Перевод: с латинского на английский

Neut

  • 1 acerbus

        acerbus adj. with comp. and sup.    [2 AC-].—In taste, harsh, bitter, unripe: uva, Ph. — Meton., to the senses, harsh, sharp, bitter: frigus, H.: recitator, of harsh voice, H. — Neut. plur. As adv.: acerba sonans, V. — Fig., of character and conduct, rough, harsh, violent, rigorous, crabbed, severe, repulsive, hard, morose: acerbus odistis et fugis, H.: occupat speciem taciturnus acerbi, morose, H.: convicium, Ph. — Neut. plur. As adv.: acerba fremens, chafing with rage, V. — Of things, events, etc., premature, crude, unripe: virginis aures, O.: funus, V.: mors, O. — Grievous, bitter, severe, oppressive, burdensome, distressing: dilectus, a rigid conscription, L.: acerba fata Romanos agunt, H.: volnus, V.: imperium acerbius, N.: luctus: mors acerbissima.— Subst: quidquid acerbi est, all the bitterness (of death), V.: tot acerba, V.
    * * *
    acerba -um, acerbior -or -us, acerbissimus -a -um ADJ
    harsh, strident, bitter, sour; unripe, green, unfinished; grievous; gloomy

    Latin-English dictionary > acerbus

  • 2 adipātus

        adipātus adj.    [adeps], fat, greasy. — Plur. neut. as subst, pastry prepared with fat: livida, Iu.—Of discourse, coarse, gross: dictio.
    * * *
    adipata, adipatum ADJ
    rich; containing fat, fatty, greasy; coarse, gross (L+S)

    Latin-English dictionary > adipātus

  • 3 aeternus

        aeternus adj.    [for * aeviternus], of an age, lasting, enduring, permanent, endless: inter nos gratia, T.: hostes, L.: sollicitudo, S.: vincula: audaciae monumentum: ignis, the vestal fire.—Of all time, everlasting, eternal, perpetual, immortal: deus: rerum Potestas, V.: mentes: supplicia: ignes, i. e. the heavenly bodies, V.: puer, Bacchus, O.: Te ex aeterno patientem mortis efficere, from immortal make mortal, O.: urbs, i. e. Rome, Tb. — Neut. as subst, perpetuity: urbs in aeternum condita, L. — Adverb.: aeternum salve, forever, V.: vivere, O.: latrans, perpetually, V.: servire, H.: aeterno, O.
    * * *
    aeterna -um, aeternior -or -us, aeternissimus -a -um ADJ
    eternal/everlasting/imperishable; perpetual, w/out start/end

    Latin-English dictionary > aeternus

  • 4 aliquantum

        aliquantum ī, n    [neut. of aliquantus], a little, some, a considerable amount, something: ex cottidianis sumptibus: auri: itineris, Cs.: muri, L.: equorum et armorum, S.
    * * *
    I
    to some extent, in some degree, somewhat, slightly, a little
    II
    certain/fair amount/number/degree; a considerable quantity; a part/bit

