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Breath

  • 1 adflātus (aff-)

        adflātus (aff-) ūs, m    [ad-flo], a blowing on, breeze, blast, breath: ex terrā: vaporis, L: adflatu nocent, by the effluvia, O.: frondes adflatibus (apri) ardent, by his breath, O.—Fig., inspiration: divinus: furoris.

    Latin-English dictionary > adflātus (aff-)

  • 2 ad-flō (aff-)

        ad-flō (aff-) āvī, —, āre,    to blow on, breathe upon: terga tantum adflante vento, L.: me ful minis ventis, blasted with, V.: qui (odores) adflarentur e floribus: taurorum adflabitur ore, i. e. scorched by the breath, O.: (pennarum) iactatibus adflata est tellus, is fanned, O.: Hos necat adflati tabe veneni, poisonous breath, O.: quidquid aurae fluminis adpropinquabant, adflabat verior frigoris vis, the nearer... the keener blew, L.: velut illis Canidia adflasset, H. — Fig., to inspire: adflata est numine... dei, V.: te adflavit E tribus soror, a Fury has inflamed thee, O.: gregibus amores, Tb.—To breathe on, impart by breathing: laetos oculis adflarat (Venus) honores, breathed charms upon, V.—To waft towards (only fig.): sperat sibi auram posse aliquam adflari voluntatis, some intimation of good-will; cf. cui placidus leniter adflat amor, i. e. is propitious, Pr.

    Latin-English dictionary > ad-flō (aff-)

  • 3 aeger

        aeger gra, grum, adj.,    unwell, ill, sick, diseased, suffering, feeble: uxor, T.: homines morbo: aegro corpore esse: volneribus, N.: pedibus, S.: anhelitus, shortness of breath, V.: sues, V.: seges, V. —As subst, a sick person: aegro adhibere medicinam: non aegris facultas quietis datur, Cs.— Troubled, dejected, distempered, agitated: animus, S.: aegris animis legati, i. e. dissatisfied, L.: mortales, i. e. miseri, V.: animus avaritiā, S.: curis, V.: aeger animi, despondent, L. — Of the state, weak, frail, feeble: rei p. pars: aegri aliquid in re p., L. — Causing pain, unfortunate: amor, V.: luctus, O.
    * * *
    I
    aegra -um, aegrior -or -us, aegerrimus -a -um ADJ
    sick/ill, infirm; unsound, injured; painful, grievous; corrupt; sad/sorrowful
    II
    sick person, invalid, patient

    Latin-English dictionary > aeger

  • 4 anhēlitus

        anhēlitus ūs, m    [anhelo], a difficulty of breathing, panting, puffing, deep breathing: a lasso ore, O.: vini, drunken reviling: sublimis, H.: aeger, V.—Meton., an exhalation, vapor: terrae.
    * * *
    panting, puffing, gasping, shortness of breath; breath, exhalation; bad breath

    Latin-English dictionary > anhēlitus

  • 5 anhēlus

        anhēlus adj.    [see AN-], out of breath, short of breath, panting, puffing, gasping (poet.): senes, V.: cursus, that cause panting, O.: tussis, V.
    * * *
    anhela, anhelum ADJ
    panting, puffing, gasping; breath-taking; that emits hot blast/vapor, steaming

    Latin-English dictionary > anhēlus

  • 6 anima

        anima ae, f    [AN-], air, a current of air, breeze, breath, wind: impellunt animae lintea, H.: ignes animaeque, V. — Esp., the air utrum (animus) sit ignis, an anima: semina terrarum animaeque, V.— Breath: animam compressi, T.: animam recipe, take breath, T.: animam puram conservare: animas fovent illo, correct their breath, V.: inspirant graves animas, O.: anima amphorae, the fumes of wine, Ph.—Meton., life: animam exstinguere, T.: deponere, N.: vomere, V.: de liberorum animā iudicandum est: anima nostra in dubio est, S.: Mortalīs animas sortiri, H.: et animam agere, et efflare dicimus, to give up the ghost: non eodem tempore et gestum et animam ageres, i. e. exert yourself in gesturing to the point of death. —Prov.: quid, si animam debet? is in debt for his life? i. e. for everything, T.—Poet., of a dear friend: animae dimidium meae, H.: animae pars, H. — A life, living being, soul, person: egregias animas, quae, etc., V.: animae quales nec candidiores, etc., H.: magnae animae, Ta.—The shades, departed spirits, manes: tu pias laetis animas reponis Sedibus, H.: animam sepulcro Condimus, V.—The rational soul, mind: rationis consilique particeps: docent non interire animas, Cs.
    * * *
    soul, spirit, vital principle; life; breathing; wind, breeze; air (element)

