|tolluntur in altum, ut lapsu graviore ruant||they are raised to a great height, that they may tumble with a heavier fall (Claudian)|
|alo (alui altum)||nourish, cherish, support, sustain, maintain, keep|
|alo (alui altum), nutrio||nourish|
|amo, colo colui cultum, alo (alui altum)||cherish|
|asperius nihil est humili cum surgit in altum||nothing is more harsh (or galling) than a low man raised to a high position (Claudian)|
|celsæ graviore casu decidunt turres||lofty towers fall with a heavier crash (Horace)|
|conservo, alo (alui altum), retineo, teneo||maintain|
|in altum||toward heaven|
|litus ama; altum alii teneant||keep close to the shore; let others venture into the deep (Virgil)|
|marmoreo Licinus tumulo jacet, at Cato parvo, Pompeius nullo. Quis putet esse deos? Saxa premunt Licinum, levat altum Fama Catonem, Pompeium tituli. Credimus esse deos||Licinus lies in a marble tomb, Cato in a humble one, Pompey in none. Who can believe that the gods exist? Heavy lies the stone on Licinus; Fame raises Cato on high; his glories raise Pompey. We believe that the gods do exist|
|miserum est aliorum incumbere famæ ne collapsa ruant subductis tecta columnis||it is a wretched thing to lean upon the fame of others, lest the roof should fall in ruins when the pillars are withdrawn (Juvenal)|
|noli altum sapere||do not aim at lofty things|
|omnes sub regno graviore regnum est||every monarch is subject to a mightier one (Seneca)|
|provehito in altum||launch forth into the deep (motto of the Memorial University of Newfoundland)|
|Quid quid latine dictum sit, altum videtur||Anything said in Latin sounds profound|
|quidquid in altum fortuna tulit, ruitura levat||whatever fortune has raised to a height, it has raised only that it might fall (Seneca)|
|Quidquid Latine dictum sit altum videtur||whatever has been said in Latin seems deep|
|Quidquid latine dictum sit, altum videtur||Anything said in Latin sounds profound|
|Quidquid Latine dictum sit, altum viditur||Whatever is said in Latin sounds profound|
|rectius vives, Licini, neque altum semper urgendo, neque, dum procellas cautus horrescis, nimium premendo littus iniquum||you will live more prudently, Licinius, by neither always keeping out to sea, nor, while with caution you shrink from storms, hugging too closely the treacherous shore (Horace)|
Translations: 1 – 20 / 25
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.
Esperanto is only partially translated. Please help us improve this site by translating its interface.
Total number of language pairs: 484
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Improved: English<>Finnish, English<>Swedish
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My name is Tomislav Kuzmic, I live in Croatia and this site is my personal project. I am responsible for the concept, design, programming and development. I do this in my spare time. To contact me for any reason please send me an email to tkuzmic at gmail dot com. Let me take this chance to thank all who contributed to the making of these dictionaries and improving the site's quality:
EUdict is online since May 9, 2005 and English<>Croatian dictionary on tkuzmic.com since June 16, 2003.