    Latin-English dictionary > aliquantum

  • 5 aliquis

        aliquis aliqua, aliquid,    nom. and acc plur. neut. aliqua, dat. aliquīs or aliquibus, pron indef., some one, any one, anybody, one or another; neut., something, anything.    I. As pron. subst: Quom ex te esset aliquis, qui te appellaret patrem, T.: aliquid facerem, ut hoc ne facerem, T.: demersae sunt leges alicuius opibus: si te aliqui timuerunt: unusquisque aliquid fraudans se, L.: nunc aliquis dicat mihi: Quid tu? H.: Si qua tibi sponsa est... Haec tibi sive aliqua est, O.: insigne aliquid facere, T.: esse aliquid naturā pulchrum: in quo est aliquid extremum, any end.—With unus, some one man, some one: ad unum aliquem confugiebant: sin aliquis excellit unus e multis.—Partit.: aliquis ex barbatis illis: suorum aliquis: principum aliquis, Ta.: cum aliquibus principum, L.: aliquid credito esse causae, be sure there is some reason, T.: falsi: virium. — With aliquando, emphasizing the indefiniteness: quia dico aliquid aliquando: si qui fecerint aliquid aliquando.—In conditional clauses: si aliquid dandum est voluptati: si aliquem nacti sumus, cuius, etc.: nisi alicui suorum negotium daret, N.—In negative clauses: ne aliquid vos timeretis: ne aliquis dicat, etc., N.—Collect. with a plur verb.: aperite aliquis actutum ostium, T.—With alius, aliud, some other, any other, something else, anything else: dum aliud aliquid flagiti conficiat, T.: per alium aliquem te ipsum ulcisci.—Praegn., somebody, something, considerable, important: atque fac, ut me velis esse aliquem, to be somebody: si vis esse aliquis, Iu.: Meas esse aliquid putare nugas, Ct.: Est aliquid... A Diomede legi, O.: est aliquid Unius sese dominum fecisse lacertae, Iu.: dicere aliquid, to say something worth the while: adsequi aliquid, to accomplish something.—So, in colloq. lang.: fiet aliquid, something (great) will happen, T.—One and another, a few, some: dixerat aliquis leniorem sententiam, ut primo Marcellus, Cs.: dicet aliquis, noli, etc. —    II. adj. (cf. aliqui): nos quibus est alicunde aliquis obiectus labos, T.: ut aliquis metus adiunctis sit ad gratiam.
    * * *
    aliquis (aliqua), aliquid (quod) (P N aliqua) PRON
    anyone, anybody, anything; someone (unspecified); some/few; some (particular) thing

    Latin-English dictionary > aliquis

  • 6 amplius

        amplius indecl.    [ comp n. of amplus], orig. a neut. adj. used with indef. subj., or substantively; also As adv.; and with numerals, etc., without grammatical construction.    I. adj.—With indef subjj., nihil, quid, hoc, etc., more, further, besides, in addition: quid faciam amplius? T.: Numquid nam amplius tibi cum illā fuit? T.: quid a me amplius dicendum putatis?: Quid tibi mea ars efficere hoc possit amplius? T.: nec rei amplius quicquam fuit, T.: nihil amplius dicam quam victoriam, etc.: et hoc amplius censeo, make this further motion: nihil amplius, that is all: Excedam tectis, an, si nihil amplius, obstem? i. e. if I can do no more, O.—    II. As subst, more, a greater amount, larger sum: aedilis, hoc est paulo amplius quam privatus, something more: nescio an amplius mihi negoti contrahatur: si sit opus liquidi non amplius urnā, H.: at ego amplius dico, make a broader assertion: Segestanis imponere amplius quam ferre possent: amplius frumenti auferre: si amplius obsidum velit, dare pollicentur, Cs.: alii plures (uxores) habent, sed reges eo amplius, i. e. as many more as they are able to have, being kings, S.: at ne quos amplius Rhenum transire pateretur, no more, Cs.—Esp., with comp abl. of space, time, and number: uti... non amplius quinis aut senis milibus passuum interesset, no greater space, Cs.: ab Capsā non amplius duum millium intervallo, S.: cum iam amplius horis sex continenter pugnaretur, longer than, Cs.: amplius uno die morari, S.: non amplius duobus milibus habere, more, S.—    III. As adv., more, further, besides, beyond: ut esset amplius populo cautum, give further security: non luctabor tecum amplius: vadari amplius, to exact additional bail: quoniam amplius arma valuissent, S.: nec amplius armis, sed votis... exposcere pacem, no longer, V.: nec se celare tenebris amplius... potuit, V.: in illo exercitu cuncta fuere et alia amplius, S.: felices ter et amplius, H.: neque amplius potestatem faciundam, nisi de eo indicaret, S.—Esp., in court, in postponing a cause: amplius pronuntiare. —    IV. Idiomat., mostly with numerals, more than: amplius viginti urbes incenduntur, more than twenty, Cs.: amplius annos triginta tribunus fuerat, S.: me non amplius novem annos nato, N.: noctem non amplius unam, V.: non amplius milia passuum decem abesse, Cs.: spatium, quod est non amplius pedum sexcentorum, Cs.: amplius sestertium ducentiens: amplius centum cives: cum mille non amplius equitibus, S.: binas aut amplius domos continuare, i. e. occupy two or more residences each, S.: medium non amplius aequor Puppe secabatur, not more than half-way, O.: ne reiciendi quidem amplius quam trium iudicum... potestas (the phrase amplius quam trium is treated as a num.): non amplius quam terna milia... expensum, N.
    * * *
    I
    greater number (than); further, more, beyond, besides; more than (w/numerals)
    II
    greater amount/number/distance, more, any more/further; "judgment reserved"

    Latin-English dictionary > amplius

  • 7 commentātus

        commentātus adj.    [P. of 1 commentor], thought out; neut. plur. as subst, mental compositions: sua.