    Latin-English dictionary > anima

  • 7 animōsus

        animōsus adj.    [anima], full of air, airy: guttura, through which the breath passes, O.— Full of life: signa, Pr.— Violent: Eurus, V.
    * * *
    animosa, animosum ADJ
    courageous, bold, strong, ardent, energetic, noble; stormy (wind/sea), furious

    Latin-English dictionary > animōsus

  • 8 aura

        aura ae (āī, V.), f, αὔρα, the air (in motion), a breeze, breath of air, wind, blast: me... omnes terrent aurae, V.: ventosi murmuris aurae, V.: rapida, O.: flammas exsuscitat aura, the breath, O. —Fig., a breath of air, wind: rumoris: famae, V.: spei, L.: voluntatis defensionisque, influence: fallax, i. e. the fickle wind of favor, H.: popularis, popular favor, C., L., H.: aura favoris popularis, L.: gaudens popularibus auris, V.: aurā, non consilio ferri, the favor of the mob, L.: divinae particula aurae, i. e. the soul, H.—The air, atmosphere, vital air (poet.): auras Vitales carpis, V.: vesci aurā Aetheriā, to live, V.: captare naribus auras, to snuff the air, V.: libertatis auram captare, a hope, L.—Height, heaven, the upper air: adsurgere in auras, V.: telum contorsit in auras, upwards, V.: stat ferrea turris ad auras (poet. for ad alta), rises, V. — The upper world: Eurydice superas veniebat ad auras, V.: pondus ad auras Expulit, i. e. was delivered of, O.—Daylight, publicity: omnia ferre sub auras, to make known, V.: fugere auras, to hide, V.—An odor, exhalation: illi Dulcis compositis spiravit crinibus aura, V.: unde auri aura refulsit, splendor, V.
    * * *
    breeze, breath (of air), wind; gleam; odor, stench; vapor; air (pl.), heaven

    Latin-English dictionary > aura

  • 9 com-primō (conp-)

        com-primō (conp-) pressī, pressus, ere,    to press together, bring together, compress, close: (digitos) compresserat pugnumque fecerat: labra, H.: oculos (of the dead), O.: murem, Ph.: ordines (of the army), to close, L.—To embrace, T., L.—Prov.: compressis manibus sedere, with the hands folded, i. e. to be idle, L.—To hold, keep in, restrain, check, curb: animam, to hold the breath, T.: manūs, to keep off, T.: gressum, V.—To keep back, suppress, withhold, conceal: frumentum: delicta: famam, L. — Fig., to restrain, hinder, check, repress, curb, subdue: libidines: voluptates: animos: conatūs aliorum, L.: furores: seditionem, L.: voce manuque Murmura, O.: amor compressus edendi, i. e. satisfied, V.

    Latin-English dictionary > com-primō (conp-)

  • 10 cursus

        cursus ūs, m    [1 CEL-], a running, course, way, march, passage, voyage, journey: cursum quom institeris, T.: navium, Cs.: ingressus, cursus, accubitio: cursu cum aequalibus certare, S.: cursu contingere metam, H.: se cursu miratur in ipso, O.: quique pedum cursu valet, V.: huc magno cursu intenderunt, at full speed, Cs.: cursu Troas agebat, V.: cursu in hostem feruntur, advance at a run, L.: cursum in medios dedit, rushed, V.: effuso cursu, L.: eodem cursu contendere, right onward, Cs.: tam brevi tempore tantos cursūs conficere: cursum direxit, quo tendebat, N.: iterare cursūs relictos, H.: Hunc morem cursūs docuit, sort of race, V.: Cursibus decernere, in racing, V.: Quo cursu deserta petiverit, flight, V.: in hoc medio cursu, i. e. half-way across, Cs.: secundissimo vento cursum tenere.—Of things, a course, way, flow: stellarum: mutata suos flumina cursūs, movement, V.: Cursibus obliquis fluens, O. — A passage: cursum exspectare, i. e. a fair wind.—Poet.: et vi cursus in altum Vela vocet, V.—Fig., a course, progress, direction, way, passage, access, succession: rerum: vitae: quem dederat cursum fortuna, V.: temporum: continuus proeliorum, Ta.: vocis per omnīs sonos: invectus contexere cursu, i. e. in a breath, Iu.: In cursu meus dolor est, i. e. is permanent, O.: recto depellere cursu, from virtue, H.
    * * *
    running; speed/zeal; charge, onrush; forward movement/march; revolution (wheel); course/direction, line of advance, orbit; voyage/passage; race; career; series; lesson

