Versie 2 februari 2017, 425. 909 woorden Versie maart 2016, 422. 200 woorden



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enormiter adv 1. extremely, excessively CH772/3; WL3/21; 2. outrageously BR3/25, etc; EK308/2; WL216/17

enterludium see interludium

ephiscopus see episcopus

ephydrias, -dis n f literally she who is above or upon the water, hence water nymph, Nereid OX314/1 [see LSJ ἐπί sense G + ὑδριάς]

epilogus, -i n m epilogue, a speech delivered at the conclusion of a play OX180/4, etc

epiphania, -e n f epiphany, revelation: 1. here the revealing of Christ to the gentiles (Mt 2.1-12) 107/5m; 2. the liturgical festival commemorating that event, observed on 1 January C36/35, etc; EK55/29, etc; L31/5; OX46/26, etc; SH127/17, etc; SM972/39, etc; SX185/17; W399/27, etc; see also dies, festum, nox

episcopalis, -e adj of or pertaining to a bishop, episcopal CH803/27, etc; SM134/10, etc; see also palatium

episcopatus, -us n m literally the office or function of a bishop, here likely the area under a bishop's authority, diocese LI4/22; W396/16

episcopus, -i n m 1. bishop, member of the highest of the major orders of clergy, the other two being deacon (diaconus) and priest (presbyter or sacerdos) BR3/21; CH59/36, etc; CR503/19, etc; DR247/9; EK34/4, etc; EL20/20, etc; H98/9, etc; LI3/5, etc; OX34/12, etc; SH177/1, etc; SM929/42, etc; SX3/21, etc; W396/12, etc; WL217/10; 2. boy bishop, a boy, originally a choirboy in a cathedral or other collegiate church or a student in an almonry school, chosen to act as a mock bishop in liturgical and other observances on the feast of St Nicholas or of the Holy Innocents (although the boy bishops in Canterbury, Dover, and Maidstone arose within a collegiate environment of some kind, that in New Romney was apparently sponsored by an ordinary parish church) C12/19, etc; EK714/37, etc; EL14/10, EL17/18, EL18/6, EL20/12; H100/24; LI155/8; OX16/33, etc; SM240/30, etc; ephiscopus EK669/27, etc; ~ Diui Nicholai OX63/18 or ~ Sancti Nicholai C50/25; EK905/27, etc; EL24/10, etc, or ~ Nic(h)olai OX15/27, etc, (St) Nicholas bishop; ~ elemosinarie OX13/36 or ~ elimosinarie OX14/13 almonry bishop; ~ Innocencium SM236/7 or ~ innocentum EL15/9, EL15/10; ~ paruulorum EL18/21; ~ paruorum H100/17; ~ puerorum C54/35, etc; EL19/12, etc; LI104/12, etc; SM246/14, etc; paruus ~ EL18/28; H100/31, etc; SM239/25, etc; paruus ~ puerorum SM244/15, etc; puer ~ EL23/40; see also castrum

epistola, -e n f letter: epistola ad Maecenatem letter to Maecenas, another name for Horace's first epistle (Epist. 1.1) SM197/18m; epistola Iudae Apostoli title of a New Testament book, the Epistle of Jude SM192/5-6m

epitasis, -is n f middle section of play in which dramatic tension builds as a result of the development of the plot (from Gk ἐπίτασις a stretching, straining) C119/36

epitome, -es n f abridgement: Diuinarum Institutionum Epitome 'Epitome of the Divine Institutions,' title of Lactantius' abridgement of his Diuinae institutiones CH812/3-4

eques, -itis n m in CL a member of the equestrian order, ranking between the nobility (patricians) and common people (plebs), by extension in AL a knight IC424/23; OX282/8, etc

equester, -tris, -tre adj literally mounted on horseback, hence of or pertaining to a rider: see histrio

equilis, -e adj of or pertaining to horses, here in idiom viri equiles mounted men, horsemen SH201/15

equitatura, -e n f act of riding H99/39

equus, -i n m horse; see magister

erarium see aerarium

Erasmus, -i n m Desiderius Erasmus (1466-1536), Dutch Roman Catholic humanist and textual scholar SM195/30m; see also adagium

erectio, -onis n f 1. raising (of a building or other structure), construction C156/28; 2. act of setting a shop or business CH55/32

