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ălĭunde , adv. 2. alius-unde.
I. From another place, person, or thing, from a different place, person, or thing, ἄλλοθεν (most freq. in Cic.): “sive aliunde ipsi porro (nomen) traxere,from some other place, Lucr. 3, 133; so id. 5, 522; 6, 1020: “eum assumpto aliunde uti bono,Cic. de Or. 2, 10, 39: ascendit aliunde (Gr. ἀλλαχόθεν), Vulg. Joan. 10, 1. —
II. Esp.
B. Repeated: aliun, de ... aliunde, from one place, etc., .. from another: “qui aliunde stet semper, aliunde sentiat,” i. e. to be on one side and take part with the other, Liv. 24, 45: “Sardonyches e ternis glutinantur gemmis aliunde nigro, aliunde candido, aliunde minio, etc.,Plin. 37, 12, 75, § 197.—
C. With the kindred words alius, alio, aliter, etc.: “aliis aliunde est periculum,danger threatens one from one source, another from another, Ter. Phorm. 2, 2, 19: “qui alii aliunde coibant, Liv 44, 12, 3: aliunde enim alio transfugiunt,from one place to another, Sen. Brev. Vit. 16, 2: “aliunde alio commigratio est,id. Cons. ad Helv. 6, 6: “aliunde alio transiliens,from one subject to another, id. Ep. 64, 1.—
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