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in-trĕpĭdus , a, um, adj. 2. in,
I.unshaken, undaunted, intrepid (poet. and in post-Aug. prose).
I. Of living beings: “intrepidus minantibus,Tac. H. 1, 35: “paucae bestiarum in hostem actae,Liv. 30, 33, 14: “dux,id. 44, 6, 6: “tranquillus, intrepidus, immobilis,Gell. 19, 12: “genitor discrimine nati,Val. Fl. 1, 503: “nova nupta,App. Mag. 76, p. 323, 7: “fortis et intrepidus,id. Met. 4, p. 171, 7: “ac paratus,Lact. 3, 9, 14; Just. 24, 4, 8; Val. Max. 3, 2, ext. 3; Plin. praef. § 5; Curt. 8, 11, 18: “quaecumque altaria tangere,Juv. 13, 89 al.—With Gr. acc.: “voltum,Luc. 5, 317.—
II. Of inanim. and abstr. things: “vultus,Ov. M. 13, 478: “modulatio,that drives away fear, Gell. 1, 11, 18: “verba,Sen. Hippol. 593: “hiems,” i. e. spent in quiet winter-quarters, without disturbance from enemies, Tac. Agr. 22.— Adv.: intrĕpĭdē , without trembling, undauntedly, intrepidly, Liv. 26, 4; 23, 33, 6; Plin. 15, 30, 40, § 136; Sen. Ep. 18, 3; Gell. 9, 11, 6.
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