• Good Day to all my wonderful students and parents,

    Please have your child read to you everyday and then talk about what was read, asking probing questions that make your chilld think.

    I have created a power point that will be very helpful in understanding what Reading Workshop is about. Please click on the link below to view it. Thank You for checking out my pages.

    Pumpkin Pyramids and Literary Elements writing link is below.

     

    Here are some ways that you can help your child improve their reading skills at home! This is part of a game called SAY SOMETHING Reading Strategy

         First, have your child read about five (5) pages silently.

         Secondly, you read those same five pages to yourself.

         Thirdly, you will have them do one of the following things for each page:

    >make a prediction of what you think will happen based on what was read

    >ask a question about what was read and have a discussion (be careful not to go off the topic).

    >Clarify something that was not understood

    >make a comment and explain it

    >make a connection to your life, something that was read before, or something world wide

    >Make an argument with support of what was read

    You can find this at WWW.teacherweb.com/ 

     

    Some of our students find using a dictionary distasteful. Please help them out by insisting that they look up words that you give them. Then check that they have the right definition that goes with the context the word was used in. The STAAR reading test lets them use the dictionary.

     

    I have made flashcards for them to use please copy and paste the URL to access them, then print them out:

    http://www.flashcardmachine.com/2907962/2xr1

     

    Greek and Latin roots will be studied the entire school year, there will be projects and test grades associated with the learning of these 50 totally cool roots. I just love these roots.  Study your roots daily, by reading them over 2 times each day. For more information see the subcategory Greek and Latin Roots. See below.

     

    Please view the RWS Powerpoint

    Welcome to Reading WorkShop Parents

     

    GREEK AND LATIN ROOTS

    GREEK      51     Helios  = sun

    Helios-sun god; also called Apollo or Phaethon.

    Heliotrope-(tropos-turn)-plant which turns toward the sun.

    Helium-light gas used in balloons

    Perihelion-(peri-around, near)-closest point to the sun in the earth’s orbit

    Aphelion-(apo-away from)-furthest point from the sun in the earth’s orbit

    Helioscope-(skoppeo-look)-telescope for looking at the sun

    Heliometer-(metron-measure)-instrument for measuring the diameter of the sun

     

    LATIN      52     SOL  =  sun

    Solar-pertaining to the sun

    Solar system-the sun with the objects which revolve around it

    Solarium-a sun dial; a glass enclosed room

    Solaster-(astron-star)-a star fish with more than 5 rays; a sun-star fish

    Parasol-(Italian-parare-to ward off)-a light portable sunshade

    Solstice-(sisto, statum-set, cause to stand)-stopping or standing still of the sun

    “Old Sol”-folk name for the sun

     

     

    Latin     53    Luna  =  Moon

    Lunar- of or pertaining to the moon

    Lunatic- mad; affected by the moon

    Lunacy- madness caused by the moon; “Moonstruck”

    Claire de lune- (French)- moonlight

    Lunambulist- (ambulo, ambulatum-walk)- one whose sleep walking is supposedly caused by the moon

    Lunarium-Instrument showing the phases and motions of the moon

    Interlunar- (Inter- between) – time between old and new moon when the moon is invisible

    Lunation- 29 ½ days- a lunar month or the time from one new moon to the next

     

     

    Greek     54     Dia  = Through, between, across, apart

    Diabolical- (bole- shot, blow) –shot through, possessed (by a devil)

    Diadem- (desmos- bond)- bound across the forehead, a wreath or crown

    Diagnosis- (gnosis- knowledge)- through knowledge

    Diagonal- (gony-knee)- line between 2 non-adjacent corners in a figure of 4 or more sides, slanted or an oblique line

    Diagram- (graph- write, draw)- a cross-section drawing

    Diameter- (metron- measure)- measure across

    Diamond- (a- not + damas- tame)- hardest substance, hardest clearest stone ever found

    Diacritical- (krinein- separate)- marks to separate long and short vowel sounds

                       Macron- shows the long vowels

                       breve- shows the short vowels

    Diaphanous- to show through, example: sheer fabric

     

     

