Translation: from latin

for a reward

  • 1 adficiō (aff-)

        adficiō (aff-) fēcī, fectus, ere    [ad + facio], to do to, treat, use, manage, handle: exercendum corpus et ita adficiendum, ut, etc.: quonam modo ille vos vivus adficeret, qui, etc., i. e. how would he treat you if alive, etc.: ut ea, quae per eum (Caesarem) adfecta sunt, perfecta rei p. tradat, which he has been conducting. — To treat, affect, visit, furnish: me curā, afflict, T.: exercitum stipendio, pay off: alqm honoribus, to honor: morte, cruciatu, cruce, to kill, torture, crucify: civīs iniuriā, outrage: illum pretio, reward, V.: magnā difficultate adficiebatur, was brought into great embarrassment, Cs.: adficitur beneficio, is benefited: poenā adficietur, will be punished verberibus adfecti, scourged, Cu.—To move, influence, affect, impress: ut ita adficerentur animi, ut eos adfici vellet orator: varie homines, L. — To attack, afflict, oppress, weaken, impair: ut prius aestus, labor, corpora adficeret, quam, etc., L.: Damasicthona volnus Adficit, O.— To qualify, characterize, describe (with words): dolorem verbis.

    Latin-English dictionary > adficiō (aff-)

  • 2 alumnus

        alumnus ī, m    [alo], a foster-son, ward, nursling: Carus, V.: dulcis, H.: hos usūs praestet tibi alumnus, i. e. this will be your reward for bringing him up, O.: legionum, brought up in the camp, Ta.: eorum agrorum alumni: (nec sentient) dulces alumni grave tempus, H.: alumno numine, O.—Fig.: ego itaque pacis, ut ita dicam, alumnus: Platonis, disciple disciplinae meae.
    * * *
    I
    alumna, alumnum ADJ
    nourished, brought up; reared/fostered by; native, brought up locally
    II
    nursling, young animal/plant; ward, protegee; native daughter; nurse, mother

    Latin-English dictionary > alumnus

  • 3 auctōrāmentum

        auctōrāmentum ī, n    [auctoro], earnest money (late).—Fig., a pledge, guaranty: servitutis.
    * * *
    wages, pay, fee; reward; terms of employment (esp. gladiators), contract

    Latin-English dictionary > auctōrāmentum

  • 4 commodum

        commodum ī, n    [commodus], a convenient opportunity, favorable condition, convenience: meum: cum erit tuum, when it shall be convenient for you: spatium ad dicendum nostro commodo habere, at our convenience: quas (navīs) sui quisque commodi fecerat, Cs.: suo ex commodo pugnam facere, S.: copias per commodum exponere, L.—Advantage, profit, gain: ex incommodis Alterius sua ut comparent commoda, T.: commoda vitae, the goods of life: matris servibo commodis, interests, T.: amicitias ex commodo aestumare, S.: valetudinis: in publica peccem, H.: populi commoda, N.: hoc commodi est, quod, etc., there is this satisfaction, etc.: commodo rei p. facere, to the advantage of: si per commodum rei p. posset, consistently with the interests of, L. — A reward, pay, stipend, salary, wages for public service: provincialibus commodis depositis, emoluments: tribunatūs. — A loan: forum commodis hospitum ornare.
    * * *
    I
    just, a very short time before; that/this very minute; even now, at this moment
    II
    convenience, advantage, benefit; interest, profit, yield; wages, reward; gift

    Latin-English dictionary > commodum

  • 5 commodum

        commodum adv.    [commodus], just, just then, just now (colloq.): commodum Enim egeram diligentissime, had just been arguing: id cum hoc agebam commodum, was just talking of, T.: commodum discesseras, cum Trebatius venit: commodum cum redisset.
    * * *
    I
    just, a very short time before; that/this very minute; even now, at this moment
    II
    convenience, advantage, benefit; interest, profit, yield; wages, reward; gift