    Latin-English dictionary > commentātus

  • 8 Cōus

        Cōus adj.,    of Cos, Coan: purpurae, H.: vestis, Pr.: Venus, a picture by Apelles.—Neut. as subst. (sc. vinum), Coan wine, H. — Plur, Coan garments, H., O.
    * * *
    Coa, Coum ADJ
    of/from/belonging to Cos (island in Aegean, now Stanchio); (its wine/fine silk)

    Latin-English dictionary > Cōus

  • 9 dēclīvis

        dēclīvis e (neut. plur. dēclīvia; once dēclīva, O.), adj.    [de + clivus], inclining downwards, sloping: in declivi loco, Cs.: vallis, Cs.: latitudo, i. e. a broad depression, S.: Olympi, O.: arvum Aesulae, H.: flumina, O.: via, O.: iter senectae, O.— Neut. as subst, a declivity, slope: haec declivia cernebantur, Cs.: per declive sese recipere, Cs.: per declive ferri, O.
    * * *
    declivis, declive ADJ
    sloping, descending, sloping downwards; shelving; tending down; falling (stars)

    Latin-English dictionary > dēclīvis

  • 10 dīs

        dīs dītis, neut. dīte, adj. with comp. dītior and sup. dītissimus    [DIV-], rich, wealthy, opulent, provided, abounding: dis quidem esses, T.: Cratini huius ditis aedes, T.: domus, H.: patre diti, N.: Mycenae, H.: delubra donis, O.: stipendia, L.: res p. bonis exemplis ditior, L.: dum ne sit te ditior alter, H.: apud Helvetios ditissimus, Cs.: terra, V.: Bovianum armis, L.
    * * *
    I II III
    ditis (gen.), ditior -or -us, ditissimus -a -um ADJ
    rich/wealthy; richly adorned; fetile/productive (land); profitable; sumptuous

    Latin-English dictionary > dīs

  • 11 dīves

        dīves itis, with comp. and sup. (no neut. plur., nom. or acc.), adj.    [DIV-], rich, wealthy, opulent: homo divitissimus: solos sapientīs esse divites: ex mendicis fieri divites: Crassus, cum cognomine dives tum copiis: agris, H.: antiquo censu, H.: triumphis, V.: pecoris, V.: opum, V.: artium, H. —As subst m.: adimunt diviti, T.—Of things, rich, sumptuous, costly, splendid, precious: divitior mihi videtur esse amicitia: Capua, V.: mensae, H.: lingua, H.: templum donis, L.: Africa triumphis, V.: cultus, O. — Abundant, plentiful, fruitful: vena (poëtae), H.: copia flendi, O.: stipendia, L.
    * * *
    I II
    divitis (gen.), divitior -or -us, divitissimus -a -um ADJ
    rich/wealthy; costly; fertile/productive (land); talented, well endowed

    Latin-English dictionary > dīves

  • 12 ecquid

        ecquid adv. interrog.    [neut. of ecquis].—Direct, at all? ecquid te pudet? T.: ecquid vides, quos, etc.: ecquid sentitis? etc., L.: Ecquid animos excitat Hector? V.—Indirect, whether, if at all: petisse, ecquid hanc rem valere oporteat.
    * * *

