Definition of que
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Orthography ID = 1013599
1.
LEM
que
2 CA-
conjunction
  1. and
  2. even
Abbreviations
-que (sometimes -quē, V., O.), conj enclit. 2 CA-. I. Singly, affixed to a word and joining it with a preceding word in one conception, and: fames sitisque: peto quaesoque: cibus victusque, L.: divinarum humanarumque scientia: carus acceptusque, S.: ius fasque, L.: diu noctuque, S.: longe multumque: saepe diuque, H.: iam iamque moriundum esse, every moment: ipse meique, H.: vivunt vigentque, L.: ultro citroque: pace belloque, L.: tempus locusque, L.

—Affixed to the last word of a series, and, and in fine: fauste, feliciter, prospereque: ab honore, famā fortunisque: pacem, tranquillitatem, otium concordiamque adferat.

—Affixed to another word than that which it adds, and (poet.): si plostra ducenta Concurrantque tria funera, H.: ut cantūs referatque ludos, H.

—Adding a co-ordinate clause, regularly affixed to the first word

— but, when this is a monosyl. praep., usu. in prose to the following noun, and, and so, and accordingly, and in fact: Tarquini iudicium falsam videri, eumque in vinculis retinendum, S.: ad tempus non venit, metusque rem inpediebat, S.: cum in praediis esset, cumque se dedisset: oppidum deletum est, omniaque deportata: cum volnera acceperit, cumque exercitum eduxerit: fretusque his animis Aeneas, L.: de provinciāque: per vimque.

—But the praep. often takes que: cumque eis Aborigines (vagabantur), S.: deque praedā honorem habitote, L.: transque proximos montīs pedites condit, L.: pro nobis proque iis, L.

—Connecting alternatives, or: uxores habent deni duodenique inter se communes, Cs.: pelago dona Praecipitare, subiectisque urere flammis, V.

—Adversatively, but: studio ad rem p. latus sum, ibique multa mihi advorsa fuere, S.: nec iudicibus supplex fuit, adhibuitque liberam contumaciam.

—II. Correlat., with -que, repeated, both . . . and, as well . . . as (in prose only where the first -que is affixed to a pron.): qui seque remque p. perditum irent, S.: omnes, quique Romae quique in exercitu erant, L.: risūsque iocosque, H.: mittuntque feruntque, O.: O terque quaterque beati, V.

—Often connecting clauses, or words within a clause which is itself appended by -que: singulasque res definimus circumscripteque complectimur: statuam statui, circumque eam locum ludis gladiatoribusque liberos posteresque eius habere.

—More than twice (poet.): Quod mihique eraeque filiaeque erilist, T.: Aspice mundum, Terrasque tractūsque maris caelumque, V.

—Followed by et or atque, both . . . and, as well . . . as, not only . . . but also: seque et oppidum tradat, S.: signaque et ordines, L.: seque et arma et equos, Ta.: posuitque domos atque horrea fecit, V.: satisque ac super, O.: minusque ac minus, L.

—After et (rare; but -que often connects words in a clause introduced by et), both . . . and: et Epaminondas Themistoclesque: id et singulis universisque semper honori fuisse, L.
 
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