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Results for: what is useful is sweetTranslations: 130 / 39
 English Latin
what is useful is sweetdulce quod utile
ah!, how sweet it is to rememberah!, quam dulce est meminisse
all sweet things quickly bring satiety (or satisfaction) (Macrobius)omne quod dulce est cito satiat
and I will hold your mind captive with sweet novelty (Ovid)dulcique animos novitate tenebo
deadly poisons are concealed under sweet honey (Ovid)impia sub dulci melle venena latent
death is kind to men when it comes not during the sweet but during the sad years—then, indeed, it is often prayed for (Boëthius)mors hominum felix quæ se nec dulcibus annis inserit et mæstis—sæpe vocata venit
exceedingly sweetprae dulcis, pre dulcis
for Christ and country, danger is sweetpro Christo et patria dulce periculum
he mixes what is useful and sweet (Horace)miscuit utile dulci
Home sweet homedomus dulcis domus
honeyed, sweet as honeymellitus
it is sweet and fitting to die for ones country. (Horace)Dulce et decorum est pro patria mori.
it is sweet to be silly in places (i.e., to unwind upon occasion) (Horace)dulce est desipere in loco
It is sweet to relax at the proper timeDulce est desipere in loco
it smells sweet, is pleasing, and healthfulfragrat, delectat, et sanat
labor for one’s country is sweetdulcis pro patria labor
Love is a thing most fruitful both in honey and in gall. (A mixture of sweet and bitter) --- Plautus [Titus Maccius Plautus]Amor et melle et felle est fecundissimus
mix a little foolishness with your serious plans; it is sweet to be silly in places (Horace)misce stultitiam consiliis brevem; dulce est desipere in loco
not a thing can be either salt or sweet without a dash of love (Plautus)neque salsum neque suave esse potest quicquam, ubi amor non admiscetur
O country, when will I see you?, and when will I be permitted to quaff a sweet oblivion of anxious life, now from the books of the ancients, now from sleep and idle hours? (Horace)O rus quando te aspiciam?, quandoque licebit nunc veterum libris, nunc somno et inertibus horis ducere sollicitæ jucunda oblivia vitæ?
O sweet solace of labors (Horace, in reference to Apollo’s lyre)O laborum dulce lenimen
she has more of aloes than of honey (i.e., the bitter outweighs the sweet) (Juvenal)plus aloës quam mellis habet
sometimes sweet things become bitterdulcia quandoque amara fieri
sweet and deep repose, very much resembling quiet death (Virgil)dulcis et alta quies, placidæque simillima morti
sweet and seemly it is to die for one’s country (Horace)dulce et decorum est pro patria mori
sweet dangerdulce periculum
sweet homedulce domum
sweet is the love of one’s country, sweet it is to see one’s kindred people (Ovid)dulcis amor patriæ, dulce videre suos
sweet is the memory of past labor (or trouble) (Cicero, citing a Greek proverb)suavis laborum est præteritorum memoria
sweet society (i.e., sweet association of friends)dulce sodalicium (or, dulce sodalitium)
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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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