eremum, -i n nt hermitage, a religious house or cell for an individual or small group, usually in an isolated or remote area EL259/9m

erga prep with acc 1. of space toward, in the direction of L241/7; 2. of relationship towards, with regard to C384/23, etc; EK246/11, etc; IC424/37; L5/37, etc; LI208/15; OX28/31, etc; SH265/1, etc; arga LI72/36; 3. of purpose for (referring to a future event) C49/22-3; EK62/39, etc; IC39/31, etc; LI113/11, etc; OX18/21; SH324/20, etc; SM117/3, etc; WL194/4

ergastulum, -i n nt in CL a prison farm for 'problem' slaves, hence in AL by extension a prison, thence a castle (as the site of a gaol) OX37/21 (rendered by E 'castell' on OX37/16)

erigo, -igere, -exi, -ectum v tr 1. to set up (eg, a shop or business) CH56/131, etc; SM397/10; 2. to set up, raise up (a person in an office or role) IC84/8

erogo, -are, -aui, -atum v tr to bestow, grant LI203/23; WL217/21

Erotium, -ii n nt Erotium, the name of a character in Plautus' Menaechmi OX178/16

erraneus, -i sbst m wanderer, a person who has lost his way EK25/29

error, -oris n m error, mistake CH768/32; by extension error in doctrine or faith BR5/18; LI4/29; de origine erroris 'Of the Origin of Error,' title of a theological work by Heinrich Bullinger (1504-75), a Swiss reformer CH779/38-9m

escheator, -oris n m escheator, a royal officer with oversight of escheats, reversions of property to the Crown, within a given county CH49/30, etc; SH129/11; eschaetor CH44/40

esse inf as nt sbst one's being, character SX213/11

essedus, -i n m carriage, coach OX306/24

essendi (gen) gd (nom sg lacking) being, to be IC28/28, etc

Essexia, -ae n f Essex: 1. name of a county BR55/16; 2. of an earldom C344/30; EK827/11; OX180/29

estas, -atis n f summer; see medius

estiualis, -e adj of or pertaining to summer; see pertica

estrio see histrio

etas, -atis n f age CH52/10, etc; EL241/27; in various idioms: minor etas literally lesser age, hence minority, the state of being under age CH59/11, etc; EL177/32-3; omnis etas literally every age, hence people of all ages CH36/3; aetas CH694/39

ethemologia, -e n f literally etymology, hence in pl Ethemologie Etymologiae title of an encyclopaedic work by St Isidore of Seville (c 560-636) EL19/9

ethnicus, -a, -um adj gentile, pagan OX178/31

Etonensis, -e adj of or belonging to Eton, a town in Berkshire OX30/12

eua, -ae n f eve (of a festival) WL258/27m, etc

eua interj likely expressing praise or jubilation (possibly a Christian adaptation of CL eu(h)an, eu(h)oe) EK824/1

euangelicus, -a, -um adj of or pertaining to the gospel, evangelical SM174/28

euangelio, -are, -aui, -atum v tr to bring or proclaim good news SX41/4

euangelista, -e n m evangelist, one of the traditional authors of the four canonical gospels C49/7, etc; CH717/25, etc; CR503/24; SX51/4; ewangelista WL215/15; see also festum

euangelium, -ii n nt 1. literally gospel, one of the four New Testament books narrating the birth, ministry, death, and resurrection of Christ CH812/25m; OX179/3; 2. hence the gospel reading in a liturgical service H65/10, etc; SH342/1; SM20/12, etc; W348/33; ewangelium EK975/18; 3. in pl a gospel book, ie, one containing all four canonical gospels, used in swearing oaths CH767/31; EK975/18; EL23/23; L75/20; OX76/28; SM92/7, etc; WL4/9

Eucaristia, -e n f Holy Communion, Eucharist, one of the seven sacraments of the medieval church LI7/7

