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IdoEdit

VerbEdit

anxius

  1. conditional of anxiar

LatinEdit

PronunciationEdit

Etymology 1Edit

From angō.

AdjectiveEdit

ānxius (feminine ānxia, neuter ānxium); first/second declension

  1. afeared, anxious, troubled, uneasy
DeclensionEdit

First/second declension.

Number Singular Plural
Case / Gender Masculine Feminine Neuter Masculine Feminine Neuter
Nominative ānxius ānxia ānxium ānxiī ānxiae ānxia
Genitive ānxiī ānxiae ānxiī ānxiōrum ānxiārum ānxiōrum
Dative ānxiō ānxiae ānxiō ānxiīs ānxiīs ānxiīs
Accusative ānxium ānxiam ānxium ānxiōs ānxiās ānxia
Ablative ānxiō ānxiā ānxiō ānxiīs ānxiīs ānxiīs
Vocative ānxie ānxia ānxium ānxiī ānxiae ānxia

comparative: ānxiior, superlative: ānxiissimus

Derived termsEdit

Etymology 2Edit

Borrowed from Ancient Greek ἄξοος (áxoos, unwrought, unshorn) from ξέω (xéō, to shear), confused with ἄξιος (áxios, valuable, worthy) and through a nasal excrescence with the Latin ānxius.

AdjectiveEdit

ānxius (feminine ānxia, neuter ānxium); first/second declension (hapax legomenon)

  1. unshorn
    • c. 300, Epitaphium Alliae Potestatis, versus 22–23 – Philologus 73, p. 275
      anxia non mansit, sed corpore pulchra benigno
      levia membra tulit: pilus illi quaesitus ubique.
      She did not stay unshorn, but beautiful from a benign body
      she bore her light liths, hair to be sought on any spot.
DeclensionEdit

First/second declension.

Number Singular Plural
Case / Gender Masculine Feminine Neuter Masculine Feminine Neuter
Nominative ānxius ānxia ānxium ānxiī ānxiae ānxia
Genitive ānxiī ānxiae ānxiī ānxiōrum ānxiārum ānxiōrum
Dative ānxiō ānxiae ānxiō ānxiīs ānxiīs ānxiīs
Accusative ānxium ānxiam ānxium ānxiōs ānxiās ānxia
Ablative ānxiō ānxiā ānxiō ānxiīs ānxiīs ānxiīs
Vocative ānxie ānxia ānxium ānxiī ānxiae ānxia

ReferencesEdit