Translation: from latin to english

from english to latin

subst

  • 1 abditus

        abditus adj.    [P. of abdo], hidden, concealed, secret: virgo, locked up, H.: sub terram: ne ea omnia... ita abdita latuisse videantur, ut, etc., hidden beyond discovery: copias abditas constituunt, in ambush, Cs.: secreta Minervae, mysterious, O.: latet abditus agro, hidden in, H.: (sagitta) abdita intus Spiramenta animi rupit, buried, V.—As subst n., hidden places, Ta.: abdita rerum (a Greek idiom for abditae res), abstruse matters, H.
    * * *
    abdita, abditum ADJ
    hidden, secret, out of the way, remote, secluded; obscure/abstruse (meaning)

    Latin-English dictionary > abditus

  • 2 abortīvus

        abortīvus adj.,    prematurely born: Sisyphus, H.—Neutr. plur. as subst, premature births, Iu. — Meton., that which causes abortion: abortivum, Iu.
    * * *
    I
    abortiva, abortivum ADJ
    abortive; abortificient; contraceptive; addled; prematurely born
    II
    one prematurely born; one addled

    Latin-English dictionary > abortīvus

  • 3 abruptus

        abruptus adj.    [P. of abrumpo], broken off, cut off.—Of places, steep, precipitous, inaccessible: locus in pedum mille altitudinem, L.: petra, Cu.— Subst: vastos sorbet in abruptum fluctūs, into the abyss, V.—Fig.: contumacia, rugged, Ta.: per abrupta, i. e. defiantly, Ta.
    * * *
    abrupta -um, abruptior -or -us, abruptissimus -a -um ADJ
    precipitous, steep; hasty; rash; uncompromising, haughty, aloof; abrupt, sudden; broken, disconnected, abrupt; stubborn

    Latin-English dictionary > abruptus

  • 4 absconditus

        absconditus adj.    [P. of abscondo], concealed, secret, hidden: gladii; insidiae.—As subst: non obscurum neque absconditum, i. e. not hard to see or to grasp.
    * * *
    abscondita, absconditum ADJ
    hidden, secret, concealed; covert, disguised; abstruse, recondite

    Latin-English dictionary > absconditus

  • 5 absēns

        absēns entis, adj.    [P. of absum], absent: quod is non absens reus factus esset: absenti senatui plausus est datus: absentem alqm condemnare: absens perii, away from you, O.: nobis absentibus: illum absens absentem auditque videtque, V.: postulo ut mihi tua domus te praesente absente pateat, i. e. whether you are at home or not, T.: absente nobis turbatumst, in our absence, T.: plebs tribunos plebi absentes Sex. Tempanium M. Asellium fecit, i. e. although they did not appear as competitors, L.—Poet. of places: Romae rus optas, absentem rusticus urbem tollis ad astra, H.—As subst, an absent person: minitari absenti: absentem defendere.
    * * *
    (gen.), absentis ADJ
    absent, missing, away, gone; physically elsewhere (things), non-existent

    Latin-English dictionary > absēns

  • 6 Acadēmicus

        Acadēmicus adj.,    of the Academy, Academic: libri, i. e. Academica.—As subst:
    * * *
    academica, academicum ADJ
    academic; of the Academy/Academic philosophy/Cicero's Academics (views)

    Latin-English dictionary > Acadēmicus

  • 7 ācer

        ācer ācris, ācre, adj. with comp. and sup.    [2 AC-], to the senses, sharp, piercing, penetrating, cutting, irritating, pungent: oculi: favilla non acris, no longer glowing, O.: acrior voltus, keener look, O.: acrem flammae sonitum, V.: acri tibiā, H.: canes naribus acres, O.: acetum, H.: stimuli, V.: sol acrior, fierce, H.: stomachus, irritated, H.: hiemps, severe, H.: Aufidus, impetuous, H.— Of mind, etc., violent, vehement, consuming, bitter: odium: dolor, V.: supplicia.—Of intellectual qualities, subtle, acute, penetrating, sagacious, shrewd: animus: ingenium: memoria, ready. — Of moral qualities, active, ardent, eager, spirited, keen, brave, zealous: milites: in armis, V.: acerrimus armis, V.: acer equis, spirited charioteer, V. — Violent, hasty, quick, hot, passionate, fierce, severe: cupiditas: pater acerrimus, enraged, angry, T.: acres contra me: voltus in hostem, H.: virgines in iuvenes unguibus, H.: leo, N.—As subst: ridiculum acri fortius magnas secat res, more effectually than severity, H. — Fig.: prima coitiost acerruma, i. e. most critical, T.: amor gloriae, keen: pocula, excessive, H.: concursus, Cs.: fuga, impetuous, V.: (vos) rapit vis acrior, an irresistible impulse, H.: regno Arsacis acrior est Germanorum libertas, more formidable, Ta.
    * * *
    I
    maple tree; wood of the maple tree; maple
    II
    acris -e, acrior -or -us, acerrimus -a -um ADJ
    sharp, bitter, pointed, piercing, shrill; sagacious, keen; severe, vigorous

