Translation: from latin to english

mali N N

  • 1 ab-dicō

        ab-dicō āvī, ātus, āre,    to disown, disavow, reject: ubi plus mali quam boni reperio, id totum abdico atque eicio: abdicari Philippum patrem, Cu.—With se and abl, to give up an office before the legal term expires, resign, abdicate (cf. depono, to lay down an office at the expiration of the term): dictaturā se abdicat, Cs.: se consulatu: respondit aedilitate se abdicaturum, L.—Once absol. (of consuls), to abdicate, resign, C.—With acc: abdicato magistratu, S.: causa non abdicandae dictaturae, L.

    Latin-English dictionary > ab-dicō

  • 2 accidō

        accidō cidī, —, ere    [ad + cado], to fall upon, fall to, reach by falling: ut tela missa a Gallis gravius acciderent, Cs.: tela ab omni parte accidebant, L.—Of persons, to arrive, come: de inproviso, had come unexpectedly, S.: alqd simulare, quo inprovisus gravior accideret, that his attack might be a surprise, and more formidable, S. — Esp., to fall before, fall at the feet: ad genua accidit Lacrumans, T.: ad pedes omnium.—Of the senses, to strike, reach, come: nihil quod ad oculos animumque acciderit: ad aurīs tuas: unde nec ad nos nomen famaque eius accidere posset, reach, L.: auribus, L.: animo, T.— Absol, to come to the ears, come, be heard, be raised: clamor deinde accidit novus, L.: concitatior accidens clamor ab increscente certamine, L.: ut vox etiam ad hostes accideret (with acc. and inf.), L.—To befit, become, suit (poet.): istuc verbum vere in te accidit, was true of you, T.—Fig., to come to pass, happen, occur, fall out, take place, befall: res eo gravius ferre, quo minus merito accidissent, Cs.: si quid mali accidisset, S.: cum tantum periculi accidisset, Cs.: quae victis acciderent enumeravere, the fate of the conquered, S.: si gravius quid acciderit, if any calamity occur, Cs.: casu accidit ut: sic accidit, uti, etc., thus it happened, that, Cs. — Pleonast. in narrations: accidit ut esset luna plena, Cs.: neque saepe accidit, ut, etc., Cs.—Of what is fortunate or welcome: quid optatius populo R. accidere potuit, quam, etc.? interea aliquid acciderit boni, T.— Esp., si quid cui accidat, or si quid humanitus accidat, if anything should happen to one (euphemist. for die): si quid mihi humanitus accidisset: si quid ei gravius a Caesare accidisset, i. e. if Cœsar should put him to death, Cs.: si quid accidat Romanis, if the Romans are destroyed, Cs.—To end, result, turn out: contra opinionem, disappoint us, Cs.: peius victoribus quam victis accidisse, Cs.
    * * *
    I
    accidere, accidi, - V
    fall upon/down/to/at or near, descend, alight; happen, occur; happen to (DAT)
    II
    accidere, accidi, accisus V TRANS
    cut, cut into/down/up, hack, hew, fell; overthrow, destroy; cut short; weaken

    Latin-English dictionary > accidō

  • 3 adsuētūdō (assuē-)

        adsuētūdō (assuē-) inis, f    [adsuetus], custom, habit: longa, O.: mali, L.: voluptatum, Ta.

    Latin-English dictionary > adsuētūdō (assuē-)

  • 4 adventus

        adventus ūs (gen. adventi, T.), m    [ad + BA-, VEN-], a coming, approach, arrival: meus, S.: legionum, Cs.: nocturnus ad urbem: in urbem sociorum: consulis Romam, L.: nisi eius adventus appropinquasset, N.: Huius in adventum horrere, at the prospect of his coming, V.: adventum pedum audire, the approaching tramp, V.: lenire (malorum) adventum, alleviate them: mali.
    * * *
    arrival, approach; visit, appearance, advent; ripening; invasion, incursion

    Latin-English dictionary > adventus

  • 5 apportō (ad-p-)

        apportō (ad-p-) āvī, ātus, āre,    to carry, convey, bring along: quid nam apportas? T.: virginem secum: signa populo R. — Fig.: ne quid mali, T.: nil viti tecum: nuntium tibi, T.