Euclio, -onis n m Euclio, the main character in Plautus' play Aulularia OX178/14

Eugenus Europhilus n m fictive name for a courtier of the Christmas prince: 'Eugene Eastophile,' formed from a mixture of Gk and L roots IC462/9

euidentia, -e n f (legal) evidence DR289/6; EK22/20

eunuchus, -i n m a eunuch, hence title of a play by Terence, or a reference to its chief character Dorus C151/13

euphonia, -ae n f sonorousness, sounding well IC651/18

Euripides, -is n m Athenian tragic poet (480-406 BC), last of the three great tragedians of the fifth century C846/11

ewangelista see euangelista

ewangelium see euangelium

exagito, -are, -aui, -atum v tr 1. to disturb, harass OX48/30; 2. to bait (eg, a bear) with dogs OX37/22

exalo, -are, -aui, -atum v tr literally to give off, exhale, hence calorem exhalare to produce heat, to heat WL220/12-13

exaltacio, -onis n f literally act of lifting up or raising, here in the name of a feast day, the Exaltation of the Holy Cross, often known as Holy Cross Day, 14 September OX11/39

examen, -inis n nt judicial examination of a case, charge, or person SM119/3, etc; SX30/6

examinacio, -onis n f 1. judicial examination of a case, charge, or person C388/35; EK947/15, etc; H167/33, etc; SH120/28, etc; SM27/11; W392/2, etc; 2. examination of a student, exam C132/21

examinator, -oris n m examiner, one who administers an exam C132/31, etc

examino, -are, -aui, -atum v tr 1. to examine, scrutinize C120/36, etc; CH195/41 (pfp pass); EK203/27; LI28/32, etc; 2. to examine (a person or a case) judicially, used of a judge BR164/33; C327/32, etc; DR137/34; EK184/11, etc; H167/33, etc; L94/24, etc; LI208/8; SH120/18, etc; SM65/10, etc; SX30/6, etc; W388/23; WL215/34; 3. to examine (an account), audit IC159/1

exantlo, -are, -aui, -atum v tr for exanclo [OLD]

exceptio, -onis n f 1. reception, receiving (of a visitor) C157/14, etc; 2. exception, a judicial objection made in response to the statement or submissions of the opposing party in a suit C335/4; SM260/11, etc

ex(c)erceo, -ere, -ui, -itum v tr 1. to carry out, perform (eg, an action or activity, duties, an office) CR463/10, etc; DR247/7; EK939/14, etc; IC34/42, etc; OX47/33, etc; 2. to pursue (an activity), devote attention (to) IC6/32; OX48/28, etc; 3. hence se exercere to devote oneself, practise IC6/30; 4. to spend time at, frequent CR465/; EK930/5; EL20/29; OX11/28, etc [Oxford occurrences all exerceo except OX90/7 (sense 2)] [OLD exerceo]

excercicio, -onis n f for exercitio [OLD]

excercitacio var of exercitatio [OLD]; see arma

excessiue adv inordinately, excessively IC45/19, etc; OX40/21, etc

excessiuus, -a, -um adj inordinate, excessive EL21/11, etc

excessus, -us n m excessive behaviour, acts of misconduct, crime BR3/20; C841/22; CH772/19; EK974/10; LI342/2; OX11/4, etc; SH40/33; SM173/39; WL4/4

Excestra, -e n f Exeter, name of a dukedom SH139/3, etc

Excestria, -e n f Exeter, name of a dukedom C24/12, etc; EK320/38, etc

Excetria, -e n f Exeter, the name of a dukedom W401/3

excogitatus, -a, -um pfp pass thought of or planned beforehand; see malitia

excommunicacio, -onis n f excommunication, ecclesiastical penalty under which the guilty party was punished by exclusion from the sacraments and especially the reception of communion C841/7, etc; CH763/1, etc; CR504/4; EK646/2, etc; EL214/4m, etc; H100/2, etc; L19/4, etc; OX5/4; SH6/3, etc; SM116/33m, etc; SX38/32, etc; W356/1, etc; WL268/12m; ipso facto ~ ipso facto, or automatic, excommunication, so called because some offences were deemed to have incurred an automatic sentence of excommunciation without the action of a church court or judge SM239/13; at times, further disabilities were imposed, such as exclusion from all social intercourse with other church members; this more severe form is also called greater excommunication: ~ maior DR247/38; W350/1 or maior ~ C841/7-8; CH768/5-6; EK308/16-17; OX5/2; SM238/21

