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frĕquentātĭo , ōnis, f. frequento,
I.frequency, frequent use, a crowding together.
I. In gen. (very rare): “matrimoniorum,Gell. 1, 6, 6.—
II. In partic., in rhet. lang. (esp. in Cic.): “densa et continens verborum,Auct. Her. 4, 19, 27: “argumentorum et coacervatio universa,Cic. Part. 35, 122: “consequentium,id. ib. 16, 55.—
B. As a flg. of speech, a condensed recapitulation of the arguments already stated separately, a recapitulation, summing up: “frequentatio est, cum res in tota causa dispersae coguntur in unum, quo gravior aut criminosior oratio sit,Auct. Her. 4, 40, 52.
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