EUdict :: Latin-English dictionary
Results for: Arguit, arguito: quicquid probat ilia, probato: Quod dicet, dicas: quod negat ilia, neges. Riserit, arride: si flebit, flere memento; Imponat leges vultibus ilia tuis Translations: 1 – 30 / 401 Latin English Arguit, arguito: quicquid probat ilia, probato: Quod dicet, dicas: quod negat ilia, neges. Riserit, arride: si flebit, flere memento; Imponat leges vultibus ilia tuis To a lover. Blame, if she blames; but if she praises, praise. What she denies, deny; say what she says. Laugh, if she smiles; but if she weeps, then weep, And let your looks with hers their motions keep. --- Ovid [Publius Ovidius Naso] ab alio expectes, alteri quod feceris what you do to others, you may expect another to do to you (Laberius and Publilius Syrus) ab alto speres alteri quod feceris expect from Heaven what you have done to another accidit in puncto quod non contingit in anno what does not occur in the whole course of the year may happen in a moment accipiunt leges, populus quibus legibus exlex they consent to laws that place the people outside the law (Lucilius) adde quod ingenuas didicisse fideliter artes emollit mores nec sinit esse feros add the fact that to have studied faithfully the liberal arts softens behavior, not allowing it to be savage (Ovid) Aequam memento rebus in arduis servare mentem remember to keep a calm mind in difficulties age quod agis do what you are doing (i.e., attend to the work you have at hand; mind your own business) Age quod agis Do what you do well, pay attention to what you are doing alienos agros irrigas tuis sitientibus you water the fields of others while your own are parched alienum est omne quicquid optando evenit what we obtain merely by asking is not really our own (Publilius Syrus) alium silere quod valeas (or voles), primus sile to make another person hold his tongue, be first silent (Seneca) ama et fac quod vis love and do what you will (adapted from St. Augustine) Amans semper, quod timet, esse putat A lover always believes it to be as he fears. --- Ovid [Publius Ovidius Naso] animus hoc habet argumentum divinitatis suæ, quod illum divina delectant the soul has this proof of its divinity, that divine things delight it (Seneca) animus quod perdidit optat atque in præterita se totus imagine versat the mind yearns after what is gone and loses itself in dreaming of the past (Petronius) arma tenenti omnia dat, qui justa negat the one who refuses what is just, gives up everything to an enemy in arms (Lucan) at pater ut gnati, sic nos debemus amici si quod sit vitium non fastidire but at least we might do for a friend what a father does for his child, and not be disgusted by a blemish (Horace) bene dormit, qui non sentit quod male dormiat he sleeps well who is not conscious that he sleeps ill bene est cui Deus obtulit parca quod satis est manu well for him to whom God has given enough with a sparing hand bis est gratum quod opus est, si ultro offeras the kindness is doubled if what must be given is given willingly bonis quod bene fit (or benefit) haud perit whatever good is done for good men is never done in vain (Plautus) bonæ leges malis ex moribus proceantur good laws grow out of evil acts (Macrobius) cave ne quidquam incipias, quod post pœniteat take care not to begin anything of which you may repent (Publilius Syrus) cignoni non sine causa Apoloni dicata sint, quod ab eo divinationem habere videantur, qua providentes quid in morte boni sit, cum cantu et voluptate moriantur the swan is not dedicated to Apollo without cause, because foreseeing his happiness in death, he dies with singing and pleasure (Cicero) Cito fit quod dei volunt What the gods want happens soon (Petronius) cogitatio nostra cœli munimenta perrumpit, nec contenta est, id, quod ostenditur, scire our thoughts break through the defenses of heaven and are not satisfied with knowing what is offered to sense observation (Seneca) Corruptisima re publica plurimae leges In the most corrupt state are the most laws (Terence) corruptissima (in) republica plurimæ leges in the most corrupt state exist the most laws (or, the more corrupt the state, the more the laws) (Terence and Tacitus) crede quod est quod vis believe that that is which you wish to be (Ovid)
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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.
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