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sub-sĕquor , cūtus, 3, v. n. and
I.a., to follow close after or immediately; to follow, succeed, ensue (class.).
I. Lit.
II. Trop., to follow after, mentally or in opinion, to follow, adhere to, comply with, conform to, imitate a person or thing; with acc.: “Speusippus Platonem avunculum subsequens,Cic. N. D. 1, 13, 32; cf. id. Div. 1, 3, 6: “ut locupletes omnes summum ordinem subsequantur,id. Phil. 13, 10, 23: “te imitari. te subsequi student,Plin. Pan. 84, 5.—With abl.: “mirifice ipse suo sermone subsecutus est humanitatem litterarum tuarum,Cic. Fam. 3, 1, 2; Liv. 8, 35; Dig. 42, 2, 6: “(orationis) vim ac varietatem,Cic. Part. Or. 7, 25.—Hence, adv.: subsĕquenter , in succession, one after another, Mess. Corv. Prog. Aug. 23; Aug. Enarr. in Psa. 87.
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