    Latin     55     Trans   =  Across, over, beyond, through

    Transport- (porto, portatum- carry)- carry across

    Transaction- (ago, actum- do, drive)- trade, exchange

    Transcript- (scribo, scriptm- write)- speech put into writing

    Transfer- (fero,latum-carry)- carry across

    Transform- (formo, formatum- form, shape)- change over to a different form

    Transplant- (planta- sprout, plant)- move a plant

    Transparent- (pareo-appear)- appear or be seen through

    Transcontinental- (trans-across, con-together + teneo-hold)- across the held together land

    Transcend- (trans-over, scando, scansum- climb)- climb over, exceed, climb beyond

     

     

    Greek   56    Geo  =  Earth

    Geography- (graph-write, draw)- draw the earth (make maps) and write about it

    Geographer- one who makes maps and writes about the earth

    Geology- (logos- word, study)- study of the earth and its formations

    Geologist- one who studies the formations of the earth’s crust; rocks, minerals, oils,etc.

    Geometry- (metron- measure)- branch of study on ways to measure the earth

    George- (ergon- work)- one who works the earth; a farmer

    Geocentric- (kentros- center)- the belief that the earth is the center of the universe

     

     

    Latin    57    Terra  =  land

    Territory- land under control of a government or owner

    Terrace- raised platform of earth

    Terra cotta- (coquo, coctum- cook)- “cooked earth”, fired clay    pottery,tiles etc.

    Terrarium- Garden in a small glass container

    Terrestrial- pertaining to the earth

    Extraterrestrial- (extra- outside)- outside the earth’s atmosphere

    Terrier- small dog which hunts for burrowing game animals

    Mediterranean Sea- (medius- middle)- the sea in the middle of the land; worlds largest inland sea

    Inter- (in- in, into) put into the earth, bury

    Terrain- a tract of land considered for its features, hills, ravines, etc.

     

     

    Latin    58     dormio, dormitum   =  Sleep

    Dormant- sleeping

    Dormant spray- insecticide for plants used in the non-growing season

    Dormitory- place for sleeping

    Dormer Window- bedroom window set into a roof

    Dormouse- a mouse which hibernates (sleeps) during the cold months (remember in Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland)

    Dormeuse- railway sleeping car

    Dormitive- something that causes sleep

    Dorition- act of sleeping

    All these refer to normal, nightly sleep

     

     

    Greek     59    Hypnos   =  Sleep

    Hypnosis- sleep-like state controlled by a hypnotist

    Hypnotize- person who is put into a hypnotic sleep or trance

    Hypnology- (logos- word, study)- study of sleep

    Hypnotic- tending to induce sleep

    Hypnotherapy- (therapeia- treatment)- treatment of disease by hypnosis, example; stop smoking

    Hypnophobia- (phobos- fear)- fear of sleep

    Hypnos- god of sleep in greek mythology; Somnus, classical forerunner of the “sandman”

     

     

    Latin      60     Annus  =  Year

    Annual- yearly

    Anniversary- (verto, versum- turn)- celebration marking the turn of a year

    Biannual- (bi- two)-occurring twice a year

    Biennial- (bi- two) every two years

    Triannual- (tri- three)- three times a year

    Triennial- (tri- three)- every three years

    Centennial- (centum- hundred) every hundred years

    Millennial- (mille- thousand)- every thousand years

    Perennial- (per- through) through the years

    Annuity- amount of money paid yearly

    Annals- historic events recorded year by year

     

     

    Greek     61    lithos  =  Stone

    Lithograph- (graph- write, draw)- picture drawn on stone so the stone can “draw a picture”

    Monolith- (monos –one, alone) – lone stone

    Megalith- (megas-large) – a large stone

    Lithology- (logos-word , study)-study of rocks or stone

    Lithosphere-(sphaira-ball, globe )-the rocky crust of the earth, its 50 miles thick

    Lithic- made of or pertaining to stone

    Eolithic- (eo-dawn)-earliest stone age

    Paleolithic- (paleo-old, ancient)-ancient stone age after the Eolithic period

    Neolithic- (neo-new)- new or late stone age

     

     

    Greek   62    petros  =  Rock, stone

    Petrified- (facio, factum- make, do)-made into stone, turned to stone

    Petrifaction- process of making into stone

    Peter- name which means “reliable, like a rock”

    Petroleum- (oleum-olive, olive oil)- oil from rocks

    Petroglyph- (glyphein-carve)- rock carving

    Petrography- (graph-write, draw)- writing about rocks, descriptions and classifying of rocks not writing on them

    Petrous- hard, stone-like, rocky

    What career field would use petros?

