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immordĕo (inm- ), sum, 2, v. a. inmordeo, bite into (poet. and rare; perh. only in part. perf. pass.): “labitur, immorsaque cadens obmutuit hasta,Stat. Th. 2, 628: “immorso aequales videant mea vulnera collo,Prop. 3, 8 (4, 7), 21: “(stomachus) pernā magis ac magis hillis Flagitat immorsus refici (= vellicatus, excitatus),excited, Hor. S. 2, 4, 61.
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