Translation: from latin

coarse

  • 1 adipātus

        adipātus adj.    [adeps], fat, greasy. — Plur. neut. as subst, pastry prepared with fat: livida, Iu.—Of discourse, coarse, gross: dictio.
    * * *
    adipata, adipatum ADJ
    rich; containing fat, fatty, greasy; coarse, gross (L+S)

    Latin-English dictionary > adipātus

  • 2 ador

        ador (nom. and acc.), n    a grain, spelt, H.
    * * *
    coarse grain; emmer wheat; spelt

    Latin-English dictionary > ador

  • 3 agrestis

        agrestis is ( gen plur., -tum, V., O.), m    a countryman, peasant, rustic: agrestīs in spem rapinarum impellere: conventus agrestium, assembly of the rural population: agrestibus in urbem acceptis, L.: agrestis imagine, in the form of a peasant, O.: numina agrestum, worshipped by, V.: agrestem confertum in arta tecta, the countryfolk crowded, etc., L.—Of a mouse: agrestem pellere, the rustic, H.—Praegn., wild, uncultivated: silva, O.: baculum, rude, O.—Rustic, rude, uncultivated, clownish, boorish, coarse, wild: homo: vita: exercitus conlectus... ex agresti luxuriā, i. e. profligate boors: Cyclops, H.: quas (causas) agrestioribus Musis reliquerunt (of the language of the bar): genus hominum, S.: voltus, brutish, O.: asperitas, H.: barbaria, uncivilized: Latium, H.
    * * *
    I
    countryman, peasant; rube, rustic, bumpkin
    II
    agrestis, agreste ADJ
    rustic, inhabiting countryside; rude, wild, savage; of/passing through fields

    Latin-English dictionary > agrestis

  • 4 asper

        asper era, erum (poet., abl plur. aspris, V.), adj. with comp. and sup.    [ab + spes], without hope, adverse, calamitous, troublesome, cruel, perilous: tempora: oppugnatio, Cs.: mala res, spes multo asperior, S.: venatus, V.: fata, V. — As subst: aspera multa pertulit, hardships, H. — Of nature and character, rough, harsh, hard, violent, unkind, cruel: homo naturā: Iuno, V.: iuvenis monitoribus, H.: asperrimi ad condicionem pacis, L.: rebus non asper egenis, V.: cladibus asper, exasperated, O.: doctrina asperior: fores, i. e. of a cruel mistress, H.: Asperior tribulis (Galatea). more unfeeling, O. — Wild, savage, fierce: (anguis) siti, V.: tactu leo, H.: facetiae.—Of climate, harsh, severe: caelo Germania, Ta.: hiemps, S.: asperrimo hiemis, in the depth, Ta. — Of style, harsh: oratio. — Rough, uneven: regio: loca, Cs.: rura dumis, V.: rubus, prickly, V.: aequora ventis, H.: pocula signis, i. e. wrought in relief, V.: frons cornu, O.: capilli (i. e. hirsuti), H.: maria, stormy, V.: vinum, harsh, T.: pronuntiationis genus, rough: littera, i. e. the letter r, O.
    * * *
    I
    aspera -um, asperior -or -us, asperrimus -a -um ADJ
    rude/unrefined; cruel/violent/savage/raging/drastic; stern/severe/bitter; hard; rough/uneven/shaggy, coarse, harsh; embossed/encrusted; (mint condition coins); sharp/pointed, jagged/irregular, rugged/severe; sour, pungent, grating, keen
    II
    aspra -um, asprior -or -us, asprissimus -a -um ADJ
    rough/uneven, coarse/harsh; sharp/pointed; rude; savage; pungent; keen; bitter

    Latin-English dictionary > asper

  • 5 carpatinus (carb-)

       carpatinus (carb-) adj., καρβάτινοσ, of coarse leather, rustic: crepidae, Ct.