excommunico, -are, -aui, -atum v tr 1. to excommunicate, impose the penalty of excommunication on someone CH843/14, etc; EK308/18, etc; EL140/23; H99/25, etc; L25/6; LI59/38, etc; SH12/13, etc; SM117/12, etc; SX41/22, etc; W381/23, etc; WL220/34, etc; 2. pfp pass as sbst one who has been excommunicated C841/19; SM211/6

excreto, -ere, -i, -tum v tr to cause to grow, increase W349/22

excudo, -dere, -ssi, -ssum v tr literally to strike or hammer, hence to print W539/24

execror, -ari, -atum var of ex(s)ecror [OLD]

execucio, -onis n f 1. execution, carrying out (eg, of an order or a sentence) C363/4; H100/8, etc; SM174/39, etc; 2. carrying out, performance (eg, of duties or an office) IC101/18, etc

executor, -oris n m executor, a man who oversees the due execution of the various clauses and bequests in a will and is accountable to the ecclesiastical authorities for so doing C283/6; CH152/20, etc; EK714/38; El26/6, etc; OX196/3, etc; W452/37

executrix, -icis n f executrix, a woman, often the widow of the testator, who oversees the due execution of the various clauses and bequests in a will and is accountable to the ecclesiastical authorities for so doing C694/11; EK954/40; W445/12

exemplificatus, -a, -um pfp pass exemplified, copied, used of the formal copying or exemplification of legal documents L234/21 [Black's Exemplification]

exequor, -qui, -cutus sum v tr 1. treated as deponent to carry out (an order) EK307/37; OX12/6, etc; SM174/3, etc [OLD ex(s)equor]; 2. treated as pass to be carried out (eg, of an order) EK15/40, etc; OX12/8; SM210/4, etc

exerceo see excerceo

exercero, -are, -aui, -atum v tr to perform, exercise IC45/23

exercicio, -onis n f carrying out, performance (eg, of duties or an office) IC75/12, etc

exercitacio, -onis n f carrying out, performance (eg, of duties or an office) IC104/36, etc

exercitia, -orum n nt (academic) exercise, eg, a formal disputation or oration OX218/16

ex(h)ennia, -e n f gift, present EK34/29, etc; SX186/21; W411/16; exemia W406/1; nt forms: exemium SH136/19; exhenium SH159/14, etc; ex(h)ennium W405/30; W411/34

exhibicio, -onis n f 1. showing, presentation WL8/2; 2. exhibition, a bursary or similar payment made to a student for his support OX62/5

exigencia, -e n f requirement, exigency C408/18; CH803/27, etc; EK878/37

exigo, -igere, -egi, -actum v tr to set or raise up SX29/11

exilium, -ii n nt literally exile, hence absence: in idiom mentis ... exilium absence of mind, inattention EL21/7

existat, existant var of exstat, exstant [OLD ex(s)to]

existo, -ere, exiti var of exsisto [OLD ex(s)isto]

exitus, -us n m revenue, proceeds, profit CH49/37, etc; EK966/5; L241/25; see also capiendo exitus

exnunc adv from now on CR504/6, etc; OX5/5

exoneracio, -onis n f discharge (of duties or an office) IC23/33

exonero, -are, -aui, -atum v tr 1. to discharge (someone) from court without further fine or punishment LI72/31; SH277/23, etc; SM375/11m, etc; 2. to discharge (someone) from a bond or other obligation, normally when its conditions have been met L148/40; OX74/10; hence exoneretur 3rd per pres pass literally 'let him/her be discharged,' a certificate that a bond or bail has been fulfilled IC452/12; 3. to discharge a debt or bill LI187/35, etc; OX114/2, etc; SH198/12m, etc; 4. to discharge (someone from a duty or an office) IC7/8, etc

Exonia, -e n f Exeter: 1. name of a city CR470/9; 2. name of a dukedom EK64/38, etc

Exoniensis, is sbst f Exeter, name of a city and diocese CR503/19, etc

expecto var of exspecto [OLD ex(s)pecto]

expedicio, -onis n f expedition, dispatch LI203/27

expello, -ellere, -uli, -ulsum v tr 1. to throw (someone) out (eg, from a house) OX371/13; hence to expel (a student) OX48/35; 2. to expel or eject (someone) from possession of property EL26/25, etc

expendo, expensa, expensus see ex(s)pendo

explanendum var of explanandum [OLD explano]

explicit treated as 3rd per sg pr but actually abbrev of explicitus pfp pass of explico [OLD], here ends EL247/30 [see also OEDO explicit n.]

