proxeni (hence the blue link)
- proxenus — intermediate between Ancient Greek πρόξενος (próxenos, “public guest”) and English proxenus (hence the blue link)
pteronissinus- as in Dermatophagoides pteronyssinus. See Category:Species entry using missing Translingual specific epithet.
- quampluribus, quampluribi (“as many as possible ?”)
- quadralis. See quadral#English, also a species epithet. wikispecies:quadralis
- quadrifurcātus (“four-pronged”)
- quere (bluelinked because of Galician)
- qui bene amat bene castigat, supposed etymology for French qui aime bien châtie bien. Mglovesfun (talk) 23:06, 1 January 2010 (UTC)
- quid pro quo needs adding to the list. As in ' to do something for someone in return for a favour or service they have already done for you'. i.e, 'you scratch my back, and I'll scratch yours'; or in layman's terms, to repay a favour, often in kind, and not in the form of a cash payment, but rather via performing some service, assistance, or favour, to even the debt.
- quinione, etymon of Portuguese quinhão (“share; portion”).
- quinisextus, as in Concilium Quinisextum
- quirītō, possible etymon of cry
quitas derivative forms from the verb quire. 'Quis' and 'Quit' have pages but the pages do not know the verbal forms of the word and so someone looking up the latin word used in a verbal context will not be able to translate it.
- qui tacet consentit means silence gives consent in Latin.
- quodlibet, quaelibet (and apparently quorumlibet, quoslibet, etc. also exist)
- quod licet Iovi, non licet bovi
- rāmificātiō — Mediæval Latin; from rāmificō
- rāmificō, rāmificāre… — Mediæval Latin (blue-linked because of entries in: Italian, Spanish, and Portuguese; Italian and Spanish)
- recente (“fresh ?”) - used in Chinese materia medica, probably taken from something published in scientific Latin; recense was a misspelling of recente, published in a PRC Pharmacopoeia; form of recens. It seems to be used as adj in NP, but modifying genitive or nominative. ML.? NL.? mistake?
- rectilīneāris — whence the English rectilinear
- recūsātīvus (“prohibitory”), Latin Latin; whence the English recusative.
- referendārius ≈ "public prosecutor"
- refriscō (“I refresh?”)
- remoramina, remoraminum… - hindrances
- remūneror (deponent verb)- this has both deponent and active conjugations, but we only cover the active one.
- repertor - masculine, from reperio, discoverer, inventor, author
- res angusta domi
- res furtiva
- res inter alios acta
rhizogenesas in Agrobacterium rhizogenes
- ridendo castigat mores
- ringor - intr to open the mouth wide; to show the teeth; to snarl; (fig) to be snappy
roxburghiias in Pinus roxburghii See Category:Species entries using missing Translingual specific epithets.
- rugitus already has a page at https://en.wiktionary.org/wiki/rugitus but in addition to its identification as a 1/2 declension noun, there seems to be a fourth declension use of the word, not recorded on the current page. Eg a voce rugitus illius (from the noise of his roaring) Latin bible Ezekiel chapter 19 verse 7
- runa (-ae, f.), runicus (-a, -um) (17-19th century Latin, e.g. in De runis helsingicis, 1698) - rune, runic?
sacchariflorus, species epithet as in Miscanthus sacchariflorus See Category:Species entry using missing Translingual specific epithet
- salsīcius (“seasoned with salt”) — Vulgar Latin?
- salvere iubeo
- sarna (“mange?”), Late Latin
- sciaticus - as in "nervus sciaticus" (anatomy)
- scelerator - criminal
- scurrilis, scurrile — rude, impudent
- sēdecuplus (“sixteenfold”, “sedecuple”)
- sēmiadapertus - adjective found in Ovid's Amores meaning "half-open"
- sēmēsus — whence the English semese, q.v. for more info.
- semetipsum - seems to be semet + ipsum, but don't both mean himself/itself... itself itself? is it an intensive, like its very own self?
