Definition of lucumo, lucomo, lucmo, lucmon
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Orthography ID = 2033578
1.
LNS
lucumō, lucumōnis
(lucomō, lucomōnis)
(lucmō, lucmōnis)
(lucmon, -)
Etrusc. Lauchme
noun (m., 3rd declension)
  1. one possessed, an inspired person
  2. An appellation of the Etruscan princes and priests
  3. the son of Demaratus of Corinth, afterwards Tarquinius Priscus, king of Rome
  4. An Etrurian
  5. Pythagoras
Abbreviations
lucumo or lucomo, and sync. luc-mo or lucmon, ōnis, m. Etrusc. Lauchme, orig., one possessed, an inspired person: lucumones quidam homines ob insaniam dicti, quod loca ad quae venissent, infesta facerent, Paul. ex Fest. p. 120 Mull.

— Transf. An appellation of the Etruscan princes and priests, like the Roman patricius: Tuscia duodecim Lucumones habuit, i. e. reges, quibus unus praeerat, Serv. Verg. A. 8, 475, and 2, 278: Lucomedi a duce suo Lucomo dicti qui postea Lucereses appellati sunt, Paul. ex Fest. p. 120 Mull.; cf. Cic. Rep. 2, 9 Creuz.; Mull. ad loc.

— Mistaken by the Romans for a proper name, it is given to the son of Demaratus of Corinth, afterwards Tarquinius Priscus, king of Rome: Anco regnante, Lucumo, vir impiger ac divitiis potens, Romam commigravit, Liv. 1, 34, 1 sqq.: invexisse in Galliam vinum Arruntem Clusinum irā corruptae uxoris ab Lucumone, id. 5, 33, 3; cf. Prop. 4 (5), 2, 51 (Mull. Lycomedius).

— An Etrurian: prima galeritus posuit praetoria Lucmo, Prop. 4 (5), 1, 29 (Lygmon, Mull.).

— Lucumo Samius, for Pythagoras, Aus. Ep. 4, 68.

— Hence, Lucumōnius, ii, m., an Etruscan, Prop. 4, 2, 51 dub. (5, 2, 51 Mull. Lycomedius).
 
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