|the first reaction to truth is hatred. The moment it appears, it is treated as an enemy (Tertullian)||cum odio sui cœpit veritas. Simul atque apparuit, inimica est|
|(of time) a moment, crisis||articulus|
|a bitter jest, when it comes too near the truth, leaves a sharp sting behind it (Tacitus)||asperæ facetiæ, ubi nimis ex vero traxere, acrem sui memoriam relinquunt|
|a competent person in my opinion, as he was accustomed often to hear him, and published his sentiments after the subject of them ceased to exist; there is no reason therefore to suppose that his partiality has misled him from the truth (Cicero)||idoneus quidem mea sententia, præsertim quum et ipse eum audiverit, et scribat de mortuo; ex quo nulla suspicio est amicitiæ causa eum esse mentitum|
|a corrupt judge does not carefully search for the truth (Horace)||male verum examinat omnis corruptus judex|
|a deadly hatred, and a wound that can never be healed (i.e., religious disagreement) (Juvenal)||immortale odium et nunquam sanabile vulnus|
|a man above an enemy||vir super hostem|
|a matter that has been adjudged is accepted as a truth||judicata res pro veritate accipitur|
|a moment of smiling fortune is of more avail [to a soldier] than if he were recommended to Mars by a letter from Venus (Juvenal)||plus etenim fati valet hora benigni quam si nos Veneris commendet epistola Marti|
|a moment, crisis||articulus|
|A new order for the ages. (appears on the U.S. one-dollar bill)||Novus ordo seclorum|
|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 slight debt produces a debtor, a large one an enemy (Laberius)||æs debitorem leve, gravius inimicum facit|
|a small debt makes a man your debtor, a large one your enemy (Seneca)||leve æs alienum debitorem facit, grave inimicum|
|actually? really? in truth?||etiam|
|all men who consult on doubtful matters should be void of hatred, friendship, anger, and pity (Sallust)||omnes homines, qui de rebus dubiis consultant, ab odio, amicitia, ira, atque misericordia vacuos esse decet|
|amid the woods of the Academy to seek for truth (Horace)||inter sylvas Academi quærere verum|
|an enemy and an envious man is an eye over his neighbor (i.e., carefully watches his neighbor)||inimicus et invidus vicinorum oculus|
|an enemy of the state||hostis|
Translations: 1 – 20 / 239
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 320,000. Some of the words may be incorrectly translated or mistyped.
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EUdict is online since May 9, 2005 and English<>Croatian dictionary on tkuzmic.com since June 16, 2003.