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ŏrĭundus , a, um, adj. orior.
I. Descended, sprung from any person or place (rare but class.): o sanguen dis oriundum, Enn. ap. Cic. Rep. 1, 41 (Ann. v. 117 Vahl.): Poenos Didone oriundos, id. ap. Prisc. p. 685 P. (Ann. v. 300 Vahl.): “caelesti semine,Lucr. 2, 991: ab ingenuis, * Cic. Top. 6, 29: “ex Etruscis,Liv. 2, 9: “liberis parentibus,Col. 1, 3, 5: “unde oriundi sient,Plaut. Aul. 3, 6, 6: “quod inde oriundus erat, plebi carus,Liv. 2, 32.—
II. Born, originating in, springing from: “haud repudio Carthaginem: inde sum oriundus,I was born there, Plaut. Poen. 5, 2, 95: “oriundi ab Syracusis,Liv. 24, 6: “ORIVNDVS LEPTI,Inscr. Don. 6, 167: “ORIVNDVS GAZA,ib. 168.—Of things: “Egone apicularum congestum opera non feram, Ex dulci oriundum?Plaut. Curc. 1, 1, 11: “fluens aqua e montibus oriunda,derived, Col. 1, 5: “Albā oriundum sacerdotium,Liv. 1, 20, 3.
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