    Latin-English dictionary > apportō (ad-p-)

  • 6 arbōs

        arbōs oris, f    [1 AL-, AR-], a tree: multae istarum arborum: ingens, V.: felix, fruil-bearing, L.: abietis arbores, fir-trees, L. —Poet.: Iovis, the oak, O.: Phoebi, the laurel, O.: Herculea, the poplar, V.: mali, a mast, V.: arbore fluctūs Verberat, the oar, V.: Phrixeam petiit Pelias arbor ovem, the ship Argo, O.: arbori infelici suspendito, on the gallows.
    * * *
    tree; tree trunk; mast; oar; ship; gallows; spearshaft; beam; squid?

    Latin-English dictionary > arbōs

  • 7 autem

        autem    conj., an adversative particle which regularly follows an emphatic word, or two or more closely connected words, but, on the other hand, on the contrary, however: hostium vim sese perversurum putavit, pervertit autem suam: cum hic Roscius esset Ameriae, T. autem iste Roscius Romae: moleste enim tulerat... ego autem non moleste fero. — In contrasted conditions, si... si autem; si or nisi... sin autem: si non venit, quid attinet? si autem venit, quid attinuit? — In a condition in contrast with a preceding negative or question: nobiscum nec animo certe est nec corpore. si autem domi est. — Ellipt.: Thr. Ego non tangam meam? Ch. Tuam autem, furcifer? Yours, say you? T.: perii, quid hoc autemst mali? T.—In exclamations: ecce autem alterum, T.: eccui autem non proditur revertenti? — In a correction or explanation: num quis testis Posthumium appellavit? Testis autem? non accusator?: In Africam transcendes. Transcendes autem dico, L.: ab hostibus captae. quibus autem hostibus? nempe iis, etc.—In a transition, but, and now: atque haec in moribus. de benevolentiä autem, quam, etc.: de inferendā quidem iniuriā satis dictum est. praetermittendae autem, etc.— Introducing a parenthesis: quod vitium effugere qui volet (omnes autem velle debent) adhibebit, etc. — Resuming a thought: honestum autem id, quod exquirimus.—Adding a new circumstance or a climax: tulit hoc graviter filius; augebatur autem eius molestia, etc.: magnus dicendi labor, magna res, magna dignitas, summa autem gratia. —In a syllogism, to introduce the minor proposition, now, but, C.
    * * *
    but (postpositive), on the other hand/contrary; while, however; moreover, also