    Latin-English dictionary > commodum

  • 6 contrā

        contrā adv. and praep.    [comp. of com-; see 1 cum].    I.adv., of position, in opposition, opposite, face to face, in front, on the other side: signum contra animo finivit, i. e. mentally drew a line, L.: stare, Iu.: ulmus erat contra, in front, O.: consistere, to make front, Cs.: positā Hispaniā, opposite, Ta.: intueri, in the face, L.: oscula non pervenientia contra, so as to meet, O.—Fig., of actions, in turn, in return, back, on the other hand, likewise: Audi nunc, in turn, T.: Mettius Tullo gratulatur, contra Tullus Mettium adloquitur, L.: at tibi contra Evenit, ut, etc., you have your reward, H.: cui latrans contra senex (i. e. respondit), Ph.: si scias quod donum huic dono contra comparet, what counter-gift, T.: Facere contra huic aegre, T.: tibi contra gratiam Referre, T. — Of opposition or strife, in opposition, on the other side: obniti contra sufficere, to have strength to resist, V.: pugnare, O.: vociferans, L.: pauca accipe contra, H.: contra feriundi copia, making a counter-attack, S.: quid, si de litteris corruptis contra venit? as his accuser: est contra iudicatum, an adverse decision: licere, to compete, Cs.: nihil quod contra peterent, to compete for: qui contra fecerit, the transgressor.—With verbs of saying, in opposition, on the other side, in answer: cum contra dicturus Hortensius esset, as opposing counsel: contra qui dicit, the opponent: cum nemo contra diceret, denied it: nihil contra disputabo priusquam dixerit, make no objection: quid contra reus? says in reply: contra dicentibus inimicis, Cs.: quid contra dicerem meditabar, how to reply: id quod contra diceretur refellere, the objections: quod in eā causā contra dicendum est: dicitur contra, nullum esse testamentum, the objection is made: respondit nec contra dici quin, etc., there was no objection, L.— Reversely, in an opposite manner, the contrary, the opposite: in stultitiā contra est, with fools the reverse is true: quod contra est, S.: utrumque contra accidit: alia probabilia, contra alia dicimus, improbable: cognoscere quid boni utrisque aut contra esset (i. e. mali), S. — On the contrary, on the other hand, conversely: tu contra obicies: Romanus conserere pugnam velle, contra eludere Poenus, L.: iusta omnia decora sunt, iniusta contra indecora: ut hi miseri, sic contra illi beati quos, etc.: imperavi nihil, et contra patribus parui, but on the contrary: non enim tua culpa est... contraque summa laus: at contra: sed contra: contra autem: falso queritur quod, etc.: nam contra, etc., S.: quin contra, nay on the contrary, L.—Followed by atque or ac, contrary to, different from, otherwise than: simulacrum, contra atque ante fuerat, ad orientem convertere: contra atque esset dictum, Cs.: si haec contra ac dico essent omnia: contra ac ratus erat, S.: contra quam fas erat, contrary to the divine law: contra quam ipse censnisset, contrary to its own resolution.    II. Praep., with acc. (in prose before its case, except sometimes a rel. pron.), of position, before, against, facing, towards, opposite to, contrary to, over against: insulae latus est contra Galliam, Cs.: pacatis contra insulam suam terris, L.: Carthago Italiam contra, V.—Opposite, towards, against, facing, over against: contra vos in contione consistere, to face you: a fronte contra hostem, Cs.: Albanos contra legionem conlocat, L.: quos agmina contra Procurrunt, V.: contra hanc Romam altera Roma, a rival to.—Fig., in answer to, in reply to: contra ea facturos clamitabat, etc., Cs.: contra ea aiebat, etc., L.: contra postulata nuntios mittit, S.: Quae contra breviter fata est vates, V.—With valere, to weigh against, counterbalance, avail against: hac ratio contra omne ius iurandum valet: contrane lucrum nil valere Pauperis ingenium? H. —Of opposition or strife, against, with, in hostility to, as the enemy of: contra Caesarem gerere bellum: arma contra senatum tuli: armis contendere contra populum R., Cs.: contra Crustuminos profectus, marched against, L.: nihil se contra Sequanos consili inire, take hostile measures against, Cs.: contra salutem urbis incitari: paratus contra eum: agere contra hominem, plead against: nihil satis firmum contra Metellum, S.: contra difficultates providere, S.: vi contra vim resistere, L.: defensio contra vim: contra me sentire, hold an unfavorable opinion: quem contra veneris antea, for whose adversary you were counsel: pugnandum contra morbum: (provinciam) contra Caesarem retenturi, as the enemy of: eae res contra nos faciunt, make against.—Against, in opposition to, as the opponent of: tibi contra nos dicendum putes: contra iuris consultos dicere, against their opinions: contra caput dicere, to plead against life: contra Epicurum dictum est, in reply to: consuetudo contra deos disputandi, i. e. against the existence.—Against, injurious to, unfavorable to, to the disadvantage of: nihil contra me fecit odio mei: aliquid contra Caesarem Pompeio suadere: contra se ipse misericors, to his own injury, Ph.: contra valetudinis commodum laborare.—Esp., of offences, against, in violation of: pecuniam contra leges auferre: contra fas: contra ius gentium, L.: contra verecundiam, in disregard of: contra rem p. fecisse, to have been guilty of treason: vim eam contra rem p. factam decernere, L.: contra morem facere: quod contra legem esset: contra fidem. — Of opposition in thought, contrary to, opposite to, the reverse of: sed mihi contra ea videtur, the contrary seems true, S.: contra ea Caesar putabat, otherwise, Cs.: contra ea benigne, on the other hand, L.: cuius a me corpus crematum est, quod contra decuit ab illo meum (sc. cremari), whereas: quod contra oportebat delicto dolere, correctione gaudere, while, on the contrary.—With an abstract noun, contrary to, beyond, against: contra omnium opinionem (i. e. contra ac rati erant), Cs.: contra opinionem Iugurthae, against the expectation, S.: cetera contra spem salva invenit, L.: contra timorem animi praemia sceleris adeptus, S.
    * * *
    I
    facing, face-to-face, in the eyes; towards/up to; across; in opposite direction; against, opposite, opposed/hostile/contrary/in reply to; directly over/level; otherwise, differently; conversely; on the contrary; vice versa
    II
    against, facing, opposite; weighed against; as against; in resistance/reply to; contrary to, not in conformance with; the reverse of; otherwise than; towards/up to, in direction of; directly over/level with; to detriment of

