quoad, etc.: the Senate adjourned on this day about the fourth hour (between ten and eleven A.M.). calceos: the Senator wore a special kind of shoe adorned with a crescent-shaped ornament (lunula); his tunic was also distinguished by the broad purple stripe in front (latus clavus). When travelling, a Roman put off his toga and badges of office and put on a heavy travelling cloak (paenula) and other easy garments. id temporis: § 397, a (240, b); B. 185, 2; G. 336, N.2; H. 416, 2 (378, 2); H.-B. 388, b. ob viam fit: this was just beyond Bovillie (Albano), a village about nine miles from Rome. raeda (rheda), a four-wheeled family carriage. Graecis comitibus, singers, dancers, etc. (see sect. 55). hic insidiator, i.e. Milo (of course ironical). apparasset, i.e. as the accusers say: see § 592, 3 (341, d); B. 323; G. 628; H. 649, i (528, I); H.-B. 535, I, a. paenulatus: the paenula went on over the head, like a Mexican poncho, and so confined the arms (Fig. 47). It was the usual travelling cloak of a Roman. comitatu: this troop of singing boys and maidens was, no doubt, to take part in the village procession next day at Lanuvium.
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