     

     

    Greek      63    astron  =  Star

    Aster- star-shaped flower

    Astronomer- (onoma- name)- one who names the stars

    Asteroids- (eidos- form)- in the form of a star

    Astrologer (logos- study, knowledge)- one who gets knowledge from the stars

    Astronaut- (nauta- sailor)- star sailor

    Disaster- (dis- separation or parting from)- separation from the good influence of friendly stars

    Astral- pertaining to stars (astral navigation- navigating by the stars

    Astrodome- covered stadium where sports stars perform

     

     

    Latin    64    Stella  =  Star

    Stellar- pertaining to a star, or stars

    Constellation- (cum- together)- group of stars

    Interstellar- (inter- between)- between the stars

    Stellate- star shaped

    Stellascope- (skopeo [Greek]-look at)- instrument for looking at the stars; astronomical telescope

    Stellerid- a star fish

    Stellify- (facio, factum- make)- transform a person or thing into a star or constellation

    Stella- girl’s name meaning “Star”

    Estellita- girl’s name meaning “Little Star”

     

     

    Greek    65   Dendron  =  Tree

    Rhododendron- (rhodos- rose, red)- evergreen shrub with large flowers

    Lepidodendron- (lepidos- scale)- extinct prehistoric tree with scaly bark [coal comes from this]

    Dendrophile- (philia- love)- lover of trees

    Dendromenter- (metron- measure)- instrument for measuring the height and diameter of trees

    Dendrolite- (lithos- stone) petrified or fossil trees

    Dendriform- (forma- form, shape)- having the shape of a tree

     

     

    Latin   66    arbor, arboris  =  Tree

    Arboretum- public garden where trees are cultivated and exhibited

    Arbor Day- day designated for planting trees- usually in March, April or May

    Grape arbor- grape vines trained to climb on a trellis or open-roof framework

    Arboraceous- full of trees, wooded

    Arborculture- (cultura- tending)- cultivation of trees and shrubs; Christmas tree growers.

    Arborvitae- (vita- life)- “tree of life”; an evergreen tree of the cypress family bearing cones (conifer)

     

     

    Greek    67     chronos  =  Time

    Synchronize- (syn- together, same)- do at the same time

    Chronometer- (metron- measure)- device to measure time

    Chronology- (logos- word, study)- relate events in time sequence

    Chronic- over a period of time; “from time to time”

    Chronograph- (graph- write, draw)- device to measure and record time.

    Chronicle- record or events in order of time

    Chronologist- is a person skilled in putting time or dates in order

     

     

    Latin   68    tempus, temporis  =  (a span, stretch or extent of) Time

    Temporal- pertaining to time

    Temporary- for a limited time

    Temporize- play for time; stall

    Extemporaneous- (ex- out)- speak or act at (or out of) the time without preparation

    Temple- a place of worship; place on our head where the skin is stretched thinnest

    Tempus Fugit- Time flies!

    Contemporary- (cum- together, with)- with the time(s)

    Contemporaries- people who are alive at the same time

    Tempo- (Italian from Latin) time in music; rate of speed at which a piece of music moves

    Tense- (French: temps)- verb forms that indicate past, present or future time

     

     

    Greek    69    Para  =  Beside, along with

    Parable- (ballein- to throw)- to throw a story in for comparison while teaching a lesson or moral

    Parachute- (L. cadere- to fall)- goes along with you as you fall and slows you down

    Parallel- (allos- other)- a line laying along side of another line but not touching at any point

    Parare- (Italian)- to protect or defend

    Parenthesis- (thesis- place)- a statement placed beside (or within) the main sentence

    Paragraph- (graph- write)- an editing mark beside a page of print to show needed indentation or an indentation on a page of print which expresses some thought or point relevant to the whole but complete in itself

