Translation: from latin

bark

  • 1 ad-lātrō (all-)

        ad-lātrō (all-) —, āre,    to bark at. — Fig., to rail at, revile: magnitudinem Africani, L.

    Latin-English dictionary > ad-lātrō (all-)

  • 2 canis

        canis is, m and f    [2 CAV-], a dog: ater alienus, T.: acer, H.: canes venatici: obscena, shameless, V.: Echidnea, i. e. Cerberus, O.: caeruleis canibus resonantia saxa, the barking mouths ( of Scylla), V.: Infernae canes, the dogs of Hecate, H. — Sing collect.: trudit multā cane Apros, a pack, H.—Provv.: cane peius et angui vitare aliquid, H.: canis a corio numquam absterrebitur uncto, will never be frightened from the greasy hide, H.: canis timidus vehementius latrat quam mordet, his bark is worse than his bite, Cu.—Fig., a term of reproach, dog, T.; of a backbiter, H.; of a miser, H.; of parasites: multa canibus suis (opus esse).—Meton., the constellation, the Dog (canis maior, or Sirius; and canis minor, or Procyon): adverso cedens Canis occidit astro, i. e. goes down backwards, V.—In play, the worst throw (of dice), dog-throw (opp. Venus), O., Pr.
    * * *
    dog; hound; subordinate; "jackal"; dog-star/fish; lowest dice throw; clamp

    Latin-English dictionary > canis

  • 3 casia

        casia ae, f, κασία, wild cinnamon, V.—A fragrant shrub, mezereon, V.
    * * *
    cinnamon (Cinnamomum tree/bark/spice); aromatic shrub (mezereon or marjoram?)

    Latin-English dictionary > casia

  • 4 cerasus

        cerasus ī, f, κέρασοσ, a cherry-tree, V.—A cherry: dulces, Pr.
    * * *
    cherry-tree/bark/wood; cherry

    Latin-English dictionary > cerasus

  • 5 cortex

        cortex icis, m and f    [1 CAR-], the bark, rind, shell, hull.—Of plants: obducuntur cortice trunci: scutis ex cortice factis, Cs.: Ora corticibus horrenda cavatis, masks, V.: Sumpta de cortice grana, the hull, O. — The bark of the cork-tree, cork: astrictus pice, H.—Prov.: nare sine cortice, i. e. to need no more assistance, H.: tu levior cortice, H.
    * * *
    bark; cork; skin, rind, husk, hull; outer covering, shell, carapace, chrysalis

    Latin-English dictionary > cortex

  • 6 crūsta

        crūsta ae, f    [CRV-], a hard surface, rind, shell, crust, bark: fluminis, a crust of ice, V.—Inlaid work, chasing, embossed work, stucco, mosaic: eis (vasis) crustae detrahebantur: capaces Heliadum crustae, chased cups, Iu.
    * * *
    rind/shell/peel/bark/crust, hard surface; scab; leaf/flake/thin slab (mineral); cup holder, embossed work; inlay; plaster/stucco/mosaic work (L+S)

    Latin-English dictionary > crūsta

  • 7 dē-librō

        dē-librō —, ātus, āre    [de + 4 liber], to take off the rind, bark, peel: (arborum) delibratis cacuminibus, Cs.

    Latin-English dictionary > dē-librō

  • 8 ē-lātrō

        ē-lātrō —, —, āre,    to bark out, utter fiercely: quod placet Acriter, H.

