fatigare


fatigare
мучить, одолевать, утомлять, fatig. public. rerum statum (1. 5 C. 11, 40);

fatigari morbo (1. un. C. 3, 14), inopia (1. 23 § 1 C. 4, 29), oneribus, ohsequiis (1. 2 C. 11, 64), debitis (1. 1 C. 1, 12. C. 10 1. 11, 61);

fatigata reparare (1. 14 C. 2, 7).


Латинско-русский словарь к источникам римского права. Изд. 2-е, дополненное. - Варшава, Типография К. Ковалевского. . 1896.

Смотреть что такое "fatigare" в других словарях:

  • fatigare — index importune Burton s Legal Thesaurus. William C. Burton. 2006 …   Law dictionary

  • fatiguer — [ fatige ] v. <conjug. : 1> • XIVe; lat. fatigare « épuiser; tourmenter » I ♦ V. tr. 1 ♦ Causer de la fatigue à (un organe, un organisme). Cet exercice fatigue les bras, le cœur. Cette lecture lui a fatigué les yeux. Cette longue marche m a …   Encyclopédie Universelle

  • fatigar — (Del lat. fatigare, agotar, extenuar < fati, con exceso + agere, hacer.) ► verbo transitivo/ pronominal 1 Causar un trabajo o un esfuerzo fatiga a una persona o un animal: ■ se fatiga cada vez que sale de excursión. SE CONJUGA COMO pagar… …   Enciclopedia Universal

  • fatigar — Se conjuga como: llegar Infinitivo: Gerundio: Participio: fatigar fatigando fatigado     Indicativo   presente imperfecto pretérito futuro condicional yo tú él, ella, Ud. nosotros vosotros ellos, ellas, Uds. fatigo fatigas fatiga fatigamos… …   Wordreference Spanish Conjugations Dictionary

  • fatigant — fa|ti|gạnt <Adj.> [frz. fatigant, adj. 1. Part. von: fatiguer < lat. fatigare = ermüden] (veraltet): ermüdend, langweilig; lästig. * * * fa|ti|gạnt <Adj.> [frz. fatigant, adj. 1. Part. von: fatiguer < lat. fatigare = ermüden]… …   Universal-Lexikon

  • fatigue — [17] In English a relatively formal term, fatigue goes back ultimately to a Latin expression roughly equivalent to the English notion of having ‘had it up to here’. It was borrowed from French fatiguer, a descendant of Latin fatigāre ‘tire’. This …   The Hutchinson dictionary of word origins

  • fatigue — [17] In English a relatively formal term, fatigue goes back ultimately to a Latin expression roughly equivalent to the English notion of having ‘had it up to here’. It was borrowed from French fatiguer, a descendant of Latin fatigāre ‘tire’. This …   Word origins

  • fatigate — I. adjective Etymology: Middle English fatigat, from Latin fatigatus, past participle of fatigare obsolete : tired, weary, fatigued II. transitive verb ( ed/ ing/ s …   Useful english dictionary

  • Defatigate — De*fat i*gate, v. t. [L. defatigatus, p. p. of defatigare; de + fatigare to weary. See {Fatigue}.] To weary or tire out; to fatigue. [R.] Sir T. Herbert. [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Fatigate — Fat i*gate, a. [L. fatigatus, p. p. of fatigare. See Fatigue.] Wearied; tired; fatigued. [Obs.] [1913 Webster] Requickened what in flesh was fatigate. Shak. [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Fatigue — Fa*tigue , n. [F., fr. fatiguer to fatigue, L. fatigare; cf. L. affatim sufficiently.] 1. Weariness from bodily labor or mental exertion; lassitude or exhaustion of strength. [1913 Webster] 2. The cause of weariness; labor; toil; as, the fatigues …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English


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