    Latin-English dictionary > cursus

  • 11 digitus

        digitus ī, m    [DIC-], a finger: de digito anulum detraho, T.: digitos impellere, ut Scriberent: Indice monstrare digito, H.: illam digito uno attingere, to touch gently, T.: alqd extremis digitis attingere, to touch lightly: attingere caelum digito, to be exceedingly happy: digiti, per quos numerare solemus, O.: in digitis suis singulas partīs causae constituere: si tuos digitos novi, skill in reckoning: si digitis concrepuerit, by a snap of the finger: digitum ad fontīs intendere, to point: qui digito sit licitus, bid at an auction: digitis nutuque loqui, by signs, O.: digito compesce labellum. hold your tongue, Iu.: monstror digito praetereuntium fidicen, H.: demonstravi digito Gallum.— Prov.: ne digitum quidem porrigere, not to move a finger.—A toe: constitit in digitos adrectus, V. — A finger's breadth, inch (the sixteenth part of a pes), Cs.: clavi digiti pollicis crassitudine, Cs.— Prov.: digitum transversum non discedere, swerve a finger's breadth: ab argento digitum discedere: digitis a morte remotus Quattuor, Iu.
    * * *
    finger; toe; a finger's breath

    Latin-English dictionary > digitus

  • 12 efflō

        efflō āvī, ātus, āre    [ex + flo], to blow out, breathe out, exhale: ignīs faucibus, V.: quem animam efflantem reliquisset, his last breath: (anguem) Abicit efflantem, dying.
    * * *
    efflare, efflavi, efflatus V
    blow or breathe out; breathe one's last

    Latin-English dictionary > efflō

  • 13 exanimō

        exanimō āvī, ātus, āre    [exanimus], to put out of breath, tire fatigue, weaken, exhaust. — Only pass: ut cursu milites exanimarentur, Cs.— To breathe forth: exiliter verba.— To deprive of life, kill, wear out: taxo se, Cs.: volnere exanimari nimio gaudio, L.: circumventi flammā exanimantur, Cs.—Fig., to deprive of self-possession, terrify, agitate, stun, wear out, dishearten: me metu, T.: te metūs exanimant iudiciorum: me querelis tuis, H.: avidos funus Exanimat, H.: exanimatus Pamphilus amorem indicat, out of his wits, T.: cum exanimatus ipse adcurrit: Troia agmina, V.
    * * *
    exanimare, exanimavi, exanimatus V
    kill, deprive of life; scare, alarm greatly; tire, exhaust; be out of breath

    Latin-English dictionary > exanimō

  • 14 ex-spīrō or expīrō

        ex-spīrō or expīrō āvī, ātus, āre,    to breathe out, emit, blow out, exhale, give out: medios animam in ignīs, O.: flammas pectore, V.: Vis ventorum Exspirare aliquā cupiens, escape, O.—To breathe one's last, expire: exspirans Adloquitur, with her last breath, V.: ubi exspiravero, H.: inter primam curationem, L.: in pugnā, L.: dentibus apri, Iu. —Fig., to expire, perish, come to an end, cease: mecum exspiratura res p. erat, L.

    Latin-English dictionary > ex-spīrō or expīrō

  • 15 flābilis

        flābilis e, adj.    [flo], airy, breath-like.

    Latin-English dictionary > flābilis

  • 16 flātus

        flātus ūs, m    [flo], a blowing, breathing, snorting: complere sedilia flatu (sc. tibiae), H.: flatūs austri, Ct.: flatu secundo Carbasa mota sonant, O.: sui flatūs ne sonet aura, cavet, of his breath, O.— Fig., a breath, breeze: prospero flatu fortunae uti. — Plur, pride, haughtiness: flatūs remittat, V.
    * * *
    blowing; snorting; breath; breeze

    Latin-English dictionary > flātus

  • 17 graviter

        graviter adv. with comp. gravius, and sup. gravissimē    [gravis], weightily, heavily, ponderously: tela ut gravius acciderent, Cs.: cecidi. O.—Of tone, deeply: sonare: sonat ungula cornu, V.— Vehemently, strongly, violently: crepuerunt fores, T.: ferire, V.: adflictae naves, Cs.—Fig., vehemently, violently, deeply, severely, harshly, unpleasantly, disagreeably, sadly: aegrotare: saucius: se volnerare, Cu.: gravissime terreri, Cs.: tibi iratus, T.: gravius hoc dolore exarsit, Cs.: cives gravissime dissentientes: tulit hoc, took to heart: cum casūs miseriarum graviter accipiuntur: illa gravius aestimare (i. e. graviora), Cs.: in illum dicere, T.: de viris gravissime decernitur, Cs.: agere: ut non gravius accepturi viderentur si, etc., sorrowfully, L.: se non graviter habere, to be not very ill: spirans, with poisonous breath, V.— With dignity, weightily, impressively, gravely, seriously, with propricty: his de rebus conqueri: de vobis illi gravissime iudicarunt, i. e. were greatly influenced by you, Cs.: res gestas narrare: locum tractare.
    * * *
    violently; deeply; severely; reluctantly

    ferre graviter -- to be vexed/upset

    Latin-English dictionary > graviter

  • 18 hālitus

        hālitus ūs, m    [halo], breath, exhalation, steam, vapor: efflavit extremum halitum, his last breath: tenuis, breeze, V.: oris, Iu.
    * * *
    breath, steam, vapor