    Latin-English dictionary > ē-lātrō

  • 9 ganniō

        ganniō —, —, īre,    to bark, snarl, growl: Quid ille gannit? T., Iu.
    * * *
    gannire, -, - V INTRANS
    whimper, snarl (of dogs); snarl (people), speak in ill natured/hostile manner

    Latin-English dictionary > ganniō

  • 10 glūbō

        glūbō —, —, ere.—Prop.,    to bark, peel; hence, to rob: Remi nepotes, Ct.
    * * *
    glubere, glupsi, gluptus V TRANS
    peel; strip the bark from; rob

    Latin-English dictionary > glūbō

  • 11 lātrō

        lātrō āvī, ātus, āre,    to bark: si canes latrent: ne latret canis, H.: latrasse Dymantida, i. e. has been changed to a dog, O.: canino rictu, Iu.: Scit cui latretur cur solus obambulet ipse, O. —To bark at, bay: Senem, H.—To rant, roar, bluster: latrant quidam oratores, non loquuntur: Rumperis et latras, H.: multis latrantibus undis, V.: Latrantem stomachum lenire, raging, H.—To bark at: Obprobriis dignum, H.
    * * *
    I
    latrare, latravi, latratus V
    bark, bark at
    II
    robber, brigand, bandit; plunderer

    Latin-English dictionary > lātrō

  • 12 latrō

        latrō ōnis, m    [2 LV-].—Orig., a mercenary soldier ; hence, a freebooter, highwayman, robber, footpad, bandit, brigand, L.: multitudo latronum, Cs.: viator a latrone occiditur: Cantabit vacuus coram latrone viator, Iu.: leges latronum esse dicuntur, etc.: latronis telum, the hunter's dart, V. —Of a wolf, Ph.— A chessman, pawn: latronum proelia, O.
    * * *
    I
    latrare, latravi, latratus V
    bark, bark at
    II
    robber, brigand, bandit; plunderer

    Latin-English dictionary > latrō

  • 13 lēnunculus

        lēnunculus ī, m dim.    [lembus], a small sailing-vessel, bark, skiff, Cs.
    * * *

    Latin-English dictionary > lēnunculus

  • 14 līber

        līber era, erum, adj. with comp. and sup.    [LIB-], free, unrestricted, unrestrained, unimpeded, unembarrassed, unshackled: ad scribendi licentiam: integro animo ac libero causam defendere, unbiassed: liberi ad causas solutique veniebant, under no obligations: vox, L.: libera Verba animi proferre, Iu.: tibi uni vexatio direptioque sociorum impunita fuit ac libera: liberum est alcui non adesse, he is free: libero, quid firmaret ( abl absol.), i. e. with full power to ratify, Ta.: mandata, unlimited authority, L.: faenus, unrestricted, L.: custodia, i. e. surveillance without imprisonment, L.: in liberis custodiis haberi, S.: suffragia, the right of voting freely, Iu.: aedes, free quarters (for ambassadors in Rome), L.: lectulus, i. e. single: toga, i. e. a man's, O.: liberas fruges ferre, i. e. spontaneous, H.: agri, untaxed: neque Turno mora libera mortis, i. e. nor is he free to delay death, V.: vina, freeing from care, H.: hoc liberiores et solutiores sumus, quod, etc.: pöeta, verborum licentiā liberior. liberiores litterae: amicitia, more unrestrained: (flumina) Liberioris aquae, less impeded, O.: (Tiberinus) campo liberiore natat, more open, O.: liberrime Lolli, most frank, H.: indignatio, most outspoken, H.: ab omni sumptu, exempt: (consul) a deliciis, uninfluenced: ab observando homine perverso, i. e. from all regard for, etc.: animus a partibus rei p., S.: animus omni curā, free: animus religione, L.: (equus) liber habenis, V.: liber laborum, H.— Free, not subject, not slave: neque vendendam censes Quae liberast, T.: dis habeo gratiam Quom aliquot adfuerunt liberae (as competent to testify), T.: populus: (civitates) liberae atque inmunes, free from service, L.: Roma, Iu.: Devota morti pectora libera, i. e. delivering from servitude, H.—As subst m.: (adsentatio) ne libero quidem digna, a freeman.—As subst n.: libera meliore iure sunt quam serva, i. e. the law is on the side of freedom.—Unbridled, unchecked, free, unrestrained, licentious: adulescens, T.: sit adulescentia liberior, somewhat freer: libero mendacio abuti, L.
    * * *
    I
    libera -um, liberior -or -us, liberrimus -a -um ADJ
    free (man); unimpeded; void of; independent, outspoken/frank; licentious; idle
    II
    children (pl.); (sg. VOC) child
    III
    book, volume; inner bark of a tree