- semovendas - conjugation of "semoveo" - to remove
- seneo - verb form of senex, "to be old, to grow old," as seen in Catullus 4 (senet), principal parts should be seneo, senere, with no perfect or supine forms
- siliceus - of flint, of limestone (Classical)
- sisalana - species epithet "Agave sisalana"
- smecticus (“cleansing”) from Ancient Greek σμηκτικός (smēktikós); see fr.wt.
- solers, solertis (“saw it translated as skillful, intelligent”)
- spagus (“string”) ― etymon of Italian spago (“cord, string”), whence diminutive spaghetto, whence the plural spaghetti, whence English, French, and Polish spaghetti
- sphygmicus — from the Ancient Greek σφυγμικός (sphugmikós); whence the English sphygmic
- standi: see "sto" on latin dictionary. Sentence: "Locus standi" (Place of standing).
- staticomastix (see google books) DTLHS (talk) 18:45, 17 October 2015 (UTC)
- status spongiosus: some kind of medical symptom; might be more English than Latin in usage
- stellō, stellāre, stellāvī, stellātum — from stella (“star”); whence the English verb (not adjective) stellate (“make stellate”, “render stelliform”)
- stlocum (accusative singular form of assumed *stlocus) — Old Latin etymon on the Classical Latin locus
- stloppus (“a slap”, i.e., the sound produced by striking upon the inflated cheek) — whence the Italian schioppo (“a gun”) and scoppio (“noise”)
- strabismus — from the Ancient Greek στραβισμός (strabismós); whence the homographic English strabismus
- stylobata - stylobate
- succīdāneus — "very ancient orthog." (see L&S) for succēdāneus
- succuba (needs Latin): succubus.
- suppūrātīvus — from suppūrō; whence the English suppurative
- suspectiō (“a looking up to [any one]”, very rare “an esteeming highly”) — From suspiciō; whence the Old French sospeçon.
- symptōma (Gaffiot has it to mean symptom oddly enough). Renard Migrant (talk) 23:13, 4 February 2016 (UTC)
- talatrum, taratrum
- tartarucha (“turtle; LL”) — Ungoliant (falai) 15:50, 15 December 2015 (UTC)
Tautogolabrus, a genus in the familia Labridae (“the wrasses”) — See Tautogolabrus adspersus (“the bergall”).
- telarium tiller of a ship
- temperātīvus, Late Latin
- tentaculum#Latin tentacle, feeler New? or Medieval Latin? tentaculum#Translingual
thermautotrophicusas in Methanothermobacter thermautotrophicus. See Category:Species entry using missing Translingual specific epithet.
- tībīcinō, from tībīcen
- tonsoria (etymon of tesoura, tijera)
- toparcha — See toparch.
- toparchia — From the Ancient Greek τοπαρχία (toparkhía); whence the English toparchy and the French toparchie.
- trema (“aperture”)
- tricari be evasive
- trochilus "A very small bird, perh. the golden-crested wren, trochil", probably not Trochilus
- tudiculare - to crush
- ullusne * See ullus and -ne Chuck Entz 06:04, 17 February 2012 (UTC)
- unciatim: ounce by ounce
- unum, una, attested in Mediaeval Latin as indefinite articles.
- utrasque: unsure of meaning: perhaps "each alike"? e.g. "qui tollens universa haec divisit per medium et utrasque partes contra se altrinsecus posuit aves autem non divisit" (Gen. 15:10 in the Latin Vulgate); "porro divisit utrasque inter se familias sortibus erant enim principes sanctuarii et principes Dei tam de filiis Eleazar quam de filiis Ithamar" (1Ch 24:5 in Vulgate); and "Plenumque miraculi et hoc, pariter utrasque artes effloruisse, medicinam dico magicenque eadem ætate illam Hippocrate, hanc Democrito inlustrantibus [...]" (Pliny Nat. Hist. liber xxx ch. 2).
- v. a. (needs Latin) — vices agens, seems to have formerly been used in English but now obsolete
- vador noun??? missing: "trial" (not in L&S)
- vapōrātivus, Mediaeval Latin
- *ventāna (“window”) (noun), from ventus
- vermifugus (“expelling worms”)
- virumque - virum (a form of vir) + -que?