Definition of faeneror, feneror, foeneror
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Orthography ID = 2021606
1.
LNS
faeneror, faenerārī, faenerātus sum
fēneror, fēnerārī, faenerāsus sum
foeneror, foenerārī, fēnerātus sum
-, -, fēnerāsus sum
-, -, foenerātus sum
-, -, foenerāsus sum
faenus
deponent verb (1st conjugation)
  1. to lend on interest
  2. simple constr
  3. Without object
  4. To drain by usury
  5. To borrow on interest
  6. To lend, impart, furnish
Abbreviations
faeneror (less correctly fēn-, foen-), ātus sum, 1, v. dep., or (mostly post-Aug.), faenero, āvi, ātum, 1, v. a. faenus. Prop., to lend on interest. Form faeneror. With abl.: pecunias istius extraordinarias grandes suo nomine faenerabatur, Cic. Verr. 2, 2, 70, § 170: primum cum posita esset pecunia apud eas societates, binis centesimis faeneratus est, took two per cent. (per month, and consequently, according to our reckoning, twenty-four per cent. per annum), id. ib. 2, 3, 70, § 165.

— Absol.: a quo (Catone) cum quaereretur, quid maxime in re familiari expediret? respondit: Bene pascere ... Et cum ille, qui quaesierat, dixisset: Quid faenerari? tum Cato: Quid hominem occidere? Cic. Off. 2, 25, 89; cf. Cato, R. R. praef. § 1.

— Form faenero. With sub and abl.: pecuniam publicam sub usuris solitis, Dig. 22, 1, 11.

— In simple constr.: pecuniam pupillarem, Dig. 26, 7, 46, § 2.

— Without object: nil debet: faenerat immo magis, Mart. 1, 86, 4.

— Part. perf.: pecunia faenerata a tutoribus, Dig. 46, 3, 100; Pseudo Ascon. ad Cic. Div. in Caecil. 7 fin.

— Meton. To drain by usury: dimissiones libertorum ad faenerandas diripiendasque provincias, Cic. Par. 6, 2, 46.

— To borrow on interest: si quis pecuniam dominicam a servo faeneratus esset, Dig. 46, 3, 35.

— To lend, impart, furnish (post-Aug. and very rare): sol suum lumen ceteris quoque sideribus faenerat, Plin. 2, 6, 4, § 13: nummos habet arca Minervae: haec sapit, haec omnes faenerat una deos, Mart. 1, 77, 5.

— Trop. Neque enim beneficium faeneramur, practise usury with benefits, Cic. Lael. 9, 31: faeneratum istuc beneficium tibi pulchre dices, i. e. richly repaid, rewarded, Ter. Phorm. 3, 2, 8; cf. id. Ad. 2, 2, 11 Ruhnk.

— Juba et Petreius mutuis vulneribus concurrerunt et mortes faeneraverunt, exchanged with usury, i. e. inflicted on each other, Sen. Suas. 7.
 
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