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mĕmŏrābĭlis , e, adj. memoro,
I.memorable, remarkable, worthy of being remembered; heard of, conceivable; worthy to be mentioned, fit to be spoken of (class.): “vir,Liv. 38, 53.—Comp.: “memorabilior,Liv. 38, 53: “auctores,Col. 1, 1: “nomen,Verg. A. 2, 583: “familiaritas,Cic. Lael. 1, 4: “virtus,id. Phil. 13, 19, 44: “hoccine credibile est. aut memorabile?Ter. And. 4, 1, 1: “nec bellum est, nec memorabile,Plaut. Curc. 1, 1, 8: “hoc memorabilest, ego tu sum, tu es ego,id. Stich 5, 4, 46: “in qua pugna illud memorabile fuit,Just. 1, 8, 12: “magni gutturis exemplum,Juv. 2, 113.—Subst.: mĕmŏ-rābĭle , is, n., a noteworthy fact, strange occurrence (rare): “multa memorabilia et in domesticis et in bellicis rebus effecerat,Cic. Brut. 13, 49: “hactenus de mundo ... nunc reliqua caeli memorabilia,Plin. 2, 38, 38, § 102.—Hence, mĕmŏrābĭlĭter , adv., memorably, remarkably, Aug. c. Jul. 2, 7, 11.
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