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5

After the latest change, the question has become less urgent, but I'll leave this answer up anyway. This is just ordinary ut + perfect "when", introducing a subordinate clause. Some editions have a semicolon: ...quibus tumultuariis certaminibus haud ferme plures Saguntini cadebant quam Poeni. Ut uero Hannibal ipse, dum murum incautius subit, aduersum ...


3

That should have been book 22 instead of 25: [53] Ceterum cum ibi tribuni militum quattuor essent, Fabius Maximus de legione prima, cuius pater priore anno dictator fuerat, et de legione secunda L. Publicius Bibulus et P. Cornelius Scipio et de legione tertia Ap. Claudius Pulcher, qui proxime aedilis fuerat, omnium consensu ad P. Scipionem admodum ...


3

An adjective of number, a superlative or an emphatic adjective that describes the antecedent is often put in the relative clause (or "attracted to the Clause of the Relative", as Kennedy phrases it). The adjective will agree with the relative pronoun. Examples: si veniat Caesar cum copiis quas habet firmissimas if Caesar comes with the strongest ...


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