I.to glide to or toward something, to come to, to fly, fall, flow, slide, and the like; constr. with dat. or acc. (poet.—oftenest in Verg.— “or in more elevated prose): viro adlapsa sagitta est,” Verg. A. 12, 319: “fama adlabitur aurīs,” id. ib. 9, 474: Curetum adlabimur oris, we land upon, etc., id. ib. 3, 131; cf. id. ib. 3, 569: “mare crescenti adlabitur aestu,” rolls up with increasing wave, id. ib. 10, 292: “adlapsus genibus,” falling down at his knees, Sen. Hippol. 666.—In prose: umor adlapsus extrinsecus, * Cic. Div. 2, 27, 58: “angues duo ex occulto adlapsi,” Liv. 25, 16.
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Ā^dria, Ā^driăcus, Ā^driānus - ăd-ūro
al-lābor (adl- ), lapsus, 3, v. dep.,