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a boisterous fellow

  • 1 calcitro

    1.
    calcĭtro, āre, v. n. [1 calx].
    I.
    Lit., to strike with the heels, to kick, of animals (very rare), Plin. 30, 16, 53, § 149; cf. calcitratus.—
    B.
    Trop, to resist, to be stubborn or refractory: calcitrat, respuit, * Cic. Cael. 15, 36.—
    C.
    Prov.:

    calcitrare contra stimulum,

    to kick against the pricks, Amm. 18, 5, 1; Vulg. Act. 9, 5; 26, 14; cf. 1. calx. —
    * II.
    In gen., to strike convulsively with the feet, of one dying, Ov M. 12, 240.
    2.
    calcĭtro, ōnis, m. [1. calcitro].
    I.
    One who strikes with his heels, a kicker: equus mordax, calcitro, Varr. ap. Non. p. 45, 2 (Sat. Men. 81, 3).—
    II.
    Of men, a boisterous fellow, a blusterer, Plaut. As. 2, 3, 11.

    Lewis & Short latin dictionary > calcitro

  • 2 aequālis

        aequālis e, adj. with comp.    [aequo], equal, like, even, on a par: virtutes inter se: eis genus, eloquentia, aetas aequalia, S.—Of the same age, equally old: chorus aequalis Dryadum, V. — As subst, a contemporary, fellow: aequali suo inservire, T.: dilexi senem, ut aequalem: Aristides Themistocli (gen.), N.—Living at the same time, contemporary, coeval, and subst, a contemporary: Ennio: temporibus illis scriptor, L.—Coeval, coexistent: benevolentia ipsius aequalis aetati, as old as himself: urbis mortali corpori, lasting only as long as, L.: aequali tecum pubesceret aevo, V. — Uniform, level, even, steady: loca, S.: terra ab omni parte, O.: aequali ictu freta scindere, O.: sonitus... aequalior accidens auribus, L.: nil aequale homini fuit illi, no consistency, H.
    * * *
    I
    aequale, aequalior -or -us, aequalissimus -a -um ADJ
    equal, similar; uniform, level, flat; of the same age/generation/duration
    II
    comrade; person of one's age/rank/ability, contemporary; equivalent

    Latin-English dictionary > aequālis

  • 3 alter

        alter tera, terum, gen. terīus or terius, dat. alterī (f rarely alterae), pronom adj.    [2 AL-], one, another, the one, the other (of two): necesse est sit alterum de duobus: altera ex duabus legionibus, Cs.: alter consulum, L.: in alterā parte fluminis legatum reliquit, on the other side, Cs.: ut consules alter ambove cognoscerent, one or both: absente consulum altero ambobusve, L. — Alter... alter, the one... the other, the former... the latter: curemus aequam uterque partem; ut alterum, ego item alterum, T.: quorum alter exercitum perdidit, alter vendidit: nec ad vivos pertineat, nec ad mortuos; alteri nulli sunt, alteros non attinget: quorum alteri adiuvabant, alteri, etc., Cs.: qui noxii ambo, alter in alterum causam conferant, L.—Unus... alter, one... the other: Ph. Una iniuria est tecum... altera est tecum, T.: uni epistulae respondi, venio ad alteram. — Opp. to other distributive words: alter gladiator habetur, hic autem, etc.: lateris alter angulus ad orientem solem, inferior ad, etc., Cs.: ne alteruter alterum praeoccuparet, N.: uterque suo studio delectatus contempsit alterum: neutrum eorum contra alterum iuvare, Cs.—Esp., as a numeral, the second, next (cf. secundus): primo die... alter dies... tertius dies: proximo, altero, tertio, reliquis consecutis diebus: sive iterum Sulla sive alter Marius: alteris Te mensis adhibet deum, i. e. at the dessert, H. — So, alterā die, the next day: altero die quam, on the next day after, L. — With praepp.: qui tum regnabat alter post Alexandream conditam, next after: Fortunate puer, tu nunc eris alter ab illo, the next after him, V.—In compound numbers: litteras altero vicensimo die reddidit, on the twenty-second day.—Of a number collectively: hos libros alteros quinque mittemus, a second series of five: Aurea mala decem misi; cras altera (sc. decem) mittam, V. — In the phrase, unus et alter, unus atque alter, unus alterque, the one and the other.—Usu. of an indef. number, one and another, a couple, one or two: Unus et item alter, T.: unum et alterum diem desiderari: versus paulo concinnior unus et alter, H.—Rarely of a definite number, two: unus et alter dies intercesserat.—Alterum tantum, as much more, as much again, twice as much: altero tanto longior, N.: numero tantum alterum adiecit, L. — Of quality or character, a second, another, i. e. very like: Verres, alter Orcus: alter ego: amicus est tamquam alter idem, a second self.—The one of two, either of two (for alteruter): non uterque sed alter: sine alteris vestrum vivere, L. — Meton., another (for alius): victis non ad alterius praescriptum imperare, Cs.: si nullius alterius nos pudet, nobody else, L.—Hence, a neighbor, fellow-creature: ex incommodis Alterius sua ut conparent commoda, T.: nihil alterius causā facere.—The other, the opposite: alterius factionis principes, the leaders of the opposite party, N.—Different, changed: quotiens et specula videris alterum, H.
    * * *
    I
    the_one... the_other (alter... alter); otherwise
    II
    altera, alterum ADJ
    one (of two); second/another; former/latter

