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col-lābor (conl- ), lapsus (or labsus), 3, v. dep.,
I.to fall together, to fall in ruins; esp. of buildings, to fall in, fall from age (in the ante-Aug. period very rare; not in Cic., Hor., or Quint.).
B. Transf.: “ossa morbo collapsa,Verg. G. 3, 485: collapsa tempora, oculi concavi, temples fallen in or sunken, Cels. 2, 6: “iter urinae senectute collapsum,id. 7, 26.—
II. Trop. (very rare): “in corruptelam suam,Plaut. Truc. 3, 2, 3: “ira in se ipsa collapsa,Val. Max. 6, 2, 10: “in fata,Cod. Just. 5, 14, 9.
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