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Results for: crescit indulgens sibi dirus hydropsTranslations: 130 / 90
 Latin English
crescit indulgens sibi dirus hydropsthe fatal dropsy gains on the patient from his gratifying his thirst (Horace)
adhuc neminem cognovi poëtam, qui sibi non optimus videreturI have never yet known a poet who did not think himself super-excellent (Cicero)
aliis lætus, sapiens sibicheerful for others, wise for himself
Amans iratus multa mentitur sibiAn angry lover tells himself many lies.
ampliat ætatis spatium sibi vir bonus; hoc est vivere bis vita posse priore fruithe good man extends the terms of his life; it is to live twice to be able to enjoy one’s former life (Martial)
carior est illis homo quam sibiman is dearer to them (the gods) than to himself (Juvenal)
crescit amor nummi quantum ipsa pecunia crescitthe love of money increases as wealth itself increases (Juvenal)
Crescit amor nummi, quantum ipsa pecunia crescit Et minus hanc optat, qui non habetThe love of money is with wealth increased, And he that has it not, desires it least. --- Juvenal [Decimus Junius Juvinalis]
Crescit amor nummi, quantum ipsa pecunia crevitThe love of wealth grows as the wealth itself grew. (Juvenalis)
crescit eundoit grows as it goes (motto of New Mexico)
crescit occulto velut arbor ævoit grows as a tree with a hidden life (Horace)
crescit sub pondere virtusvirtue grows under oppression
crimina qui cernunt aliorum, non sua cernunt; hi sapiunt aliis, desipiuntque sibithose who see the faults of others, but not their own, are wise for others and fools for themselves
dumque punitur scelus, crescitwhile crime is punished it yet increases (Seneca)
et quæ sibi quisque timebat unius in miseri exitium conversa tulereand what each man feared for himself was easily borne, when it was turned to the destruction of a single wretch! (Virgil, in reference to casting lots to sacrifice one of a number of people)
etiam quæ sibi quisque timebat unius in miseri exitium conversa tulerewhat each man feared would happen to himself did not trouble him when he saw that it would ruin another (Virgil)
facilius crescit dignitas quam incipitdignity increases more easily than it begins (Seneca)
facilius crescit quam inchoatur dignitasit is easier to increase dignity than to acquire it in the first place (Laberius)
fama crescit eundorumor grows as it goes (Virgil)
Fama crescit eundoThe rumour grows as it goes. (Vergil)
familiare est hominibus omnia sibi ignoscereit is common to man to pardon all his own faults
fit scelus indulgens per nubila sæcula virtusin times of trouble leniency becomes crime
fœnum habet in cornu, longe fuge, dummodo risum excutiat sibi, non hic cuiquam parcit amicohe has a wisp of hay on his horn, flee far from him; if only he raise a laugh for himself, there is no friend he would spare (Horace)
hi narrata ferunt alio; mensuraque ficti crescit et auditus aliquid novus adjicit auctorsome report elsewhere whatever is told them; the measure of fiction always increases, and each fresh narrator adds something to what he has heard (Ovid)
hic murus aheneus esto, nil conscire sibi, nulla pallescere culpalet this be your brazen wall of defense, to have nothing on your conscience, no guilt to make you turn pale (Horace)
illa laus est, magno in genere et in divitiis maximis, liberos hominem educare, generi monumentum et sibiit is a merit in a man of high birth and large fortune to train up his children so as to be a credit to his family and himself (Plautus)
illi mors gravis incubat, qui, notus nimis omnibus, ignotus moritur sibideath presses heavily on that man who, being but too well known to others, dies in ignorance of himself (Seneca)
in illo viro, tantum robur corporis et animi fuit, ut quocunque loco natus esset, fortunam sibi facturus videreturin that man there was such oak-like strength of body and mind that whatever his rank by birth might have been, he gave promise of attaining the highest place in the lists of fortune (Livy, said of Cato the Elder)
inertis est nescire, quid liceat sibi. Id facere, laus est, quod decet; non, quod licetit is the act of the indolent not to know what he may lawfully do. It is praiseworthy to do what is becoming, and not merely what is lawful (Seneca)
inspicere tanquam in speculum in vitas omnium jubeo, atque ex aliis sumere exemplum sibithe lives of other men should be regarded as a mirror from which we may take an example and a rule of conduct for ourselves (Terence)
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