    Latin-English dictionary > autem

  • 8 bonus

        bonus adj.    [old duonus], good; as comp. in use melior, ōris cf. μᾶλλον, better; as sup. optimus 2 AP-, OP-, best: vir bonus, morally good, perfect; rarely bonus vir: in virorum bonorum numero haberi, honest: quem voles virum bonum nominato, producam, respectable: bone accusator, honorable: socer eius vir multum bonus est: vir optimus, most worthy: optimus olim Vergilius, H.: iudex, just: imperator, skilful, S.: consul, L.: opifex, H.: pater familias, thrifty, N.: servus, faithful: vir, a good husband, L.: custos, T.: civis, a good citizen.—Of the gods: fata bonique divi, H.: pater optime (Iuppiter), O.: in templo Iovis Optimi Maximi: O di boni, gracious gods: o mihi, Manes, este boni, propitious, V.— Of things, good, of good quality, well-made, useful: scyphi optimi, most artistic: agrum Meliorem nemo habet, more fertile, T.: nummi, current: voltūs, good looks, O.: navigatio, prosperous: tempestas, fine weather: ova suci melioris, fine flavor, H.: aetas, the prime of life: melior sensus, keener: mentem vobis meliorem dari, more sense, T.: bonam deperdere famam, good name, H.: otium, valuable, S.: optimae fabulae: esse meliore condicione, better off: esse spe bonā: meliora responsa, more favorable, L.: amnis Doctus iter melius, less injurious, H.: meliore Tempore dicam, more opportune, H.: librorum Copia, ample, H.: meliorem militem id certamen fecit, L.: vobis eadem quae mihi bona malaque esse, S.: bona bello Cornus, useful, V.: pecori bonus alendo (mons) erat, L.: eloqui copiose melius est quam, etc.: optimum visum est captivos deportare, L.: constituerunt optimum esse domum reverti, Cs.: optumum factu credens exercitum augere, S.: hoc vero optimum, ut is nesciat, etc. — In particular phrases, with venia: bonā veniā, with (your) kind permission, by (your) leave: abs te hoc bonā veniā expeto, T.: oravit bonā veniā Quirites, ne, etc., L.—With pax: cum bonā pace, or bonā pace, without dispute: alteri populo cum bonā pace imperitare, by common consent, L.: omnia bonā pace obtinere, L.— With res: bonae res, comforts, luxury, prosperity: bonis rebus morte privari: omnibus optimis rebus usus est, N.: bonis Rebus agit laetum convivum, in luxury, H.: de bonis rebus in vitā, de malis, of moral good and evil. — With ars: bonae artes, honorable conduct, S.: artis bonae famam quaerere, an honorable achievement, S.: bonarum artium studia, liberal studies: optimarum artium studia, the highest cnlture.—With fides: bona fides or fides bona, good faith, sincerity, fairness: polliceor hoc vobis bonā fide: ego defendi fide optimā, in perfect sincerity: ad fidem bonam pertinere, notum esse, etc., equity: quidquid dare facere oportet ex fide bonā (in a judicial decree).—With pars: melior pars, the better party, party in the right: maior pars (senatūs) meliorem vicit, L.: gratia melioris partis, the optimates, L.: (fuit) meliorum partium, of the aristocracy: bona pars, a large part, good share: bonam magnamque partem ad te attulit, T.: sermonis: hominum, H.: melior pars acta diei, most, V.: in optimam partem accipere, most kindly: in optimam partem cognosci, most favorably. — With mores: boni mores, morality, an upright life: propter eius suavissimos et optimos mores: ex optimo more.—With animus, good spirits: bono animo es, cheer up, T.: hoc animo meliore ferre, more cheerfully, O.: bonum animum habere, L.: bono animo dicere, kindly: bono animo in populum R. videri, friendly, Cs. — With ius: iure optimo, with entire justice, deservedly: quod ei optimo iure contigit. — As subst., of persons, a good man: nec cuique bono mali quidquam evenire potest: Qui meliorem vocet in ius, a better man, H.: da locum melioribus, your betters, T.: apud bonos beneficium conlocare: Fortes creantur fortibus et bonis, H.— Plur, the better classes, aristocracy, rich: meam causam omnes boni susceperant: bonis invidere, S.: comitantibus omnibus bonis, N.: bonorum consuetudo, of gentlemen: boni, my good friends, H.: me consulit, ‘O bone,’ good friend, H.: ‘O bone, ne te Frustreris,’ my good fellow, H.: optimus quisque, every good man, all the good: sua consilia optimo cuique probare: dolor quem optimus quisque suscipit: optimo cuique pereundum erat, all eminent citizens: optimo et nobilissimo cuique oratio gratissima, the patricians: imperium semper ad optumum quemque transfertur, the best man in each case, S.: qui (aditus laudis) semper optimo cuique maxime patuit.—Of things: bonum, a good thing: summum bonum, the chief good, end of being: nihil boni nosti, nothing useful: gaude isto tam excellenti bono: maximum bonum in celeritate ponere, advantage, S.: gratiam bono publico quaerere, by a public service, L. — Prov.: cui bono? for whose advantage?—Plur.: tria genera bonorum, maxima animi: bona tolerare, prosperity, T.: bona mea deripere, my property.—With aequum, fairness, equity: neque bonum atque aequom scire, T.: alqd aequi bonique impetrare: istuc Aequi bonique facio, regard as fair, T.
    * * *
    I
    bona -um, melior -or -us, optimus -a -um ADJ
    good, honest, brave, noble, kind, pleasant, right, useful; valid; healthy
    II
    good/moral/honest/brave man; man of honor, gentleman; better/rich people (pl.)