exploro, -are, -aui, -atum v tr to discover, find out WL57/23

exposicio, -onis n f exposition, explanation, specifically scriptural exegesis C102/16; OX60/19, etc

exposserit var of exposcerit [OLD exposco]

ex professo prep phr see professus [OLD; OEDO ex professo phr. not relevant here]

expulsio, -onis n f removal, expulsion: expulsio a communis removal from commons OX28/34--5; expulcio a communis OX40/28--9, OX40/38--9

exspatior, -ari, -atus sum v intr to travel, journey OX142/20, etc

ex(s)pendo, -dere, -di, -ditum (or -sum) v tr 1. to make use of, consume IC45/19, etc; SH136/24, etc; 2. hence to spend C5/28, etc; EL22/3, etc; 3. pfp pass A. in form expenditus, -a, -um i. spent (of sums of money) EK627/23; LI219/30, etc; ii. consumed, used (of commodities) C74/19; EK734/35, etc; LI36/13, etc; SH128/18, etc; B. in form ex(s)pensus, -a, -um i. spent (of sums of money) C142/36; CR490/40, etc; ii. consumed, used (of commodities) C90/26; CR491/17, etc; EK336/39, etc; FORMS: expencus C69/25, etc; SX45/6, etc; ex(s)pencus EK320/39, etc

expensa, -e sbst f that for which money is spent, expense C5/8, etc; CH78/24, etc; EK31/18, etc (or sbst nt EK829/18); EL21/11, etc; IC4/11, etc; LI342/21, etc; OX7/10, etc (or sbst nt OX188/25m, OX189/33); SH127/14, etc; SX44/11, etc; also in idiom expense facte expenses incurred C165/4; EK648/3, etc; LI105/5, etc; OX43/18, etc

expertus, -a, -um pfp pass experienced, hence knowledgeable, learned LI797/29

extasis, -is n f swoon, trance WL54/4

extendo, -dere, -di, -sum v tr 1. literally to extend, stretch out EK204/11; OX218/9; 2. hence to postpone (a case) LI59/23; 3. by extension to apply (of decisions and the like) SM163/26, etc; 4. in idiom se extendere ad to amount to (of sums or money or the like) EK321/32; OX16/33; 5. by extension to value, assess EL98/9 [DML extendere 5]

extensio, -onis n f literally extent in time or space, by extension postponement or extension of a deadline SH73/29m

extermino, -are, -aui, -atum v tr literally to put (someone or something) out of bounds, hence 1. to expel OX530/11; 2. to put an end (to) LI4/13

extinctus, -a, -um pfp pass with middle sense void, cancelled EL65/31m

extirpo var of exstirpo [OLD ex(s)tirpo]

exto var of exsto [OLD ex(s)to]

extorqueo, -quere, -si, -tum v tr to obtain (something from someone), usually by force but here by persuasion WL12/10, etc

extra prep beyond, out of, outside: with acc CH36/3, etc; with abl CH692/19

extraccio, -onis n f act of dragging out or away, removal BR4/37

extraho, -here, -xi, -ctum v tr 1. to draw (something) out of (a place) BR4/1, etc; WL54/11, etc; 2. hence to draw (something) out of a cover, sheath, or similar case, eg, a knife, SH11/8; 3. to draw (blood) L21/32; SH14/6; 4. to copy out, make a copy or extract of H65/10, etc; IC45/18m, etc; SH45/23, etc; SM226/25; WL229/36, etc; extrata pfp pass L79/34; 5. to extract (money) from LI3/23; 6. to work out, calculate IC651/12, etc

extraneus, -a, -um adj literally external, other, foreign: hence 1. extraneous, irrelevant SM237/19; 2. from another college or town OX41/37, etc; 3. m as sbst stranger, one from another town or district extranius LI31/17, etc; extraneus LI333/21; 4. away (from), absent from IC44/14; 5. exempt IC39/21

extransuerso for ex transuerso [OLD transuersus]

extunc adv from then on, thenceforward BR55/19, etc; CH719/7, etc; EL26/7, etc; IC22/2; LI320/10, etc; OX414/14, etc; SM174/36; SX180/17; W412/31, etc

exulator, -oris n m outlaw CR554/15 [DML]

exultant, exultantes var of exsultant, exsultantes [OLD ex(s)ulto]

exurgit var of exsurgit [OLD ex(s)urgo]

