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ex-undo , āvi, 1, v. n. and
I. Neutr., to flow out or over, to overflow (poet. and in post-Aug. prose).
B. Transf.
1. To be washed up, thrown out by the waves: “tura balsamaque vi tempestatum in adversa litora exundant,Tac. G. 45.—
2. To pour forth abundantly, to rush forth; to overflow with any thing: “flammarum exundat torrens,Sil. 14, 62; cf.: “exundant diviso vertice flammae,Stat. Th. 12, 431: “spiritus (morientis) exundans perflavit campum,Sil. 5, 455: “inde Medusaeis terram exundasse chelydris,id. 3, 316: “exundans ingenii fons,Juv. 10, 119: “exundat et exuberat eloquentia,Tac. Or. 30: temperare iram; eoque detracto quod exundat, ad salutarem modum cogere, which superabounds, is in excess, Sen. de Ira, 1, 7.—*
II. Act., to pour forth abundantly: “fumum,Sil. 2, 631.
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hide References (4 total)
  • Cross-references in general dictionaries from this page (4):
    • Tacitus, Germania, 45
    • Seneca, Agamemnon, 903
    • Statius, Thebias, 12
    • Columella, Res Rustica, 8.17.6
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