    Latin-English dictionary > carpatinus (carb-)

  • 6 conchis

        conchis is, f, κόγχοσ, a coarse bean, Iu.
    * * *
    leguminous vegetable, kind of bean; (boiled with shell/pod)

    Latin-English dictionary > conchis

  • 7 crassus

        crassus adj.    [CART-], solid, thick, fat, gross, stout: unguentum, H.: cruor, V.: ager: (homo), T.: toga, H.: filum, O.—Thick, dense, heavy: aër: caelum.—Fig., stolid, dense: Rusticus crassā Minervā, H.
    * * *
    I
    crassa -um, crassior -or -us, crassissimus -a -um ADJ
    thick/deep; thick coated (w/ABL); turbid/muddy (river); dense/concentrated/solid fat/stout; rude, coarse, rough, harsh, heavy, gross; stupid, crass/insensitive
    II
    Crassus, Roman cognomen; M. Licinius Crassus Dives, the triumvir

    Latin-English dictionary > crassus

  • 8 endromis

        endromis idis, f, ἐνδρομίσ, a coarse woollen cloak, athlete's wrapper, Iu.
    * * *

    Latin-English dictionary > endromis

  • 9 fār

        fār farris, n    [1 FER-], a sort of grain, spelt (roasted and ground), L.— Corn, grain: flava farra, V.— Coarse meal, grits: olus ac far, H.: Mollivit Penates Farre pio, sacrificial meal, H., V., Tb.: torrida cum micā farra, O.— Bread: non sine farre, H.: una Farris libra, H.: caninum, coarse bread for dogs, Iu.
    * * *
    husked wheat; grain, spelt; coarse meal, grits; sacrificial meal; dog's bread

    Latin-English dictionary > fār

  • 10 fīlum

        fīlum ī, n    a thread, string: Caeca regens filo vestigia, V.: deducens pollice filum, O.: Candelae, wick, Iu.: tineae, O.: sororum trium, the thread of fate, H., V., O.—Prov.: Omnia sunt hominum tenui pendentia filo, i. e. are precarious, O.—A fillet of wool (on a priest's cap), priest's fillet: capite velato filo, L.—A string, cord, filament, fibre: lyrae, O.: croci, i. e. stamen, O.: Fila sectivi porri, shreds, Iu.—Fig., of speech, texture, sort, quality, nature, style: munusculum crasso filo, of coarse texture: argumentandi tenue: tenui deducta poëmata filo, H.: orationis tuae.
    * * *
    thread, string, filament, fiber; texture, style, nature

    Latin-English dictionary > fīlum

  • 11 gausape

        gausape abl. e, plur. a, n, γαυσάπησ, a rough woollen cloth: purpureum, H., O.
    * * *
    I
    cloth of woolen frieze (coarse wool cloth w/nap); cloak of this material
    II
    cloth of woolen frieze (coarse wool cloth w/nap); cloak of this material

    Latin-English dictionary > gausape

  • 12 īnfacētiae (infic-)

        īnfacētiae (infic-) ārum, f    coarse jokes, tasteless attempts at wit, Ct.

    Latin-English dictionary > īnfacētiae (infic-)

  • 13 in-hūmānus

        in-hūmānus adj.    with comp. and sup, rude, savage, barbarous, brutal, inhuman: quis tam inhumanus, qui, etc.: vox: scelus, L.: testamentum, unjust.—Unpolished, unsocial, uncivil, without culture, unmannerly, ill-bred, coarse, brutal: quis contumacior, quis inhumanior: nec inhumani senes: neglegentia: Camena, H.: homo inhumanissimus, T.: aures, uncultivated: locus, uncivilized.

    Latin-English dictionary > in-hūmānus

  • 14 īnsulsus

        īnsulsus adj. with sup.    [2 in+salsus], unsalted, without taste, coarse: gula.—Fig., bungling, awkward: bipennis, Iu.—Tasteless, insipid, silly, absurd: Fatuos est, insulsus, T.: in verbo non insulsum genus (ridiculi): adulescens: Insulsissimus homo, Ct.— Plur f. as subst. (sc. mulieres), silly creatures.
    * * *
    insulsa, insulsum ADJ
    boring, stupid