    Latin-English dictionary > ecquid

  • 13 expedītus

        expedītus adj. with comp. and sup.    [P. of expedio], unfettered, unimpeded, unencumbered, without a burden: in Galliam proficisci: Sagana, tucked up, H.: legiones, without baggage, Cs.: expedito exercitu pervenit, Ta.— Masc. as subst: novem dierum iter expedito, a nine days' forced march, Cs. — Ready, free, prompt, easy, unembarrassed: expedito nobis homine opus est: ad dicendum.— Convenient, at hand, ready, commodious: iis expedito loco actuaria navigia relinquit, Cs.: via expeditior ad honores: Caesaris victoria, complete, Cs.: reditum in caelum patere expeditissimum: pecunia expeditissima, readiest.—Neut. as subst: in expedito habere copias, L.
    * * *
    I
    expedita -um, expeditior -or -us, expeditissimus -a -um ADJ
    unencumbered; without baggage; light armed
    II

    Latin-English dictionary > expedītus

  • 14 factum

        factum ī, n    [P. neut. of facio], a deed, act, exploit, achievement: horum facta depingere, T.: te pro istis factis Ulciscar, T.: Dimidium facti, qui coepit, habet, H.: famam extendere factis, V.: egregium: inlustria et gloriosa: mortalia, of mortals, H.: totā notissima Cypro Facta, the story, O.: recte ac turpiter factum, Cs.: bene facta, benefits: recte facta, services, L.— An event: paulo post id factum, Cs.: mirabile, O.
    * * *
    fact, deed, act; achievement

    Latin-English dictionary > factum

  • 15 fērālis

        fērālis e, adj.    [1 FER-], of a funeral, of funeral rites, of the dead, funereal: munera, for the dead, O.: cupressus, V.: vittae, O.: carmen, V.: umbra, as of death, Ta.: papilio (often on tombs, as symbol of the soul), O.: dies, of the festival of the dead (celebrated in February), O.— Neut. plur. as subst, the festival of the dead (on the 17th or 21st of February), C., L., O.— Deadly, fatal, dangerous: dona, O.
    * * *
    feralis, ferale ADJ
    funereal; deadly, fatal