    Latin-English dictionary > bonus

  • 9 cito (old citō)

       cito (old citō) adv. with comp. citius, and sup. citissimē    [citus], quickly, speedily, soon: abi, T.: discere: dicta Percipere, H.: tacitus citius audies, T.: obrepere eam (senectutem) citius quam putavissent: non vis citius progredi? Ph.: dicto, H.: Serius aut citius, sooner or later, O.: se in currūs citissime recipere, Cs.— Comp, sooner, rather: citius dixerim, iactasse se aliquos: Eripiet quivis oculos citius mihi, quam, etc., H.—With a negative, not soon, not easily: Haud cito mali quid ortum ex hoc, T.: neque verbis aptiorem cito alium dixerim.

    Latin-English dictionary > cito (old citō)

  • 10 cōgitō

        cōgitō āvī, ātus, āre    [com- + agito], to consider thoroughly, ponder, weigh, reflect upon, think: etiam atque etiam, T.: animo, T.: rationem: maiores vestros, Ta.: te video, non cogito solum: Scipionem, to call to mind: quid agam, T.: in quantā calamitate sis, S.: quo loco sis: quantum in illo sceleris fuerit: tantum sibi esse permissum, quantum, etc.: haec posse accidere, Cs.: quem gentes castiorem cogitaverunt?: de nobis. — To feel, be inclined, be disposed: humaniter in me: si quid amice de Romanis cogitabis, are friendly to, N.: Karthago male iam diu cogitans, hostile in disposition. — To have in mind, intend, meditate, design, plan, purpose, mean: hunc in aedīs Recipere, T.: si liberi esse cogitaretis: ex fumo dare lucem, H.: nihil nisi caedes: quid mali cogitari potest, quod, etc.: mecum rem, Cu.: latere arbitrabantur quae cogitaverant, their purposes, N.: quid Cantaber cogitet, H.: scelus, Iu.: quid cogitet Auster, V.: ut aliquid acquireret, Cs.: ut haberet, quā fugeret, N.: ne quam occasionem dimitteret, Cs.: dies ac noctes de pernicie filii, plotted for: de nostro interitu: in Pompeianum cogitabam (sc. ire): eo die cogitabam in Agnanino (sc. manere).
    * * *
    cogitare, cogitavi, cogitatus V
    think; consider, reflect on, ponder; imagine, picture; intend, look forward to

    Latin-English dictionary > cōgitō

  • 11 concinnō

        concinnō āvī, ātus, āre    [concinnus], to cause, produce: quantum mali, Ph.
    * * *
    concinnare, concinnavi, concinnatus V TRANS
    prepare/make ready; repair, put/set right/in order, touch up; arrange suitably; make up, construct, concoct, put together; bring about, cause; render, make