    Latin-English dictionary > īnsulsus

  • 15 levis

        levis e, adj. with comp. and sup.    [2 LEG-]. —Of weight, light, not heavy: terra, light soil, V.: levis armaturae Numidae, light-armed, Cs.: miles, L.: nudi, aut sagulo leves, lightly clad, Ta.: Per levīs populos, shades, O.: virgāque levem coerces Aureā turbam, H.—Of digestion, light, easy to digest: malvae, H.—Of motion, light, swift, quick, fleet, nimble, rapid: venti, O.: pollex, O.: ad motūs leviores, N.: Messapus cursu, V.: Quaere modos leviore plectro, gayer, H.: hora, fleeting, O.— Slight, trifling, small: Ignis, O.: tactus, gentle, O.: querellae, O.—Fig., without weight, of no consequence, light, trifling, unimportant, inconsiderable, trivial, slight, little, petty: labores, T.: haec leviora fortasse: verba: auditio, unfounded report, Cs.: cui res et pecunia levissima fuit, insignificant: proelium, skirmish, Cs.: leviore de causā, Cs.: praecordia levibus flagrantia causis, Iu.: versūs, H.: Flebis levis, neglected, H.: rati, leviorem futurum apud patres reum, L.— Easy, light: non est leve Observare, no easy matter, Iu.: quidquid levius putaris, easier, Iu.: leviora tolli Pergama, H.—Of character, light, light-minded, capricious, fickle, inconstant, untrustworthy, false: mulieres sunt levi sententiā, T.: homo: tu levior cortice, H.: iudices: quid levius aut turpius, Cs.: auctor, L.: spes, empty, H.— Light, not severe, mild, gentle, pleasant: alquos leviore nomine appellare: audire leviora, milder reproaches, H.: eo, quod levissimum videbatur, decursum est, mildest, L.: Sithoniis non levis Euhius, i. e. hostile, H.
    * * *
    leve, levior -or -us, levissimus -a -um ADJ
    light, thin, trivial, trifling, slight; gentle; fickle, capricious; nimble; smooth; slippery, polished, plain; free from coarse hair/harsh sounds

    Latin-English dictionary > levis

  • 16 lēvis

        lēvis e, adj.,    smooth, smoothed, not rough: corpuscula: pocula, V.: amite levi tendit retia, H.: coma pectine levis, O.: Levior adsiduo detritis aequore conchis, O.: inimicus pumice levis, rubbed, Iu.: argentum, not chased, Iu.: levi cum sanguine Labitur, slippery, V.—As subst n.: Externi ne quid valeat per leve morari, smoothness, H.—Without hair, smooth, beardless: Iuventas, H.: Crura, Iu.: caput, Iu.—Youthful, delicate, tender: pectus, V.: colla, O.—Fig., of speech, smooth, flowing: oratio: verborum concursus.— As subst n.: sectans levia, polish, H.
    * * *
    leve, levior -or -us, levissimus -a -um ADJ
    light, thin, trivial, trifling, slight; gentle; fickle, capricious; nimble; smooth; slippery, polished, plain; free from coarse hair/harsh sounds

    Latin-English dictionary > lēvis

  • 17 pānis

        pānis is, m    [1 PA-], bread, a loaf: panem in dies mercari, S.: cibarius, coarse bread: secundus, black bread, H.: ater, T.: niveus, Iu.: lapidosus, H.— A loaf, lump, mass: ex hoc effectos panes iaciebant, etc., Cs.
    * * *
    bread; loaf

    Latin-English dictionary > pānis

  • 18 rudis

        rudis e, adj.    [1 RAD-], unwrought, untilled, unformed, unused, rough, raw, wild: campus, V.: humus, O.: signa, O.: hasta, V.: textum, coarse, O.: Illa rudem cursu prima imbuit Amphitriten, inexperienced, Ct.—Fig., rude, unpolished, uncultivated, unskilled, awkward, clumsy, ignorant: forma ingeni: modus (tibicinis), O.: carmen, H.: discipulus: nescit equo rudis Haerere puer, H.: con iunx, Quae tantum lunas non sinit esse rudīs, O.: in disserendo: in re p. navali, L.: sermo nullā in re: Ennius ingenio maximus, arte rudis, O.: homines rerum omnium rudes ignarique: Graecarum litterarum: artium, L.: somni, i. e. sleepless, O.: gens ad oppugnandarum urbium artīs, L.: ad partūs, O.: natio ad voluptates, Cu.
    * * *
    rudis, rude ADJ
    undeveloped, rough, wild; coarse