    Paramedic- works beside a doctor as an aide 

     

     

    Latin    70     Inter  =  Between, among, amid

    International- (natio- nation, race, kindred)- between or among nations

    Interject- (jacio, jactum- throw)- throw between

    Interaction- (ago, actum- act perform)- discussion or action between or among people

    Intervene- (venio, ventum- come) come between

    Intergalactic- (galactos-[Greek]- milk)- between stars in the Milky Way

    Interlude- (ludus- play)- light entertainment in the midst of serious activities; a “break”

     
     
    Greek    71     Techne  =  Art, skill

    Techne: tend to think more of expert manual or mechanical skill

    Technology- (logos- word, study)- study of how to do things

    Technical- pertaining to the art or skill involved in all kinds of work, science, sport, business, profession, mechanical arts

    Technique- expert skill in accomplishing something

    Technician- one who is skilled in details of art or subject

    Architect- (archi- chief, master)- a master builder

    Architecture- art or science of building

     

     

    Latin     72    Ars, Artis  =  art, skill

    (used to describe personal creativity & inner feeling)

    Art- display or application of skill

    Artist- one who acts or creates with skill

    Artistic- pertaining to skillful creation

    Artless – without skill, natural, simple, and sincere

    Artful- full of, or characterized by skill

    Artificial- (facio, factum- make)- made by man; not occurring naturally

    Artillery- (artiller [French]-equip)- equipment for war

    Inert- (in- not)- not skilled, inactive, sluggish

    Inertia- state of inactivity; motion which continues unless altered by an external force

     

     

    Greek    73    Bios  =  Life
    Biology- (logos- word, study)- study of life

    Biography- (graph- writ, draw)- written life story

    Autobiography- (autos- self)- written life story of one’s self

    Microbe- (micro- small)- tiny life form

    Amphibian- (amphi- both)- creature who can live both on land and in water

    Bionic- life-like

    Biotic- pertaining to life

    Antibiotic- (anti- against)- against living forms that invade the body

    Biodegradable- (de- down + gradus- step)- describes a substance which can be broken down by microbes, tiny life forms

    Biophotophone- (photo- light + phone- sound)- name for the early machine for making talking motion pictures [movie camera]

     

     

    Latin    74     Vivo, Victum  =  Live

    Vivid- lively, animated, spirited

    Revive- (re- back, again)- come back to life

    Survive- (sur- [French from Latin] super- over)- to live over or beyond a threat of death

    Vivacity- liveliness, vigor

    Convivial- (con- with, together)- relating to feasting together

    Viand- food to support life

    Victual- pronounced “vit’l”)- food to support life

    Victim- religious sacrifice of a live animal or person

     

     

    Greek     75     Micros  =  Small

    Microphone- (phone- sound)- device for transmitting a small sound over distance

    Microbe- (bios- life)- tiny form of life

    Microcosm- (cosmos- world)- a tiny world [Example Horton Hears A Who by Dr. Suess]

    Microfilm- (filmen [Anglo-Saxon]- thin skin)- tiny film for storing books, records, etc.

    Micrometer- (metron- measure)- instrument for measuring small things

    Micron- unit of length 1/1000 of 1 millimeter

    Microscope- (skopeo- look at)- instrument for looking at tiny things

    Microwave- (wafian [Anglo-Saxon]- wave)- tiny electromagnetic wave between 1 and 100 centimeters long

     

    Greek    76    Megas  =  Great, large, big

    Megaphone- (phone- sound)- device for making sound larger, louder

    Megalith- (lithos- rock)- huge rock (such as those in Stonehenge or Easter Island)

    Megalomania- (mania- craze)- crazy person with delusions of grandeur or greatness

    Megalophonous- (phone- sound)- having a big or loud sound or voice

    Mega- in the metric system, a million times

              Megameter- a million times

              Megatons- a million tons

    Megalopolis- (polis- city)- huge sprawling city; NYC or Los Angeles

     

     

    Latin    77     Magnus  =  Big, large ,great

    Magnify- (facio, factum- make do)- make larger

    Magnifier- that which makes greater

    Magnitude- (-tudo- ness)- greatness

    Magnate- person of great rank or influence

    Magnificent- great in deed or character; lavish

    Magnanimous- (animus- mind, spirit) great in mind; above what is low, mean or ungenerous; noble in soul

