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Results for: better to have loved and lost, than not to have loved at all (Seneca)Translations: 130 / 463
 English Latin
better to have loved and lost, than not to have loved at all (Seneca)magis gauderes quod habueras, quam mœreres quod amiseras
(fem. sing. acc.) (the church), WHICH the Lord lovedquam
(fem. sing. nom.) (the milkmaid), WHO loved a princequae que
(masc. neut. nom.) (the prince) WHO loved a milkmaidqui
a benefit consists not in what is done or given, but in the intention of the giver or doer (Seneca)beneficium non in eo quot fit aut datur consistit sed in ipso dantis aut facientis animo
a benefit is estimated according to the mind of the giver (Seneca)eodem animo beneficium debetur, quo datur
A crowd of fellow sufferers is a miserable kind of comfort (Seneca)maliuolum solacii genus est turba miserorum
a favor that a person cannot recall without a blush is not a favor (Seneca)beneficium non est, cujus sine rubore meminisse non possum
A giant will keep his size even though he will have stood in a well (Seneca)Colossus magnitudinem suam servabit etiam si steterit in puteo
a gilded bit does not make for a better horse (Seneca)non faciunt meliorem equum aurei freni
a good mind possesses a kingdom (Seneca)mens bona regnum possidet
a good opportunity is seldom presented, and is easily lost (Publilius Syrus)occasio ægre offertur, facile amittitur
a great fortune is a great slavery (Seneca)magna servitus est magna fortuna
A great man can come from a hut. (Seneca)Potest ex casa magnus vir exire
a great mind becomes a great fortune (Seneca)magnam fortunam magnus animus decet
a great step toward goodness is the desire to be good (Seneca)pars magna bonitatis est velle fieri bonum
a hungry populace listens not to reason, nor cares for justice, nor is bent by any prayers (Seneca)nec rationem patitur, nec æquitate mitigatur nec ulla prece flectitur, populus esuriens
a kindness is always delightful to a grateful person; to the ungrateful, only at the time of its receipt (Seneca)gratum hominem semper beneficium delectat; ingratum semel
a king is one who fears nothing; a king is one who desires nothing (Seneca)rex est qui metuit nihil; rex est qui cupit nihil
a king should prefer his country to his children (Seneca)præferre patriam liberis regem decet
a law ought to be short, that it may be the more easily understood by the unlearned (Seneca)legem brevem esse oportet quo facilius ab imperitis teneatur
a life without purpose is an aimless one (Seneca)vita sine proposito vaga est
a man dies as often as his friends (or loved ones) die (Publilius Syrus)homo totiens moritur quotiens amittit suos
a man ought to be born either a king or a fool (Seneca)aut regem aut fatuum nasci oportere
a multitude of books distracts the mind (i.e., his learning is wide but shallow) (Seneca)distrahit animum librorum multitudo
A person dies as often as he loses his loved ones. --- Publius [Publilius Syrus]Homo totiens moritur quotiens amittit suos
a poverty of words, or rather an utter want of them (Seneca)verborum paupertas, imo egestas
a punishment always appears far more severe when it is inflicted by a merciful man (Seneca)gravior multo pœna videtur, quæ a miti viro constituitur
a small debt makes a man your debtor, a large one your enemy (Seneca)leve æs alienum debitorem facit, grave inimicum
A young man respects and looks up to his teachers (Seneca)Praeceptores suos adulescens veneratur et suspicit
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EUdict (European dictionary) is a collection of online dictionaries for the languages spoken mostly in Europe. These dictionaries are the result of the work of many authors who worked very hard and finally offered their product free of charge on the internet thus making it easier to all of us to communicate with each other. Some of the dictionaries have only a few thousand words, others have more than 250,000. Some of the words may be incorrectly translated or mistyped. More information

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Total number of language pairs: 414
Total number of translations (in millions): 11.6

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