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Lewis : fatigatio

fatigatio, fătīgātĭo, ōnis, f. id., weariness, fatigue (stronger than lassitudo; v. the foll.; perh. not ante-Aug.; but defatigatio in Cic. and Caes.). Prop.: exercitationis finis esse debet lassitudo, quae citra fatigationem est, Cels. 1, 2: equorum atque hominum, Liv. 22, 15, 7: deficiens dolore et fatigatione, Quint. 11, 3, 173: sudor et fatigatio, id. 11, 3, 147; so with sudor, id. 1, 2, 31; 1, 12, 11: requiescit labor ille, cujus sibi ipsa fatigatio obstabat, id. 11, 2, 43; cf. id. 10, 3, 27; Tac. H. 2, 60.

Trop., jeer, banter (post-class.): qui cum in auditorio vel levi fatigatione taxaverunt, Eutr. 9, 19; Sulp. Sever. Dial. 1, 4 med.—In plur., Sid. Ep. 1, 8.

Concr.: fatigationi consulitur, the wearied, fatigued, Amm. 24, 4.