    Latin-English dictionary > ācer

  • 8 acerbus

        acerbus adj. with comp. and sup.    [2 AC-].—In taste, harsh, bitter, unripe: uva, Ph. — Meton., to the senses, harsh, sharp, bitter: frigus, H.: recitator, of harsh voice, H. — Neut. plur. As adv.: acerba sonans, V. — Fig., of character and conduct, rough, harsh, violent, rigorous, crabbed, severe, repulsive, hard, morose: acerbus odistis et fugis, H.: occupat speciem taciturnus acerbi, morose, H.: convicium, Ph. — Neut. plur. As adv.: acerba fremens, chafing with rage, V. — Of things, events, etc., premature, crude, unripe: virginis aures, O.: funus, V.: mors, O. — Grievous, bitter, severe, oppressive, burdensome, distressing: dilectus, a rigid conscription, L.: acerba fata Romanos agunt, H.: volnus, V.: imperium acerbius, N.: luctus: mors acerbissima.— Subst: quidquid acerbi est, all the bitterness (of death), V.: tot acerba, V.
    * * *
    acerba -um, acerbior -or -us, acerbissimus -a -um ADJ
    harsh, strident, bitter, sour; unripe, green, unfinished; grievous; gloomy

    Latin-English dictionary > acerbus

  • 9 acersecomēs

        acersecomēs ae, m, ἀκερσεκόμησ, unshorn, i. e. ever youthful.—As subst, a young favorite, Iu.
    * * *
    I
    (gen.), acersecomis ADJ
    unshorn; ever youthful
    II
    long-haired/unshorn youth; young favorite, "fair-haired boy"

    Latin-English dictionary > acersecomēs

  • 10 acervālis

        acervālis e, adj.    [acervus], only as subst, a conclusion by accumulation, sorites, C.
    * * *
    I
    conclusion by accumulation; a piling up (of facts)
    II
    acervalis, acervale ADJ
    characterized by piling up; by accumulation

    Latin-English dictionary > acervālis

  • 11 Achāis

        Achāis idis or idos, adj.,    f Grecian: urbes, O.—As subst. for Achaia, Greece, O.

    Latin-English dictionary > Achāis

  • 12 Achīvus

        Achīvus adj.,    Achaean, Grecian, O.Plur. as subst, the Greeks.

    Latin-English dictionary > Achīvus

  • 13 Actaeus

        Actaeus adj., prop. of Acte (the coast of Attica).—Hence, Attic, Athenian, V., O.— Subst plur.,

    Latin-English dictionary > Actaeus

  • 14 acūtus

        acūtus adj. with comp. and sup.    [P. of acuo], sharpened, pointed, sharp, cutting: sudes, Cs.: ferrum, H.: aures, pointed, H.: acuta leto Saxa (i. e. ad letum dandum), H.—Fig., to the senses, sharp, pungent, shrill: sonus acutissimus, highest treble: aera, shrill, H.: stridor, H.: sol, oppressive, H.: morbus, violent, H. — Subst: acuta belli, violent calamities, H.— Adv: resonare acutum, shrilly, H. —Of the senses, keen, sharp: oculi: nares, i. e. rigid censoriousness, H.—Of the mind, keen, acute, discerning, penetrating, intelligent, sagacious, cunning: si qui acutiores in contione steterunt: hominum genus: studia, i. e. requiring a keen mind: homo ad fraudem, N.— Adv: acutum cernis, keenly, H.
    * * *
    I
    acuta -um, acutior -or -us, acutissimus -a -um ADJ
    sharp, sharpened, pointed/tapering; severe; glaring; acute, wise; high-pitched
    II
    acuta, acutum ADJ
    of small radius; acute (angle)

    Latin-English dictionary > acūtus

  • 15 ad-fīnis (aff-)

        ad-fīnis (aff-) e, adj.    (abl. īnī, C.; once īne, T.), adjoining, bordering on: fundo: gens Mauris, L.—Fig., related by marriage: Hegio nobis, T.— Hence, subst.

    Latin-English dictionary > ad-fīnis (aff-)

  • 16 adfluēns (aff-)

        adfluēns (aff-) entis, adj. with comp.    [P. of adfluo], flowing, abounding, abundant, rich, copious, affluent, numerous, plentiful: omnium rerum adfluentibus copiis: adfluentior amicitia: pauci opibus et copiis adfluentes: homo vestitu, in flowing garments, Ph.: domus scelerum omnium adfluens. —As subst n.: ex affluenti, profusely, Ta.

    Latin-English dictionary > adfluēns (aff-)

  • 17 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

  • 18 adiūnctus

        adiūnctus adj. with comp.    [P. of adiungo], closely connected, joined, united: quae huius causae adiunctiora sunt: huic fundo praedia.—As subst n., a characteristic, adjunct, essential attribute: in adiunctis morabimur, H.: pietatis adiunctum.— Plur, collateral circumstances.

    Latin-English dictionary > adiūnctus

  • 19 adulēscēns

        adulēscēns (not adol-), ntis    [P. of adolesco], adj. with comp, growing, near maturity, young, youthful: admodum: adulescentior Academia, younger: homines, Cs.: filia. — As subst, m. and f a youth, young man or woman (between pueritia and senectus): adulescentes bonā indole praediti: optuma, T.: Brutus adulescens, junior, Cs.
    * * *
    I
    young man, youth; youthful person; young woman/girl
    II
    adulescentis (gen.), adulescentior -or -us, adulescentissimus -a -um ADJ
    young, youthful; "minor" (in reference to the younger of two having same name)

    Latin-English dictionary > adulēscēns

  • 20 adulter

        adulter tera, adj.    [ad + 2 AL-], adulterous, unchaste: coniunx, O.: crines, seductive, H. — As subst, m. and f an adulterer, adulteress: sororis, adulterous seducer of: Lacaena, i. e. Helen, H.— A paramour, seducer, H.
    * * *
    I
    adultera, adulterum ADJ
    impure/adulterated; mixed/crossbred (plant); adulterous, unchaste; of adulterer; forged/counterfeit; debased (coinage)

    adulter clavis -- skeleton/false key

    II
    adulterer; illicit lover, paramour; offspring of unlawful love, bastard (eccl.)

    Latin-English dictionary > adulter

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