    Latin-English dictionary > fērālis

  • 16 in

       in    [old indu], prep. with acc. or abl.    I. With acc., in space, with verbs implying entrance, into, to: in Epirum venire: in flumen deicere: in Ubios legatos mittere, Cs.: Thalam pervenit, in oppidum magnum, S.—Fig.: in memoriam reducere: in animum inducere, L.: dicam quod mi in mentemst, T.—With verbs of motion, up to, to, into, down to: in caelum ascendere: in aram confugitis ad deum, up to the altar: vas in manūs sumere, into his hands: se in manūs Romanis tradidisse, L.—With verbs of rest or placing, in: adesse in senatum iussit: Minucius in custodiam habitus, thrown into prison and kept there, L.: propinquas suas nuptum in alias civitates conlocasse, Cs.—Of direction or local relation, towards, in front of, over against: in orientem Germaniae obtenditur, Ta.: coram in os te laudare, T.: castra movet in Arvernos versus, towards, Cs.: in Galliam versus movere, S.—In time, into, till, for: dormiet in lucem, till broad day, H.: in multum diei, L.: e somno, quem in diem extrahunt, Ta.: indutias in triginta annos impetraverunt, for thirty years, L.: in omne tempus, forever: hominem invitavit in posterum diem, for the following day.— In adverbial expressions with words of time: sancit in posterum, ne quis, etc., hereafter: res dilata est in posterum, to a later day: et in praesentia hi et in futurum metum ceperunt, L.: in perpetuum fore: non in tempus aliquod, sed in aeternum, L.: ex raptis in diem commeatibus, for immediate use, L.: fundum emere in diem, i. e. a fixed day of payment, N.: in dies singulos, each succeeding day: in dies, day by day, L.: nos in diem vivimus, for the moment: in diem et horam, every day, H.: in horas, hourly, H.—Of reference, in relation to, about, respecting, towards, against: id, quod est in philosophos dictum, concerning: carmen, quod in eum scripsisset: in liberos nostros indulgentia: impietates in deos, against: in dominum quaeri, as a witness against: invehi in Thebanos, N.: hominis definitio una in omnīs valet, applies to: in obsequium pronus, H.: in utrumque paratus, V.: in incertum, ne, etc., in view of the uncertainty, whether, L.—Of purpose, for, with a view to: haec civitas mulieri in redimiculum praebeat: Regium in praesidium missa legio, as a garrison, L.: in gratiam sociorum, to gratify, L.: Quos audere in proelia vidi, V.: praemia, in quorum spem pugnarent, L.: in spem pacis solutis animis, L.: Ingrata misero vita ducenda est in hoc, ut, etc., H.: satis in usum, for immediate wants, L. —Of result, to, unto, so as to produce: in familiae luctum nupsit: Excisum Euboicae latus ingens rupis in antrum, V.: commutari ex veris in falsa. —In the phrases, in tantum, so far, so greatly: nec In tantum spe tollet avos, V.: in tantum suam felicitatem enituisse, L.—In rem esse, to be useful, avail: si in rem est Bacchidis, T.: imperat, quae in rem sunt, L.: in rem fore credens universos adpellare, S.—Of manner, according to, after: ille in eam sententiam versus, to this effect: in utramque partem disputat, on both sides: cives servilem in modum cruciati, like slaves: vaticinantis in modum canere, L.: virtutem in maius celebrare, S.: in hanc formulam iudicia: sc. in haec verba factum, L.: in universum, in general, L.: in universum aestimanti, upon a general view, Ta.—Of distribution, into, for, according to: Gallia divisa est in partīs trīs, Cs.: describebat censores binos in singulas civitates, i. e. for each state: sextantibus conlatis in capita, a head, L.—Praegn.: in eorum potestatem portum futurum intellegebant. would fall: in potestatem Locrensium esse, L.    II. With abl., of space, in, within: in cerebro animi esse sedem: quae res in nostris castris gererentur, Cs.: in foro palam Syracusis: (caedes) in viā facta: nupta in domo, L.: copias in castris continent, Cs.: in tuā sedeculā sedere: Heri coīmus in Piraeo, T.: navis et in Caietā parata.—Of position, on, upon, over, among, before, in, under: in equo sedens, on horseback: in eo flumine pons erat, over, Cs.: multā te in rosā urget, H.: Caesaris in barbaris erat nomen obscurius, among, Cs.: in Brutiis praeesse, L.: in manu poculum tenens: est in manibus oratio: gloria in oculis sita, S.: populari in oculis eius agros, under, L.—In, with, wearing, under, clad, covered: in veste candidā, L.: in lugubri veste, Cu.: homines in catenis Romam mittere, L.: in violā aut in rosā, garlanded: legiones in armis, Cs.—Of a multitude or number, in, among, of: In his poëta hic nomen profitetur suom, T.: sapientissimus in septem: eum in tuis habere: iustissimus unus in Teucris, V.—Of writings, in: in populorum institutis aut legibus: in Timaeo dicit: perscribit in litteris, hostīs ab se discessisse, Cs.: in Thucydide orbem modo orationis desidero, in the style of.—Fig., of mind or character, in: in animo habere: quanta auctoritas fuit in Metello!: in omni animante est summum aliquid.—In phrases, with manibus or manu, at hand, under control, within reach: quamcunque rem habent in manibus: neque mihi in manu fuit Iugurtha qualis foret, in my power, S.: cum tantum belli in manibus esset, on their hands, L.: quorum epistulas in manu teneo.—With loco: in eo loco, in that state, in such a condition: in eo enim loco res sunt nostrae, ut, etc., L.: quo in loco res esset, cognoscere, Cs.: quod ipse, si in eodem loco esset, facturus fuerit, L.—In eo esse ut, etc., to be in such a condition, etc.: cum in eo esset, ut, etc., the situation was such, L.—Of time, in, during, in the course of, within: in tempore hoc, T.: in tali tempore, L.: in diebus paucis, T.: Tam in brevi spatio, T.: in omni aetate: in totā vitā inconstans.—In, while, during: fit, ut distrahatur in deliberando animus: in dividendo partem in genere numerare: in agris vastandis, in laying waste, Cs.: cum in immolandā Iphigeniā tristis Calchas esset.—In phrases, in tempore, in time, at the right time, seasonably: ipsum video in tempore huc se recipere, T.: spreta in tempore gloria interdum cumulatior redit, L.—In praesentiā, at present, now, for the moment, under existing circumstances: sic enim mihi in praesentiā occurrit: id quod unum maxime in praesentiā desiderabatur, L.—In praesenti, for the present: haec ad te in praesenti scripsi, ut, etc.: talenta centum in praesenti, down, L.—Of condition or occupation, in, subject to, affected by, experiencing, engaged in, involved in: magno in aere alieno: torpescentne dextrae in amentiā illā? L.: diem in laetitiā degere, T.: civitas, quae tibi in amore fuit, beloved: in invidiā esse, L.: quod in summis tuis occupationibus voluisti, etc., when engrossed by: in eo magistratu pari diligentiā se praebuit, N.: esse in vitio, in the wrong: hoc est in vitio, perhorrescere, etc., is wrong.—In the case of, in relation to: numcubi meam Benignitatem sensisti in te claudier? in your case (i. e. towards you), T.: facere in eo, cuius, etc., in the case of the man, Cs.: in furibus aerari, S.: Achilles talis in hoste fuit, V.: in hoc homine saepe a me quaeris, etc., in the case of.— In phrases, with summā, in all, in a word, in fine: in omni summā me ad pacem converto.—With neut. sing. of an adj. (expressing more abstractly the quality): cum exitūs haud in facili essent (i. e. haud faciles), L.: in obscuro vitam habere, S.: in dubio esse, L.: in integro esse: in tuto esse, L.: in aequo esse, L.: in aperto esse, S.: in promisco esse, L.: in incerto haberi, S.    III. In composition, in retains its n before vowels, and before h, c, d, f, g, consonant i, n, q, s, t, v, usually also before l and r, and very frequently before m, b, p. But the n is usually assimilated before m, b, p, and often before l, r.
    * * *
    I
    in, on, at (space); in accordance with/regard to/the case of; within (time)
    II
    into; about, in the mist of; according to, after (manner); for; to, among

