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2 votes
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ūro vs adūro in Ritchie's Fabulae faciles (Hercules, §22)

It's fairly common in Latin to have two verbs, one with a prefix and one without, that are mostly synonymous, and either aduro or uro could technically be used here without impacting the meaning of ...
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7 votes

Examples where a derived noun and a passive form in '-or' are unrelated

You'll have a field day with minor. The adjective (the comparative form of parvus) is related to minuo, and ultimately comes from the PIE *moih1-uo-, "small, little." Meanwhile, there's the ...
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8 votes
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Having a hard time finding classical examples of eo (the verb)

Try searching through PHI instead. To search for a word, place #'s around it, like #it#. See here for the first page of the results, which, as you can see as you go through the pages, show up many ...
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4 votes
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Can facio be used to express visiting someone?

Looking through PHI, I see no obvious relationship connecting clients, patron, and facere. Nor is there a specific entry for "visit" under facere in the OLD. The closest I see is with a time ...
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