    Latin-English dictionary > contrā

  • 7 corōllārium

        corōllārium ī, n    [corolla] (prop., a garland), a gift, present, douceur, gratuity: sine corollario discedere: nummorum.
    * * *
    I II
    flower garland; (reward/prize); (money for); present/gratuity; corollary (L+S)

    Latin-English dictionary > corōllārium

  • 8 dēstituō

        dēstituō uī, ūtus, ere    [de + statuo], to set down, set forth, put away, bring forward, leave alone: alios in convivio (in mockery): ante tribunal regis destitutus, L.: ante pedes destitutum causam dicere, L.— To leave, abandon, forsake, fail: cum alveum aqua destituisset, L.: ut quemque destitueret vadum, lost his footing, L.—Fig., to forsake, abandon, desert, betray: ab Oppianico destitutus: funditores inermīs, Cs.: eundem in septemviratu: defensores, L.: alicuius consiliis destitutus: morando spem, L.: destituti ab omni spe, L.: si destituat spes, alia praesidia molitur, L.: deos Mercede pactā, i. e. defraud of their stipulated reward, H.
    * * *
    destituere, destitui, destitutus V TRANS
    fix/set (in position), set up, make fast; leave destitute/without; render void; desert/leave/abandon/forsake/leave in lurch; disappoint/let down; fail/give up

    Latin-English dictionary > dēstituō

  • 9 duplicārius

        duplicārius ī, m    [duplex], a soldier under double pay, L.
    * * *
    double-paid soldier; soldier who receives double pay as reward

    Latin-English dictionary > duplicārius

  • 10 frūctus

        frūctus    P. of fruor.
    * * *
    produce, crops; fruit; profit; enjoyment; reward

    Latin-English dictionary > frūctus

  • 11 frūctus

        frūctus ūs (frūctī, T.), m    [1 FVG-], an enjoying, enjoyment, delight, satisfaction: voluptatum: beneficium ad animi mei fructum permagnum, mental enjoyment: pecuniae maximus: fructum oculis ex eius casu capere, feast their eyes on, N.— Proceeds, produce, product, fruit, crops: Fructum quem reddunt praedia, T.: ut cum decumo fructus arationis perceptus sit: frumenta ceterique fructūs, Ta.: consita omnia amoenis fructibus, fruits, L.: calamitas fructuum: (oves) fructum edere ex se, young.—Produce, profit, income, yield: quae nostros minuit fructūs vilitas, T.: apibus fructum restituo suum, Ph.: (pecuniae) fructibus exercitum alere, interest: fructūs pecuniae servantur, is accumulated, Cs.: fuerat ei magno fructui mare, L.: (pecunia) ex fructu metallorum, L.: totius anni: in fructu habere, to regard as useful. —Fig., fruit, consequence, effect, result, return, reward, success. vitae: fructūs ex re p. non laetos tuli: amoris et iudici: gloria est fructus virtutis: ex re decerpere fructūs, H.: Hosne mihi fructūs refers? O.
    * * *
    produce, crops; fruit; profit; enjoyment; reward

    Latin-English dictionary > frūctus

  • 12 grātiīs

        grātiīs adv.    [ abl plur. of gratia], without reward, for nothing, gratis: si non pretio, gratiis, T.