    Latin-English dictionary > līber

  • 15 Līber

        Līber erī, m    [LIQV-], an Italian deity of planting and fructification (identified with the Greek Bacchus), T., C., V., H.— Wine, T., C., H.
    * * *
    I
    libera -um, liberior -or -us, liberrimus -a -um ADJ
    free (man); unimpeded; void of; independent, outspoken/frank; licentious; idle
    II
    children (pl.); (sg. VOC) child
    III
    book, volume; inner bark of a tree

    Latin-English dictionary > Līber

  • 16 liber

        liber brī, m    —Of a tree, the inner bark: obducuntur libro aut cortice trunci: udoque docent (germen) inolescere libro, V.: cum alta liber aret in ulmo, i. e. the elm is parched through, V.— Because dried bark was anciently used to write on, a book, work, treatise: Platonis de morte: caerimoniarum, ritual, Ta.: quas (sententias) hoc libro exposui: libros pervolutare: libri confectio: libri carminum valentium, of charms, H.: libros adire decemviri iussi, i. e. Sibylline books, L.: libri Etruscorum, religious books.—A division of a work, book: tres libri de Naturā Deorum: dictum est in libro superiore: legi tuum nuper quartum de Finibus (sc. librum).—A list, catalogue, register: litterarum adlatarum libri.—A letter, epistle: grandis, N.
    * * *
    I
    libera -um, liberior -or -us, liberrimus -a -um ADJ
    free (man); unimpeded; void of; independent, outspoken/frank; licentious; idle
    II
    children (pl.); (sg. VOC) child
    III
    book, volume; inner bark of a tree

    Latin-English dictionary > liber

  • 17 lingua

        lingua ae, f    [old dingua, cf. Germ. Zunge; Engl. tongue], the tongue: lingua haeret metu, T.: exsectio linguae: linguā titubante loqui, O.: linguam exserere (in derision or contempt), L.— A tongue, utterance, speech, language: ignara, S.: verborum copia in nostrā lingua: Largus opum, linguā melior, V.: Latium beare divite linguā, H.: ut vitemus linguas hominum: Aetolorum linguas retundere, check, L.: Favete linguis, i. e. give attention, H.: nam lingua mali pars pessima servi, Iu.: mercedem imponere linguae, i. e. speak for pay, Iu.— Tongue, speech, dialect, language: Latina, Graeca: qui ipsorum linguā Celtae, nostrā Galli, appellantur, Cs.: dissimili linguā, S.: linguā utrāque, i. e. Greek and Latin, H.—Of animals, the voice, note, song, bark: linguae volucrum, V.: linguam praecludere (of a dog), Ph.— A tongue of land: eminet in altum lingua, L.— Tongue, garrulity, insolence: linguā promptus hostis, L.: magna, H.: materna, boasting, O.— Fluency, eloquence, readiness of speech: quibus lingua prompta, L.: Est animus tibi, est lingua, H.
    * * *
    tongue; speech, language; dialect

    Latin-English dictionary > lingua

  • 18 mināciter

        mināciter adv. with comp.    [minax], threateningly, menacingly: adversarios terrere: minacius dicere quam facere, to bark worse than bite.
    * * *
    minacius, minacissime ADV
    menacingly; in a threatening manner

    Latin-English dictionary > mināciter

  • 19 nāvigium

        nāvigium ī, n    [navis+1 AG-], a vessel, ship, bark, boat: qui essent appulsi navigiis: navigiis incidit Eurus, V.: Fragmina navigii, O.
    * * *
    vessel, ship