    Latin-English dictionary > rudis

  • 19 rudis

        rudis is, f    a slender stick, staff for exercise in fighting, quarter-staff, foil: (milites) rudibus inter se concurrerunt, L.: rudibus relictis Spicula promit, O.: rudem tam cito (accepisti)? (the gladiator received the rudis when discharged from service): acceptā rude, Iu.—As a symbol of honorable discharge: Me quoque donari iam rude tempus erat, i. e. to be dismissed, O.: donatus iam rude, H.: sibi dabit ipse rudem, Iu.
    * * *
    rudis, rude ADJ
    undeveloped, rough, wild; coarse

    Latin-English dictionary > rudis

  • 20 rūsticus

        rūsticus adj.    [rus], of the country, rural, rustic, country-: vita haec rustica... iustitiae magistra est: instrumentum, Ph.: opus, T.: homo: colona, O.: mus (opp. urbanus), H.: regna, O.: Versibus alternis opprobria, H.: carcer, Iu.—As subst m., a countryman, rustic, peasant: omnes, urbani rustici, country folk: Rustice, fer opem, O.: ex nitido fit rusticus, H.—As subst f., a country girl: ego rustica, O.— Country-like, rustic, plain, simple, provincial, rough, coarse, gross, awkward, clownish: vox: Rusticus es, Corydon, V.: quid coeptum, rustice, rumpis iter? O.: convicia, O.: capior, quia rustica non est, very prudish, O.: mores, simple.
    * * *
    I
    rustica, rusticum ADJ
    country, rural; plain, homely, rustic
    II
    peasant, farmer

    Latin-English dictionary > rūsticus

Look at other dictionaries:

  • coarse´ly — coarse «krs, kohrs», adjective, coars|er, coars|est. 1. made up of fairly large parts; not fine: »coarse salt, coarse sand. 2. heavy or rough in looks or texture: »Burlap is a coarse cloth. The old fisherman had coarse, weathered features. 3.… …   Useful english dictionary

  • Coarse — (k[=o]rs), a. [Compar. {Coarser} (k[=o]rs [ e]r); superl. {Coarsest}.] [As this word was anciently written course, or cours, it may be an abbreviation of of course, in the common manner of proceeding, common, and hence, homely, made for common… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • coarse — [kôrs] adj. coarser, coarsest [specialized var. of COURSE in sense of “ordinary or usual order” as in of course] 1. of inferior or poor quality; common [coarse fare] 2. consisting of rather large elements or particles [coarse sand] 3. not fine or …   English World dictionary

  • coarse — coarse, vulgar, gross, obscene, ribald are comparable when applied to persons, their language, or behavior and mean offensive to a person of good taste or moral principles. Coarse is opposed to fine not only with reference to material things (as… …   New Dictionary of Synonyms

  • coarse — [ko:s US ko:rs] adj [Date: 1300 1400; Origin: Probably from course (ordinary) way (of things) ] 1.) having a rough surface that feels slightly hard = ↑rough ≠ ↑smooth ▪ a jacket of coarse wool 2.) consisting of threads or parts that are thick or… …   Dictionary of contemporary English

  • coarse — [ kɔrs ] adjective * 1. ) feeling rough and hard: a jacket made from coarse gray cloth the coarse outer leaves of the cabbage 2. ) consisting of large or thick pieces: coarse sand 3. ) rude and offensive: They objected to his coarse language …   Usage of the words and phrases in modern English

  • coarse — kō(ə)rs, kȯ(ə)rs adj 1) visible to the naked eye or by means of a compound microscope <coarse particles> 2) of a tremor of wide excursion <a coarse tremor of the extremities> 3) harsh, raucous, or rough in tone used of some sounds… …   Medical dictionary

  • coarse — coarse; coarse·ness; …   English syllables

  • coarse — [adj1] not fine, rude base, bawdy, blue*, boorish, brutish, cheap, common, crass, crude, dirty, earthy, filthy, foul, foul mouthed, gross, gruff, immodest, impolite, improper, impure, incult, indelicate, inelegant, loutish, low, lowbred, lowdown… …   New thesaurus

  • coarse — index blatant (obtrusive), brutal, disreputable, impertinent (insolent), inelegant, lascivious, lur …   Law dictionary

  • coarse — early 15c., cors ordinary (modern spelling is from late 16c.), probably adj. use of noun cours (see COURSE (Cf. course)), originally referring to rough cloth for ordinary wear. Developed a sense of rude c.1500 and obscene by 1711. Perhaps related …   Etymology dictionary

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