Lewis & Short

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The word Andræmon could not be parsed. Trying a normal dictionary lookup:

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* amtrŭo, antrŭo, and andrŭo, āre, v. n. [v. andruo], to dance around, in the Salian religious festivals: praesul ut amtruet, inde vulgus redamtruat, Lucil. ap. Fest. p. 270 Müll.

andrachnē, ēs, f., = ἀνδράχνη, a plant, purslane: Portulacca oleracea, Linn.; Col. 10, 376; Plin. 25, 13, 103, § 162.

Andraemōn, ŏnis, m., = Ἀνδραίμων.

  1. I. The father of Amphissus and husband of Dryope, who was changed into a lotus, Ov. M. 9, 333; 9, 363.
  2. II. Andraemōn or Andrēmon, ŏnis, m., father of Thoas, a combatant before Troy, Ov. M. 13, 357; cf. Hom. Il. 2, 638.

andrĕmas = andrachne, App. Herb. 103.

Andrīcus, i, m., a servant of Cicero, Cic. Fam. 16, 14, 1.

Andriscus, i, m., = Ἀνδρίσκος, a slave who claimed to be the son of the Macedonian king Perseus and occasioned the third Macedonian war, Liv. Epit. 49; Vell. 1, 11; Flor. 2, 14.

Andrĭus, a, um, adj., born at Andros, one of the Cyclades, Ter. And. 5, 4, 3.
Hence, Andrĭa, ae. f., a woman of Andros; The Maid of Andros, a comedy by Terence.

Andrō̆cles, is, or -clus, i, m., = Ἀνδροκλῆς, the well-known slave who cured the foot of a lion and was afterwards recognized by the lion and saved from death, Sen. Ben. 2, 19; Gell. 5, 14.

andrŏdămās, antis, m., = ἀνδροδάμας (man-subduing).

  1. I. A species of bloodstone (so called from its great hardness), Plin. 36, 20, 38, § 146.
  2. II. A silver-colored, quadrangular, and cubical precious stone (acc. to Bruckmann, a cubical, silver-colored marcasite), Plin. 37, 10, 54, § 144.

Andrŏgĕōn, ōnis, m., i. q. Androgeos; acc. Gr. Androgeona, Prop. 2, 1, 62.
Hence, Andrŏgĕōnēus, a, um, adj., pertaining to Androgeon: caedis, Cat. 64, 77.

Andrŏgĕōs, ō, and -gĕus, i, m., = Ἀνδρόγεως, son of the Cretan king Minos, whom the Athenians and Megarians slew; on account of which the enraged father made war upon them, Ov. M. 7, 458; id. H. 10, 99; Verg. A. 6, 20.

andrŏgynē, ēs, f., = ἀνδρογύνη, a masculine, heroic woman, Val. Max. 8, 3, 1.

andrŏgynus, i, m., -gynē, ēs, f., = ἀνδρόγυνος, ἀνδρογύνη, a man-woman, hermaphrodite: imberbus, Lucil. ap. Non. p. 493, 27; so * Cic. Div. 1, 43; Liv. 27, 11; Plin. 7, 2, 2, § 15; 7, 3, 3, § 34 al.; Lucr. 5, 839.

Andrŏmăchē, ēs, and -a, ae (Enn. ap. Varr. L. L. 7, § 82 Müll., or Trag. v. 100 Vahl.), f., = Ἀνδρομάχη, a daughter of king Eëtion, and wife of Hector. After the destruction of Troy, she was carried by Pyrrhus to Greece, and was subsequently married to Helenus, son of Priam, Verg. A. 3, 319; 3, 487.

Andrŏmĕda, ae, and -ē, ēs, f., = Ἀνδρομέδη, a daughter of the Ethiopian king Cepheus and Cassiope. On account of the arrogance of her mother she was bound to a rock by the command of the oracle of Jupiter Ammon, in order that she might be destroyed by a sea-monster; but Perseus rescued and married her. After death she was placed as a constellation in heaven, Ov. M. 4, 671 sq.; Hyg. Fab. 64; Apollod. 2, 4, 3; Cic. N. D. 2, 43; Col. 11, 2, 59 al.

andrōn, ōnis, m., = ἀνδρών (ἀνήρ, a man).

  1. I. Among the Greeks, the part of the house in which the men resided, the men’s apartment; also called andronitis (opp. gynaeceum, q. v.): locus domicilii, in quo viri morabantur, Paul. ex Fest. p. 19 Müll.; cf. Vitr. 6, 10.
  2. II. Among the Romans, a passage between two walls or courts of a house, Vitr. 6, 10; Plin. Ep. 2, 17.

Andrŏnīcus, i, m., the cognomen of several Romans, among whom the most distinguished, L. Livius Andronicus, the first dramatic and epic poet of the Romans, lived in the middle of the third century B.C., Cic. Brut. 18; Gell. 17, 21 al.; cf. Bähr, Lit. Gesch. p. 41 sq.; 78; Teuffel, Rom. Lit. § 82.

andrōnītis, ĭdis, f., = ἀνδρωνῖτις, v. andron, I.

Andrŏs and Andrus, i, f., = Ἄνδρος, one of the largest of the Cyclades, in the Ægean Sea, south-east of Eubœa, now Andro, Ter. And. 1, 1, 43 al.; Ov. M. 7, 469; 13, 649; cf. Mann. Greece, p. 743.

andrŏsăcĕs, is, n., = ἀνδρόσακες, a plant, now unknown, perh. zoophyte, Plin. 27, 4, 9, § 25.

andrŏsaemŏn, i, n., = ἀνδρόσαιμον (man’s blood), a kind of St. John’s-wort, with blood-red juice: Hypericum perforatum, Linn.; Plin. 27, 4, 10, § 26 sq.

andruāre, to run back: a Graeco verbo ἀναδραμεῖν, Paul. ex Fest. p. 9 Müll.<