F

faba, -e n f bean; see regnum, rex



faber, -bri n m artisan: 1. a smith C158/37; WL13/33, etc; member of the Smiths' company SH128/4, etc; possibly used as a surname SH10/12; WL129/7; 2. faber lignarius (also written as one word C193/27) woodwright, joiner C179/32, etc; IC232/15, etc

fabrica, -e n f literally fabric, building, hence fabric fund, one of several funds that were part of the treasury of the Lincoln Cathedral chapter LI109/19, etc

fabricor, -ari, -atus sum v tr to make, fashion, here by extension fabricari de musick to make music IC809/28

fabricus, -a, -um adj of or pertaining to an artisan, especially a smith, or his craft WL12/36

fabrilegus, -i n m wright-law, a punning nonceword coined from the roots of 'faber,' artisan, wright, and 'lex,' law, to represent the English surname Wriothesley C94/27

fabula, -ae n f 1. literally story, tale OX4/6, OX136/21?, OX141/2, OX177/35?, OX305/4; aniles fabulae old wives' tales OX179/2; fabula militis The Knight's Tale OX136/8; 2. hence a play OX136/21?, OX145/30, OX148/37, OX177/35?, OX178/2, OX178/3, OX178/12, OX178/13m, OX306/14, OX307/8, OX307/17, OX307/33, OX308/25, OX428/1, OX894/19; 3. fable OX141/9; see also actor

facies, -ei n f literally face, surface LI163/40;; see also ecclesia

factum, -i n nt deed, feat LI341/31, etc; see also arma

factura, -e n f the act of making or constructing EK315/1, etc; IC45/36; LI106/33, etc; OX61/30; SH144/28, etc; SM241/34, etc

facultas, -atis n f 1. ability, faculty C229/30; OX106/28; in pl means, resources OX137/28; 2. talent, art, artistic or musical ability C227/14; 3. academic discipline, faculty C841/11, etc; OX52/18--19, etc (C229/21 is a play upon senses 1 and 3); see also ars

faelix see felix [OLD felix1]

faitura, -e n f the act of making or constructing LI34/27 [back-formation from OF faiture?]

falcacio, -onis n f mowing (ie, with a scythe or sickle) SM178/6

falcastrum, -i n nt billhook CH681/6, etc

falco, -onis n m hawk, falcon; see signum

familia, -e n f 1. household, an extended family group that includes everyone living under the authority of the head of the household EK51/26, etc; H200/8; OX7/18; WL7/20, etc; famulia EK51/10; applied to all lay persons under the authority of an abbey LI342/11, etc; 2. retinue, group of (household) retainers EL17/19; WL57/24, etc; 3. by extension (nuclear) family: famila LI208/21; 4. expressing spiritual relationship rather than a household or a kinship group CH36/20

familiaris, -e adj 1. of or belonging to the household or retinue WL12/27; 2. comm pl as sbst household members, retainers WL12/1

familiaritas, -tatis n f familiarity, over- or inappropriate friendliness OX28/31

famula, -e n f female servant C12/35; LI256/42; SH74/16; SM117/14 [f form of famulus]

famulus, -i n m 1. servant, especially one who is a member of the 'familia,' the extended household or 'family' that comprises everyone living under the authority of the head of the house, household servant C7/13, etc; EK63/11, etc; LI268/11; OX36/12, etc; SM398/40, etc; SX185/8, etc; W401/10, etc; 2. by extension one who stands in an analogous relationship: A. workman in the service of a master craftsman, possibly living on his premises C121/3, etc; OX100/21, etc; B. one of a large group of privileged persons providing goods and services to the university and enjoying access to its courts C333/9, etc; C. with Dei or Christi understood monk SH172/1, SH174/1 [DML famulus]; D. a personal servant of some kind EK906/21, EK907/28; OX106/26; E. servant, or officer, of a town EK324/35m, etc; 3. used metaphorically, of those supervising university sponsored entertainment for a royal visit, quasi totius Academiae famuli C237/7



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