    Latin-English dictionary > grātiīs

  • 13 grātīs

        grātīs adv.    [for gratiis], out of favor, through kindness, without recompense, without pay, for nothing, gratuitously, gratis: frumentum dare: ne gratis in provinciā male audires: rei p. servire: praetor factus est.
    * * *
    gratis, without payment, for nothing; freely; for no reward but thanks

    Latin-English dictionary > grātīs

  • 14 grātuītus

        grātuītus adj.    [gratia], done without pay, not for reward, free, spontaneous, voluntary, gratuitous: iiberalitas: amicitia: suffragia: furor, spontaneous, L.: crudelitas, unprovoked, L.: praeterita parricidia, in vain, L.
    * * *
    gratuita, gratuitum ADJ
    free, gratuitous; without pay; unremunerative

    Latin-English dictionary > grātuītus

  • 15 honōs, or honor

       honōs, or honor ōris, m    —Of persons, honor, repute, esteem, reputation, praise, distinction: honos alit artīs: honore auctus, Cs.: suum cuique honorem reddere: summo in honore: Iovem quanto honore fuisse, etc.: Gentis, glory, V.: pugnae, military glory, V.: Quem multo conpellat honore, deference, V.: magno sunt apud eos honore, Cs.: inservit honori, i. e. ambition, H.: honori summo Miloni fuit qui, etc.: quod apud Numidas honori ducitur, S.: Baccho dicemus honorem, praise, V.: mortalis vitae, fame achieved in, V.: Plena honorum munera, H.—Of things, honor, esteem, value: physicae tributus idem est honos: Quae nunc sunt in honore vocabula, are approved, H.—Public honor, official dignity, office, post, preferment: indignus illo honore (i. e. consulatu), S.: equites in tribunicium restituit honorem, Cs.: hic honos delatus ad me, L.: ad inperia et honores niti, S.: tempus honoris, the term of office, Iu.: hominibus novis honores mandare: honores dare indignis, H.: honoribus amplissimis perfungi: rapti Ganymedis, i. e. office, V.—In the phrases, honoris causā, out of respect, to show honor: quem honoris causā nomino: honoris causā civitas data, L.: vestri honoris causā, for your sake, T.: praefari honorem, to say by your leave, begin with an apology: honos praefandus est.—Person., a deity, worshipped with uncovered head, C., H., L.—A mark of honor, honorary gift, reward, acknowledgment, recompense, fee: ut medico honos haberetur, fee: geminum pugnae proponit honorem, prize, V.: nec Telamon sine honore recessit, O.: divōm templis indicit honorem, sacrifice, V.: nullos aris adoleret honores, O.: sepulturae: mortis honore carentes, funeral rites, V.—An ornament, decoration, grace, charm, beauty: silvis Aquilo decussit honorem, V.: regius, array, V.: laetos oculis adflarat honores, V.: copia Ruris honorum opulenta, H.—A magistrate, office-holder: summus, Iu.

    Latin-English dictionary > honōs, or honor

  • 16 in-honōrātus

        in-honōrātus adj.    with comp. and sup, unhonored, disregarded: vita: inhonoratior triumphus, L.: dea, O.—Without reward, unrewarded: regem inhonoratum dimittere, L.: gentium inhonoratissimi post victoriam, L.: nos, O.

    Latin-English dictionary > in-honōrātus

  • 17 manipretium

        manipretium    see manupretium.
    * * *
    wages, hire, reward

    Latin-English dictionary > manipretium

  • 18 manupretium (manipr-) or manū pretium

        manupretium (manipr-) or manū pretium ī, n    [manus+pretium], a workman's pay, artisan's hire, wages: in auro, praeter manupretium, nihil intertrimenti fit, L.—Fig., pay, reward: perditae civitatis.— Hire, rent: manu preti machina (quantum tulit).

    Latin-English dictionary > manupretium (manipr-) or manū pretium

  • 19 mercēs

        mercēs ēdis, f    [2 SMAR-], price, hire, pay wages, salary, fee, reward: mercedem Coëgi, T. manuum mercede inopiam tolerare, of manual labor, S.: operae: Apollonius cum mercede doceret: mercede diurnā Conductus, H.: poscere mercedes, work for hire, Iu.: pro quā mercede pavere, etc., V.— An unrighteous reward, bribe: Baebium magnā mercede parat, S.: paciscitur magnā mercede cum principibus, ut, etc., L.: a quibus mercedem accepisti: lingua adstricta mercede, tied with a bribe.—A price, reward, wages, recompense, punishment, cost, injury, detriment, stipulation, condition: mercedem lacrimarum constituere: mercedem imponere linguae, set a price on, Iu.: mercedem solvere, make payment, Iu.: non aliā bibam Mercede, condition, H.: temeritatis, punishment, L.: non sine magnā mercede, only at great cost: Hac coëant mercede suorum, i. e. at this sacrifice of their people, V.—Prov.: unā mercede duas res adsequi, kill two birds with one stone.— Rent, revenue, income, interest: praediorum: ex fundo: mercedes habitationum annuae, house-rents, Cs.: Quinas hic capiti mercedes exsecat, takes out as discount, H.
    * * *
    pay, recompense, hire, salary, reward; rent, price; bribe

    Latin-English dictionary > mercēs

  • 20 mercēs

        mercēs    plur. of merx.
    * * *
    pay, recompense, hire, salary, reward; rent, price; bribe

    Latin-English dictionary > mercēs

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