This page gives an overview of all articles in the 1911 Brittanica which are alphabetized under Ati to Aur.
%// /, i% ue gerebant Atyr anni RE PAR ati RE FVI:OEE m A Aelinqv Vt: T Aq.
Pliny says that their wood was everlasting, and therefore images of the gods were made of it; he makes mention also of the oil of cedar, or cedrium, distilled from the wood, and used by the ancients for preserving their books from moths and damp; papyri anointed or rubbed with cedrium were on this account called ced ati libri.
These suffixes are: -ulo-, -io-, -co-, -no-, -ti- (or -ati-), -ensi I.
The addition of the -ati- suffix to the -no- ethnicon, as in Iguvinates, is comparatively rare, and no doubt denotes the opposite process, namely, the absorption of a -no- tribe by a population to whom it was natural to use the suffix -ti-.
Aggnln ati n :; n P r, ': hard crust.