    Latin-English dictionary > concinnō

  • 12 cōnficiō

        cōnficiō fēcī, fectus, ere    [com- + facio], to make ready, make, prepare, bring about, complete, accomplish, execute, consummate, fulfil: soccos suā manu: vestem: tabulae litteris Graecis confectae, written, Cs.: libri Graeco sermone confecti, composed, N.: librum Graece, N.: tabulas, to keep accounts: nuptias, T.: bello confecto, ended, S.: duella, H.: facinus: caedem, N.: mandata brevi, S.: spes conficiendi negotii, Cs.: quibus rebus confectis, S.—To settle, close, finish: cum Apellā de columnis: de negotio.—To pass over, accomplish, traverse, go over, make: magno itinere confecto, Cs.: iter anno, N.: ubi confecti cursūs, V.: inmensum spatiis aequor, V.: tecta facturi, ut mille passuum conficiatur, covered.—To diminish, lessen, weaken, sweep away, destroy, kill, subdue, wear out, consume: Atheniensīs, N.: provincias: exercitūs, L.: me (sica) paene confecit, killed: dentes escas conficiunt, grind: cibum, L.: cibos, to digest: fame confici: patrimonium: suam rem. —P. perf., impaired, weakened, overcome, reduced, exhausted: equus senio, Enn. ap. C.: aetate, S.: aevo, V.: malis res p.: volneribus, Cs.: curā, T.: confectus et saucius: (captivos) ignominiis, worn out, L.—To prepare, provide, procure, bring together: tribum necessariis suis, the votes of: armata milia centum, Cs.: pauxillulum nummorum, T.: pecuniam ex illā re: conficiendae pecuniae rationes.—Fig., to produce, cause, make, bring about, effect: aliquid gnato mali, T.: motūs animorum: animum mitem, render: causae conficiunt, are efficient.—Of time, to complete, finish, end, spend, pass: sexaginta annos: noctis partem ibi: hieme confectā, Cs.: vitae cursum.—To show, deduce: ex alquā re alqd: ex quo conficitur, ut, etc.: id quod conficiatur ex ratiocinatione; see also confio.
    * * *
    conficere, confeci, confectus V TRANS
    make, construct; prepare, complete, accomplish; cause; perform; do thoroughly; compose; amass, collect; raise (troops); traverse; eat up, consume; expend; finish off; kill, dispatch; defeat finally, subdue/reduce/pacify; chop/cut up

    Latin-English dictionary > cōnficiō

  • 13 (contemplātus

        (contemplātus ūs), m    [contemplor], a consideration, contemplation. — Only abl sing.: mali, O.

    Latin-English dictionary > (contemplātus

  • 14 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

  • 15 dēiciō or dēiiciō

        dēiciō or dēiiciō iēcī, iectus, ere    [de + iacio], to throw down, hurl down, precipitate, prostrate, raze, fell, cut down, tear down, destroy: alqm de ponte in Tiberim: alqm de saxo (Tarpeio), L.: a cervicibus iugum: se de muro, leap, Cs.: saxi deiectae vertice caprae, V.: se per munitiones, leap over, Cs.: venti a montibus se deiciunt, L.: volnerato equo deiectus, Cs.: statuas veterum hominum: naves deiciendi operis missae, to destroy, Cs.: monumenta regis, H.: muros, L.: ut omnes Hermae deicerentur, N.: deiectā turri, Cs.: caput uno ictu, V.; libellos, to tear down: sortīs, to cast, Cs.: deiectis lacrimis, shed, Pr.—Poet., with dat: Gyan leto, V.—Prov.: de gradu deici (orig. of a gladiator), to be thrown off one's balance, i. e. lose one's head.—To drive out, dislodge, expel: nostri deiecti sunt loco, Cs.: praesidium ex saltu, Cs.: Gallorum agmen ex rupe Tarpeiā, L.: praesidium Claternā.— To drive out, turn out of possession, eject, dispossess: unde sis deiectus: ex eo loco.— Pass: deici, to be driven out of one's course: naves ad inferiorem partem insulae, Cs.: classis tempestate vexata ad Belearīs insulas deicitur, L. — To lay low, strike down, kill, slay, slaughter: paucis deiectis, Cs.: quem telo primum Deicis? V.: (viperam) Deice, crush, V.: super iuvencum stabat deiectum leo, Ph.— To lower, let fall, de press: in pectora mentum, O.—Fig., to cast down: oculos: voltum, V.: deiectus oculos, with downcast eyes, V.: Deiecto in humum voltu, O.— To remove, avert, divert, turn away, repel: hunc metum Siciliae damnatione istius: oculos a re p.: quantum mali de humanā condicione: vitia a se ratione: eum de sententiā.— To prevent from obtaining, deprive, rob of: de possessione imperi vos, L.: principatu, Cs.: eā spe, Cs.: deiecta coniuge tanto, V.: uxore deiectā (sc. coniugio), Ta.: hoc deiecto, after his fall, N.—In elections, to defeat, disappoint, prevent the choice of: me aedilitate: eiusdem pecuniā de honore deici: civis optimus praeturā deiectus: deiectis honore per coitionem, L.