    Latin-English dictionary > in

  • 17 inceptum

        inceptum ī, n    [P. neut. of incipio], a beginning: incepta gravia, H.—An attempt, undertaking: illud, T.: contra patriam: a quo incepto me detinere, S.: cuius neque inceptum ullum frustra erat, S.: absistere incepto, L.: Abnegat incepto, V.: piget incepti, V.: Catilinae inceptis favere, S.: di nostra incepta secundent, V.—A purpose, subject, theme: ad inceptum redeo, S.: nos ab incepto trahere, S.
    * * *
    beginning, undertaking

    Latin-English dictionary > inceptum

  • 18 incertum

        incertum adv.    [neut. of incertus], doubtfully: vigilans, half awake, O.

    Latin-English dictionary > incertum

  • 19 in-doctus

        in-doctus adj.    with comp, untaught, unlearned, uninstructed, ignorant, unskilful: multitudo: habitus indoctior: Cantabrum indoctum iuga ferre nostra, H.: pilae discive trochive, H.— Neut. adverb: canet indoctum, without skill, H.— As subst m.: non apud indoctos loquor: Non tu, indocte, solebas, etc., V.

    Latin-English dictionary > in-doctus

  • 20 īnferius

        īnferius adj.    [neut. of inferior], lower, further down: Inferius terras (cremabis), too low, O.: inferius suis fraternos currere equos, O.—With quam, O.

    Latin-English dictionary > īnferius

См. также в других словарях:

  • neut — abbrev. neuter * * * …   Universalium

  • NEUT — Aegypti Nomus, Ptol …   Hofmann J. Lexicon universale

  • neut — abbrev. neuter …   English World dictionary

  • neut — her·me·neut; neut; …   English syllables

  • neut — abbreviation 1. neuter 2. neutral * * * neut obs. form of newt …   Useful english dictionary

  • neut. — neuter. * * * abbrev 1. Neuter 2. Neutral * * * neut., 1. neuter. 2. neutral. * * * abbr. ■ neuter ■ neutral …   Useful english dictionary

  • neut. — neuter. * * * …   Universalium

  • neut — neuter, neutral; neutrophil …   Medical dictionary

  • neut. — abbr. neuter …   Dictionary of English abbreviation

  • neut. — abbr. neuter …   Dictionary of abbreviations

  • neut. — neuter …   From formal English to slang


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