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accessus

Οὐδ' ἄμμε διακρινέει φιλότητος ἄλλο, πάρος θάνατόν γε μεμορμένον ἀμφικαλύψαι -> Nor will anything else divide us from our love before the fate of death enshrouds us
Apollonius of Rhodes, Argonautica 3.1129f.

Latin > English (Lewis & Short)

accessus: a, um, Part. of accedo.
accessus: ūs, m. accedo,
I a going or coming to or near, an approaching, approach (syn. aditus; opp. recessus, discessus).
I Lit.: accessus nocturnus ad urbem, Cic. Mil. 19: (bestiarum) ad res salutares (opp. recessus), id. N. D. 2, 12 fin.: accessus prohibet refugitque viriles, Ov. M. 14, 636: solisaccessus discessusque, Cic. N. D. 2, 7; of the tide, id. Div. 2, 14 fin.; of a disease, Gell. 4, 2; of soldiers: difficilis, Caes. B. Afr. 5: maritimus, from the sea: pedestris, on the land side, id. B. Alex. 26: loci, to a place, id. B. Hisp. 38.—
   B Transf.
   1    Poet. of permission to approach, access, admittance (cf. aditus): dare accessum alicui, Ov. Pont. 2, 2, 41: negare, id. Her. 10, 64.—
   2    The place by which one approaches, a passage, an entrance (in sing. and plur.), Verg. A. 8, 229; Suet. Caes. 58; Flor. 2, 12, 5; for ships, Liv. 29, 27, 9.—
II Fig.
   A An approaching, approach: ita pedetemptim cum accessus a se ad causam facti, tum recessus, an approach to the matter, Cic. Fam. 9, 14, 7.—
   B An accession, increase: accessu istius splendoris, Cod. Th. 6, 35, 7.

Latin > French (Gaffiot)

accessŭs,¹¹ ūs, m. (accedo)
1 arrivée, approche : Cic. Mil. 52 ; Sest. 131 ; Nat. 2, 19 ; Div. 2, 89 || accessus ad res salutares, a pestiferis recessus Cic. Nat. 2, 34, disposition à se porter vers ce qui est salutaire, à s’écarter de ce qui est nuisible
2 accès auprès de qqn, possibilité d’approcher qqn : Cic. Q. 1, 1, 25 ; Sen. Clem. 1, 13, 4 || accès dans un lieu : Virg. En. 8, 229 ; Liv. 44, 28, 13 ; navibus accessum petere Liv. 29, 27, 9, chercher un lieu d’abordage pour les navires
3 accès, attaque d’une maladie : Plin. 28, 46 ; Gell. 4, 2, 13.
     dat. sing. accessu Apul. Mund. 34.

Latin > German (Georges)

accessus, ūs, m. (accedo), das Herzu-, Herangehen, die Annäherung (Ggstz. abscessus, decessus, discessus, recessus), I) eig. u. meton.: 1) eig.: a) übh.: acc. tuus, Cic.: acc. ad urbem nocturnus, Cic. – v. Lebl., accessus stellarum et recessus, Cic.: solis accessus discessusque, Cic.: eiusdem cum accessus modici tum regressus, Cic.: lunae tenuissimum lumen facit proximus accessus ad solem, digressus autem longissimus quisque plenissimum, Cic. – accessus et recessus aestuum, Flut u. Ebbe, Cic.: Plur., accessus fretorum atque aestuum, Apul. de mund. 19. – b) insbes.: α) als mediz. t.t., der Eintritt, Anfall, die Anwandlung einer Krankheit, des Fiebers, accessus decessusque morbi, Gell.: in tertianis accessu febrium (beim Fieberanfall, Paroxysmus) bibendum dare, Plin. – β) der Zutritt zu jmd., ille popularis accessus ac tribunalis, öffentliche Audienz u. Gerichtstage, Cic. ad Q. fr. 1, 1, 8. § 25: sermone affabilis accessuque facilis, Sen.: dare alci accessum, Phaedr., u. Plur. accessus, Ov.: accessum negare, Ov. – 2) meton., der Zugang, als Ort, bes. von der See aus, die Anfurt für Schiffe, acc. maritimus, pedester, Auct. b. Alex.: acc. commodior, Liv.: omnem accessum lustrare, Verg.: alium infra navibus accessum petere, Liv.: accessum ad insulam explorare, Suet. – II) übtr.: a) übh.: acc. ad res salutares, instinktartige Neigung zu usw. (Ggstz. recessus a rebus pestiferis), Cic. de nat. deor. 2, 34: accessus ad causam, Anläufe (Ggstz. recessus Rückzüge), Cic. ep. 9, 14, 7 u. (ders. Brief) ad Att. 14, 17. lit. A. § 7: ut animus lectoris ad enodatioris intellegentiae accessum quasi quibusdam gradibus perducatur, Boëth. de art. geom. p. 398, 8 sqq. (ed. Fr.). – b) das Hinzukommen, die Vermehrung, der Zuwachs, splendoris, Cod. Theod. 6, 35, 7: alia accessus lenes habent et incrementa fallentia, Sen. de ira 3, 1, 5. / Dat. Sing. accessu, Apul. de mund. 34. Amm. 29, 1, 20.

Latin > English

accessus accessus N M :: approach, arrival; entry, admittance, audience; hostile approach/attack; onset