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4

According to Pinkster (2015: 117): "The expression mihi venit in mentem is used either as an impersonal expression, with the entity remembered or forgotten expressed in the genitive, or as a personal one. The latter construction is normal if that entity is a neuter pronoun or adjective, but nouns can be used as well. The verbs memini and recordor are ...


5

It's Neo-Latin, the perfect passive participle of recudere, which itself likely was coined on cudere, and it means "printed" or "reprinted." So sometimes you'll see accurate denuo recusus, which means "accurately printed again." Cudo, cudere: II. Transf. (of metals), to prepare by beating or hammering, to forge; of money, to ...


7

According to Johann Ramminger's Neo-Latin Word List, recudere means "to print" or "to reprint." It is doubtlessly derived from classical cudere "to strike, to stamp or coin money." Thus, denuo recusus means "newly printed."


6

Indeed, Cicero himself uses in mentem venire impersonally, though with the genitive rather than de: cum hoc vereor et cupio tibi aliqua ex parte quod salva fide possim parcere, rursus immuto voluntatem meam; venit enim mihi in mentem oris tui. And as I am afraid of this, and as I wish to spare you in some degree, as far as I can, saving my duty to my client,...


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