     

     

    Latin    78    Pater, patris  =  Father

    Patriarch- (archos [Greek]- chief)- chief father of a family or of a society

    Patriotism- love for the fatherland

    Patrician- nobly born person; descendant of the founding fathers of Rome

    Patrimony- (-monia- condition)- condition or estate inherited from one’s father

    Patron- one who acts like a father toward another

    Patronymic- (onyma [Greek]- name) a father’s name adapted and given to his children; O’, Mc,     Mac put in front of the family name; -son, -sen, -datter, -ovich added to name ending

     

     

    Latin     79     Mater, matris  =  Mother

    Matriarch- (archos- chief)- a woman who rules the family

    Maternal- motherly

    Maternal grandparents- parents of one’s mother

    Matrix- the ground from which some thing or idea springs

    Matriculate- having one’s name entered on the list of students of a school or college

    Alma mater- (alma- nourishing, kind)- the “dear old school” from which one graduates

    Matrimony- (monia- condition)- state from which motherhood develops [historically marriage meant that a woman would soon have children]

     

     

    Latin     80    Frater, fratis  =  Brother

    Fraternal- brotherly

    Fraternity- brotherly association of men

    Fraternize- associate together on friendly or brotherly terms

    Friar- a member of a men’s religious order

    Frere- French word for brother [like the children’s song “Frere Jacques”]

     

     

    Greek    81     Demos  =  The people, the citizens

    Democracy- (kratos- power)- people power [invented by the Greeks]

    Demotic- pertaining to the people; popular

    Demography- (graph- write, draw)- draw charts of information about the people – where they       live etc

    Demophile- (philia- love)- friend of the people

    Demophobe (phobos- fear)- one who fears the people 

    Epidemic- (epi- upon)- a plague on the people; disease spread among citizens

     

     

    Latin    82    Populus  =  People

    People- a collection of persons

    Public- general body of people in a community

    Republic- (res- thing)- public thing or entity 

    Publish- make known to people in general 

    Populace- the common people

    Popular- pleasing to people in general

    Population- whole (total) number of people in an area

    Pueblo- (Spanish)- people of a village or town

    SPQR = Senatus Populusque Romanus- the Senate and people of Rome

     

     

    Greek      83     Polis  =  City

    Metropolis- (meter- mother)- mother city- or main city with smaller suburbs around it

    Political- concerning the management of a city 

    Police- those who keep order in the city

    Polite- having city (civilized) manners

    Policy- course of action adopted in the management of the city

    Politics – the art and science of government

    Politician- one who works for good government for the benefit of all

     

     

    Latin       84     Urbs, urbis  =  City

    Urban- pertaining to the city

    Suburb- (Sub- under, below, near)- outlying part of a city; smaller town near a city

    Suburbanite- one who lives in a suburb

    Interurban- (inter- between)- between cities

    Urbane- polite; having city manners 

    Urbanity- civility; courtesy, politeness

    Urbanites- those who live in a city

     

     

    Greek    85    Pathos  =  Feeling, suffering

    Pathos- dramatic device to cause pity, sympathy or sorrow

    Pathetic- marked by suffering or sorrow

    Pathology- (logos- word, study)- study of suffering or disease

    Pathometer- (metron- measure)- measures feeling; a lie detector

    Apathy- (a- not)- not feeling; lack of feeling

    Antipathy- (anti- against)- feeling against

    Sympathy- (syn- together)- to feel what another feels

    Telepathy- (tele- far away)- knowing how someone far away feels

    Pathogenic- (genos- origin, cause)- causing disease or suffering

    Pathophobic- (phobos- fear)- fear of disease or suffering; ex is Michael Jackson

    Pathomania- (mania- craze, mental disorder)- a medical term for moral insanity

    Empathy- (en- in)- complete understanding of another’s thoughts, feelings, or emotions of another human being

     

     

    Greek      86     Autos  =  Self

    Autograph- (graph- write)- writing one’s own name

    Automobile- (Latin- mobilis- movable)- self-moving

    Autobiography- (bios- life)- life story written by oneself

    Autocrat- (kratos- power, strength)- power in one person

    Autodynamic- (dynamkos- power)- supplying its own power

    Automatic- (matos- think)- a machine that seems to think for itself; self-acting; self-regulating

    Autopsy- (optos- seen)- to see with one’s own eyes what was wrong with a person who has died

     

     

    Greek     87    Thermos  =  Heat

    Thermal- relating to heat

    Thermos bottle- insulated bottle which keeps the contents hot or cold. Invented by Sir James          Dewar, an Englishman, in 1885 and patented in 1904.

