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ἀτρεμ-έω , fut.
A.-ήσωPlu.Pomp.58, App.Syr.2, etc.: aor. ἠτρέμησα v.l. in Hdt. (v. infr.), Hp.Morb.Sacr.14:—not to tremble, to keep still or quiet,ἵνα τοι τρίχες ἀτρεμέωσιHes.Op.539; οὐδαμά κω ἠτρεμήσαμεν, of a restless people, Hdt.7.8.ά (as v.l., cf. ἀτρεμίζω), etc.; of a state of health, remain stationary, Hp.Aph.1.3; “ἀτρεμέει χολήAret.SD1.15; of the patient, endure, ib.1.1; “σχεδὸν οὐκ ἀναπνέων ἠτρέμειLuc.Am. 16, al.; of water, to be calm, Antyll. ap. Orib.10.3.9:—ἀτρέμ᾽ ἔσεσθαι shd. be read for inf. Med. ἀτρεμέεσθαι in Thgn.47.—Found in Arist.Xen.977b17, but ἠρεμέω is the Att. equivalent.
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hide References (8 total)
  • Cross-references in general dictionaries from this page (8):
    • Herodotus, Histories, 7.8
    • Hesiod, Works and Days, 539
    • Appian, Syrian Wars, 2
    • Hippocrates, Aphorismi, 1.3
    • Hippocrates, De morbo sacro, 14
    • Aretaeus, De causis et signis acutorum morborum (lib. 2), 1.1
    • Aretaeus, De causis et signis acutorum morborum (lib. 2), 1.15
    • Plutarch, Pompey, 58
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