    Latin-English dictionary > hālitus

  • 19 haustus

        haustus ūs, m    [HAVS-], a drawing: puteus facili diffunditur haustu, Iu.: aquae haustus, the right of drawing.—A drinking, swallowing, drawing in, drink, draught: exiguis haustibus bibi, in small draughts, O.: haustu sparsus aquarum, V.: aquae, O.: sanguinis, i. e. stream, O.: Esse apibus haustūs Aetherios, i. e. breath, V.: peregrinae harenae, a handful, O.: Pindarici fontis qui non expalluit haustūs, i. e. to imitate, H.
    * * *
    drink; draught; drawing (of water)

    Latin-English dictionary > haustus

  • 20 hebetō

        hebetō āvī, ātus, āre    [hebes], to make blunt, dull, blunt, dim, deaden, weaken: hastas, L.: ferrum hostium, L.: visūs tibi, V.: sidera, Ta.: taurorum flammas, quench the fiery breath, O.: alcui visūs, V.—Fig.: Lethe hebetans pectora, stupefying, O.
    * * *
    hebetare, hebetavi, hebetatus V TRANS
    blunt, deaden, make dull/faint/dim/torpid/inactive (light/plant/senses), weaken

    Latin-English dictionary > hebetō

См. также в других словарях:

  • breath — W2S3 [breθ] n [: Old English; Origin: brAth] 1.) a) [U] the air that you send out of your lungs when you breathe ▪ Leo could smell the wine on her breath. ▪ Let your breath out slowly. ▪ He s got bad breath (=breath that smells unpleasant) …   Dictionary of contemporary English

  • breath — [ breθ ] noun count or uncount *** the air that goes in and out of your body through your nose or mouth: He could feel her warm breath on his face. His breath smelled strongly of alcohol. a. the act of getting air into your lungs by breathing:… …   Usage of the words and phrases in modern English

  • Breath — (br[e^]th), n. [OE. breth, breeth, AS. br[=ae][eth] odor, scent, breath; cf. OHG. br[=a]dam steam, vapor, breath, G. brodem, and possibly E. {Brawn}, and {Breed}.] 1. The air inhaled and exhaled in respiration; air which, in the process of… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • breath — ► NOUN 1) air taken into or expelled from the lungs. 2) an instance of breathing in or out. 3) a slight movement of air. 4) a sign, hint, or suggestion: he avoided the slightest breath of scandal. ● breath of fresh air Cf. ↑breath of fresh air …   English terms dictionary

  • breath — breath; breath·er; breath·i·ness; breath·ing; breath·ing·ly; breath·less; breath·less·ness; Breath·a·ly·zer; breath·able; breath·a·bil·i·ty; breath·less·ly; breath·tak·ing·ly; …   English syllables

  • breath — [breth] n. [ME breth < OE bræth, odor, exhalation < IE base * bher , well up > FERMENT, BARM, BROOD] 1. air taken into the lungs and then let out 2. the act of breathing; respiration 3. the power to breathe easily and naturally [to get… …   English World dictionary

  • Breath — «Breath» Сингл Breaki …   Википедия

  • Breath — Single par Aya Kamiki Face A Breath Face B Mamoritai... Sortie 21 mai 2003 …   Wikipédia en Français

  • Breath — Saltar a navegación, búsqueda Breath (exhalación) es un montaje de escenario, escrito por Samuel Beckett, una versión modificada de esta performance fue incluida en el musical de Kenneth Tynan Oh! Calcutta!. Este trabajo fue estrenado en octubre… …   Wikipedia Español

  • breath — [n1] respiration animation, breathing, eupnea, exhalation, expiration, gasp, gulp, inhalation, inspiration, insufflation, pant, wheeze; concept 163 breath [n2] wind or something in the air aroma, faint breeze, flatus, flutter, gust, odor, puff,… …   New thesaurus

  • breath|er — «BREE thuhr», noun. 1. a short stop for breath; rest: »He had stopped for a few minutes breather. SYNONYM(S): respite, pause. 2. a person or thing that breathes: »I will chide no breather in the world but myself against whom I know most faults… …   Useful english dictionary

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