Parsing inflected forms may not always work as expected. If the following does not give the correct word, try Latin Words or Perseus.
1. pĕdo, āvi, ātum, 1, v. a. [pes], to foot, i. e. to furnish with feet; hence,
- * I. Male pedatus, ill set on his feet, Suet. Oth. 12.
- II. To prop up trees or vines: vineae pedandae cura, Col. 4, 12.
2. pēdo, pĕpēdi (pēdĭtum), 3, v. n. [for perdo, Sanscr. root pard-; Gr. πέρδω, πορδή; cf. Germ. Furz; Engl. fart], to break wind, Hor. S. 1, 8, 46; Mart. 10, 14, 10.
Part. as subst.: pēdĭtum, = crepitus ventris, Cat. 54, 3.
3. pĕdo, ōnis, m. [pes], one who has broad feet, a splay-foot: pedo, plancus, πλατύπους, Gloss. Philox.
4. Pĕdo, ōnis, m., a Roman surname.
- 1. M. Juventius Pedo, Cic. Clu. 38, 107.
- 2. C. Pedo Albinovanus, a poet; v. Albinovanus.
Others are mentioned, Juv. 7, 129; Mart. 5, 5, 6; 10, 19, 10.