    Latin-English dictionary > nāvigium

  • 20 papȳrus

        papȳrus ī, f, πάπυροσ, the paper-plant, paper-reed, papyrus; hence, a garment of papyrus-bark: succinctus patriā papyro, Iu.—Paper (of papyrus-bark), Ct., Iu.
    * * *
    papyrus, the plant (reed); a garment or "paper" made from the papyrus plant

    Latin-English dictionary > papȳrus

Look at other dictionaries:

  • Bark — Bark, also known as periderm, is the outermost layer of stems and roots of woody plants such as trees. It overlays the wood and consists of three layers, the cork or phellem, the phelloderm and the cork cambium or phellogen. Products used by… …   Wikipedia

  • BARK — bezeichnet: einen Schiffstyp, siehe Bark (Schiff) einen Hersteller von Einbaumotoren für Motorräder, siehe Bark (Einbaumotoren) in der Psychoakustik ein Maß für die Tonhöhenempfindung, siehe Bark Skala die Gemeinde Bark im Kreis Segeberg in… …   Deutsch Wikipedia

  • Bark — bezeichnet: einen Schiffstyp, siehe Bark (Schiffstyp) einen Hersteller von Einbaumotoren für Motorräder, siehe Bark (Einbaumotoren) in der Psychoakustik ein Maß für die Tonhöhenempfindung, siehe Bark Skala die Gemeinde Bark im Kreis Segeberg in… …   Deutsch Wikipedia

  • bark — bark; bark·hau·sen; bark·less; bark·ly·ite; bark·om·e·ter; bark·stone; em·bark; em·bark·ment; man·bark·lak; bark·en; bark·er; de·bark; man·bark·lac; …   English syllables

  • bark — bark1 [bärk] n. [ME < ON bǫrkr, akin to MLowG borke] 1. the outside covering of the stems and roots of trees and woody plants 2. some kinds of this matter used in tanning, dyeing, etc. 3. CINCHONA vt. 1. to treat with a bark infusion, as in… …   English World dictionary

  • Bark — Bark, v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Barked} (?); p. pr. & vb. n. {Barking}.] 1. To strip the bark from; to peel. [1913 Webster] 2. To abrade or rub off any outer covering from; as to bark one s heel. [1913 Webster] 3. To girdle. See {Girdle}, v. t., 3.… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • bark — Ⅰ. bark [1] ► NOUN ▪ the sharp explosive cry of a dog, fox, or seal. ► VERB 1) give a bark. 2) utter (a command or question) abruptly or aggressively. ● one s bark is worse than one s bite Cf. ↑ …   English terms dictionary

  • BARK — ( Binär Aritmetisk Relä Kalkylator , Swedish for Binary Arithmetic Relay Calculator ) was an early electromechanical computer. BARK was built using standard phone relays, implementing a 32 bit binary machine and could perform addition in 150 ms… …   Wikipedia

  • bark|y — «BAHR kee», adjective, bark|i|er, bark|i|est. 1. consisting of or covered with bark. 2. of the nature of bark …   Useful english dictionary

  • bark — vb Bark, bay, howl, growl, snarl, yelp, yap mean to make the sound of or a sound suggestive of a dog. Bark implies the sharp, explosive utterance characteristic of dogs; it may be used not only of them and of another animal (as a seal) that… …   New Dictionary of Synonyms

  • bark — [n1] plant covering case, casing, coat, cortex, crust, husk, peeling, rind, shell, skin; concept 428 bark [n2] animal yelp bay, growl, grunt, howl, roar, snarl, woof, yap, yip; concept 64 bark [v1] yelp arf, bay, cry, gnarl, growl, howl, snap …   New thesaurus

Share the article and excerpts

Direct link
Do a right-click on the link above
and select “Copy Link”

Wir verwenden Cookies für die beste Präsentation unserer Website. Wenn Sie diese Website weiterhin nutzen, stimmen Sie dem zu.