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immittō (in-m-) īsī, īssus, ere,

to send in, let in, throw into, admit, introduce: immissus in urbem: servos ad spoliandum fanum: corpus in undas, O.: in terram (navem), stranded, L.: canalibus aqua inmissa, Cs.: feraces plantae immittuntur, are engrafted, V.: lentum filis immittitur aureum, is interwoven, O.: nais inmittitur undis, plunges into, O.: inmittor harenae, reach, O.: immissa (tigna) in flumen defigere, driven down, Cs.: immissi alii in alios rami, intertwined, L.—To send against, let loose, set on, cause to attack, incite: servi in tecta nostra immissi: completas navīs taedā in classem, Cs.: immittebantur illi canes: in medios se hostīs, threw himself.—To discharge, project, throw at, cast among: pila in hostīs, Cs.: Lancea costis inmissa, penetrating, O.: coronam caelo, hurls to, O.—To let go, let loose, relax, slacken, drop: immissis frenis, V.: inmissos hederā conlecta capillos, flowing, O.—Fig., to install, put in possession: in mea bona quos voles.—To inflict: iniuriam in alqm: fugam Teucris, struck with panic, V.—To instigate, suborn: a Cicerone inmissus, S.—To admit, commit: corrector inmittit ipse senarium, lets escape him.

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