    Latin-English dictionary > dēiciō or dēiiciō

  • 16 dēpulsiō

        dēpulsiō ōnis, f    [de+1 PAL-], a driving off, driving away, repelling, warding off: mali: servitutis.— A defence, answer (to a charge), C.— A lowering, sinking: luminum.
    * * *
    thrusting down; averting/lowering/repelling/warding off; rebuttal/rejoinder

    Latin-English dictionary > dēpulsiō

  • 17 dē-veniō

        dē-veniō vēnī, ventūrus, īre,    to come, arrive, reach: alquam in partem, Cs.: ad eam necessario: in victoris manūs: in eum locum, L.: in Scythiam, O.: quo, H.—With acc: devenere locos ubi, etc., V.: speluncam eandem, V.—Fig., to reach, arrive, come: tantum devenisse ad eum mali, T.: ad iuris studium.

    Latin-English dictionary > dē-veniō

  • 18 excitō

        excitō āvī, ātus, āre, freq.    [excio], to call out, summon forth, bring out, wake, rouse: me e somno: sopitum mero regem, Cu.: scuto offenso excitatus vigil, L.: reum consularem, summon: testīs ab inferis: cervum latibulis, Ph.— To raise, stir up: (vapores) a sole ex aquis excitantur: ventus harenam humo excitavit, S.— To raise, erect, build, construct, produce, kindle: vetat sepulcrum e lapide excitari: aras, V.: nova sarmenta culturā excitantur, are produced: ignem, Cs.: sopitas ignibus aras (i. e. ignīs sopitos in aris), V.—Fig., to raise up, comfort, arouse, awaken, excite, incite, stimulate, enliven, inspire: iacentem animum: animos ad laetitiam: Gallos ad bellum, Cs.: studia ad utilitates nostras: sonus excitat omnis Suspensum, startles, V.: hoc maxime ad virtutem excitari putant, the strongest incentive to virtue, Cs.— To appeal to, call upon, cite: ex annalium monimentis testīs: multos testīs liberalitatis tuae.— To found, cause, occasion, excite, kindle: quantum mali ex eā re, T.: quibus fundamentis hae tantae laudes excitatae sint: risūs: iras, V.
    * * *
    excitare, excitavi, excitatus V
    wake up, stir up; cause; raise, erect; incite; excite, arouse

    Latin-English dictionary > excitō

  • 19 ex-cōgitō

        ex-cōgitō āvī, ātus, āre,    to think out, contrive, devise, invent: nihil contra rem p.: quid mali aut sceleris excogitari potest, etc.: ad haec: multa ad avaritiam excogitabantur, Cs.: in rebus excogitandis, N.: excogitatum est a quibusdam ut, etc., N.: excogitat acute, quid decernat.

    Latin-English dictionary > ex-cōgitō

  • 20 exōrdium

        exōrdium ī, n    [ex + ordo].—Orig., the warp of a web ; hence, a beginning, commencement, origin: mali: a Bruto capiamus exordium: primae pugnae, V.: dicendi.— An introduction, exordium, proem, preface: quo utar exordio: quae prima exordia sumat? V.
    * * *
    beginning; introduction, preface

    Latin-English dictionary > exōrdium

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