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ĭn-undo , āvi, ātum, 1, v. a. and n.
I. Act., to overflow, inundate (class.).
2. Transf., to spread over, run over, flood: “inundant Troes,Verg. A. 12, 280: “Cimbros inundasse Italiam,Just. 38, 4, 15: “multitudo inundaverat campos,Curt. 4, 12, 20: “Europam,id. 5, 7, 8: “totam urbem civilis sanguinis fluminibus,Val. Max. 9, 2, 1: “armis campos,Sil. 15, 551.—
B. Trop.: “lacrimae pectus,Petr. 113: “meus ingenti flumine litterarum inundata,overflowing, id. 118; 101.—
II. Neutr.
A. To overflow, to be inundated or deluged; of a river: “Arnus inundaverat,Liv. 22, 2, 2: “Tiberis,Aur. Vict. Caes. 32, 3: “aquae super terram,Vulg. Gen. 7, 6; Val. Max. 1, 7, 5.—
B. To be full, abound: “inundant sanguine fossae,Verg. A. 10, 24; 11, 382.
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