    Thermometer- (metron- measure)- device for measuring heat, first developed by Galileo in              1597. In 1720 a Dutchman, Fahrenheit, developed the thermometer using mercury (our                regular ones); in 1742 Celsius developed the Celsius centigrade scale (used by Scientists)

    Thermotropic- (tropos- turn)- turning toward the heat

    Thermogenic- (genos- origin)- causing or originating (generating) heat

    Thermoplastic- (plastos- shape, mold)- can be molded or formed when heated

     

     

    Latin      88      Curro, cursum  =  run

    Current- running, ongoing

    Curriculum- study that runs over a period of time

    Occur- (ob- against)- run against, happen

    Recur- (re-again)- run into again

    Incursion- (in- in, into)- a running into

    Excursion- (ex- out of)- running out; a trip

    Cursive- writing that runs on without lifting the pen / pencil

    Cursor- small moving (running) square on a computer screen

     

     

    Greek      89      Zoon  =  Animal

    Zoo- a zoological park or collection of animals

    Zoology- (logos- word, study)- study of animals

    Protozoon- (protos- first)- earliest form of one-celled animal life on earth

    Cenozoic- (kainos- recent)- recent animal period

    Mesozoic- (meso- middle)- middle animal period

    Paleozoic- (paleo- early, archaic)- early animal period (many fossils)

    Proterozoic- (protero- earlier)- earlier animal period (few fossils; worms)

    Archeozoic- (arche- beginning)- beginning animal period (carbon traces but no fossils)

    Zodiac- the belt of constellations in the sky surrounding the earth

     

     

    Latin     90     Verto, versum  =  Turn

    Reverse- (re- back, again)- turn back

    Advertise- (ad- to, toward)- turn people toward a product

    Universe- (unus- one)- stars all turning as one wheel or cosmos

    University- (unus- one)- set of colleges revolving around a central administration; oldest known      is U of Al-Azhur in Egypt (970 AD); Harvard was the first one in the USA (1636)

    Controversial- (contra- against)- two sides turned against each other

    Conversation- (con- with, together)- taking turns in talking together

    Diversity- (dis- separate)- turning to separate ways; unlikeness 

    Versus- (turned toward)- opponents in a contest, an example is Wood vs Bradley in football,           volleyball, basketball, tennis or track.

    Verse- a line of poetry

     

     

    Latin     91    Facio, factum  =  Do, make

    Factory- (orium- place for)- place for making things

    Manufacture- (manus- hand)- make by hand

    Efface- (ex- out, away)- do away with

    Deface- (de- down)- to “do down”, mar, destroy

    Perfect- (per-through)- done all the way through

    Magnify- (magna- large)- to make large

    Satisfy- (satis- enough)– to make enough

    Fy- ending to (suffix) numerous words; means making

     

     

    Latin      92    Scribo, scriptrum  =  Write

    Scriptures- sacred writings (Bible, Torah, etc.)

    Inscription- (in-in)- writing in a book or in stone

    Describe- (de- down)- write down, give a verbal picture

    Proscription- (pro- for)- written list of names put up for all to see, originally people who were          outlawed, exiled, or condemned to death

    Prescription- (pre- before)- something written ahead (doctor’s directions to a pharmacist)

    Scribe- one who knows how to write

    Transcribe- (trans- across)- transfer speech to writing

    Manuscript- (manus- hand)- written by hand

    Script- writing (e.g. {exempli gratia- for the sake of example} the words of a play or movie

     

     

