The Allen and Greenough is still under construction;
so some links may not work quite the way you would expect.
Ablative of Accompeninient.
413. Accompaniment is denoted by the Ablative,
regularly with cum: -
- cum comugibus ac Uberis (Att. viii. 2.3), with wives and children.
- cum fundltbubus sagittarnsque fiumen
transgressi (B. G. ii. 19), having crossed the river with
the archers and slingers.
- qua. supplitatie- Si cum ceteris
ce-uferlitur (Cat. iii. 15), lf this thanksgivi be compared
- quae [lix] esse cum te-lb vetat
(Mull), the law which forbids [one] to armed (be with a weapon).
- sí sécum suós
édúxerit (Cat. 1. 30), if he leads out with him
his associates. [For sécum,
See §144. b. N. 1.]
a. The ablative is used without cum in
some military phrases, and here and there by early writers:
- subsequtibiltur ommbus copils (B. G. ii. 19), he followed close with all his forces. [But also cum
ommbns cbplis, id. i. 26.]
- boc* praesidi5 profectus est (Verr. il. 1.86), with this force he aet out.
NOTE: Miscec- and iung5, with some of their compounds, and
CInfundS take either (1) the Ablative of Accompaniment with or without
cum, or (2) sometimes the Dative (mostly poetical or late):
- mixta dolare voluptils (B. Al. 56), pleasure mingled with pain.
- enius animum mm seS misceat (Lael. 81), whose soul he may mingle with his own.
- fittumque cru5ri miscuit (Ov. M. iv. 140), and mingled fears with blood.
- Caesar ails cohortis mm exercite- BuS
coniluxit (B. C. i. 18), Ceesar united those cohorts with
his own army.
- a-Or conlilaetus terri's (Luer. v.562), air united with earth.
- hilmino- capitl cervjcem equmam lungere
(Hor. A. P.1), to join to a human heed a horse's nec*
b. Words of Contention and the like
- armis cam hoste certilre (Off. iii. 87), to fight with the enemy in arms.
- libenter haec cam Q. CatulS disputilrem
(Manil. 66), I should gladly discuss these matters with
NOTE: But words of contention may take the Dative in poetry
(see §868. a).