    Latin    93     Plico, plicatum  =  Fold

    Duplicate- (duo- two)- twofold

    Triplicate- (tres- three)- threefold

    Multiplication- (multum- many)-increase in number manifold

    Explicit- (ex- out)- folded out, unfold, smooth; something that is so plain and clear that nothing is left to question. Comes from ancient days when books were written on strips of papyrus attached to rods at each end and then rolled up. As you read the book you unrolled one end as you rolled up the other end when you got to the end of the book it read: “Explicatus est” “It is rolled out” like we say “Finis” or “The End”

    Implicate- (in- in, into)- fold into, or involved in

    Complication- (con- together)- a folded solution, rather hard to figure out

    Accomplice- (ad- to, toward, con- together) one who is folded together with another in crime

    Replica- (re- again, back)- a bending or folding again; a reproduction or copy

    Supplication- (sub- under)- humble request or prayer made on bended or folded knees

     

     

    Latin       94     Dico, dictum  =  Speak, say

    Dictate- speak, command

    Diction- art or manner of speaking

    Dictation- speaking so another may write down the words

    Dictator- one whose word has absolute authority

    Predict- (pre- before)- to say beforehand what will happen

    Benediction- (bene- well)- well-spoken words, a blessing

    Contradict- (contra- against)- speak against

    Verdict- (verus- true, real)- a true saying

    Dictionary- a book that lists the words of a spoken language and their meanings

    Addict- (ad- to)- to attach oneself to a master, a leader or a cause. 

     

     

    Greek     95     Biblos  =  Book

    Bible- The Book of the Christian religion

    Bibliography- (graph- write)- list of books on a particular subject

    Biblioclast- (klastos- broken)- one who destroys books

    Biblioklept- (klepto- steal)- one who steals books

    Bibliolatry- (latreia- worship)- worship of books

    Bibliology- (logos- study, word)- study of books

    Bibliomania- (mania- madness)- craziness about books

    Bibliophile- (philia- love)- lover of books

    Bibliophobia- (phobos- fear)- fear or dislike of books

    Bibliothetic- (thetos- placed)- pertaining to the placement or arrangement of books

    Bibliotheque- French for library

     

     

    Latin      96      Liber, libri  =  Book

    Library- place where books are kept

    Librarian- one in charge of the library

    Libretto- (Italian- booklet)- words to which opera music has been written

    Librettist- one who writes a libretto

    Libel- written accusation 

     

     

    Latin      97     Scio, scitum  =  Know

    Science- knowledge which results from study

    Scientific- kind of knowledge gained from careful study

    Conscience- (con- with, together)- knowledge of right and wrong

    Prescience- (prae- before)- foreknowledge

    Conscious- (con- with, together)- sharing knowledge; mentally awake and/or active

    Omniscience- (omnis- all)- knowing all

    Omniscient- (omnis- all)- a very learned person

     

     

    Latin      98   Discipulus  =  Student

    Disciple- a student

    Discipline- teaching; instruction, a field of learning

    Disciplinary- pertaining to correction, ordered control or teaching

    Disciplinarian- one who enforces order

     

     

    Greek     99     Sauros  =  Lizard

    Dinosaur- (deinos- terrible)- terrible lizard

    Tyrannosaurus- (tyrannos- absolute ruler)- tyrant lizard (ate anyone he wanted to eat)

    Allosaurus- (allos- leap)- leaping lizard

    Stegosaurus- (stego- roof)- lizard with a shell on his back

    Brontosaurus- (brontos- thunder)- thunder lizard

    Ankylosaurus- (ankylos- crooked, bent)- lizard with bony plates sticking up from his neck

     

     

    Latin     100     Amo, amatum  =  LOVE

    Amateur- (French for L. amator- lover)- lover; one who enjoys an activity without doing it                professionally

    Amiable- kindly, lovable, good-natured

    Amicable- friendly, peaceable, cordial

    Amorous- (osus- full of)- full of love

    Amour- (French- love)- love affair, not necessarily illicit

    Enamoured- (in- in)- charmed, captivated, in love

    Amity- friendship

    Enmity- (in- not and amity)- ill will; hostility

    Enemy- (in- not and amity)- hostile, unfriendly person

      

     This information is from English from the Roots Up by JK Lundquist.