    unus et alter-- one or two/other

    III
    second/further/next/other/latter/some person/thing (actually PRON); either

    Latin-English dictionary > alter

  • 4 anguilla

        anguilla ae, f dim.    [anguis], an eel, Iu.
    * * *
    eel; hard skin of an eel used as a whip in school; slippery fellow

    Latin-English dictionary > anguilla

  • 5 bonus

        bonus adj.    [old duonus], good; as comp. in use melior, ōris cf. μᾶλλον, better; as sup. optimus 2 AP-, OP-, best: vir bonus, morally good, perfect; rarely bonus vir: in virorum bonorum numero haberi, honest: quem voles virum bonum nominato, producam, respectable: bone accusator, honorable: socer eius vir multum bonus est: vir optimus, most worthy: optimus olim Vergilius, H.: iudex, just: imperator, skilful, S.: consul, L.: opifex, H.: pater familias, thrifty, N.: servus, faithful: vir, a good husband, L.: custos, T.: civis, a good citizen.—Of the gods: fata bonique divi, H.: pater optime (Iuppiter), O.: in templo Iovis Optimi Maximi: O di boni, gracious gods: o mihi, Manes, este boni, propitious, V.— Of things, good, of good quality, well-made, useful: scyphi optimi, most artistic: agrum Meliorem nemo habet, more fertile, T.: nummi, current: voltūs, good looks, O.: navigatio, prosperous: tempestas, fine weather: ova suci melioris, fine flavor, H.: aetas, the prime of life: melior sensus, keener: mentem vobis meliorem dari, more sense, T.: bonam deperdere famam, good name, H.: otium, valuable, S.: optimae fabulae: esse meliore condicione, better off: esse spe bonā: meliora responsa, more favorable, L.: amnis Doctus iter melius, less injurious, H.: meliore Tempore dicam, more opportune, H.: librorum Copia, ample, H.: meliorem militem id certamen fecit, L.: vobis eadem quae mihi bona malaque esse, S.: bona bello Cornus, useful, V.: pecori bonus alendo (mons) erat, L.: eloqui copiose melius est quam, etc.: optimum visum est captivos deportare, L.: constituerunt optimum esse domum reverti, Cs.: optumum factu credens exercitum augere, S.: hoc vero optimum, ut is nesciat, etc. — In particular phrases, with venia: bonā veniā, with (your) kind permission, by (your) leave: abs te hoc bonā veniā expeto, T.: oravit bonā veniā Quirites, ne, etc., L.—With pax: cum bonā pace, or bonā pace, without dispute: alteri populo cum bonā pace imperitare, by common consent, L.: omnia bonā pace obtinere, L.— With res: bonae res, comforts, luxury, prosperity: bonis rebus morte privari: omnibus optimis rebus usus est, N.: bonis Rebus agit laetum convivum, in luxury, H.: de bonis rebus in vitā, de malis, of moral good and evil. — With ars: bonae artes, honorable conduct, S.: artis bonae famam quaerere, an honorable achievement, S.: bonarum artium studia, liberal studies: optimarum artium studia, the highest cnlture.—With fides: bona fides or fides bona, good faith, sincerity, fairness: polliceor hoc vobis bonā fide: ego defendi fide optimā, in perfect sincerity: ad fidem bonam pertinere, notum esse, etc., equity: quidquid dare facere oportet ex fide bonā (in a judicial decree).—With pars: melior pars, the better party, party in the right: maior pars (senatūs) meliorem vicit, L.: gratia melioris partis, the optimates, L.: (fuit) meliorum partium, of the aristocracy: bona pars, a large part, good share: bonam magnamque partem ad te attulit, T.: sermonis: hominum, H.: melior pars acta diei, most, V.: in optimam partem accipere, most kindly: in optimam partem cognosci, most favorably. — With mores: boni mores, morality, an upright life: propter eius suavissimos et optimos mores: ex optimo more.—With animus, good spirits: bono animo es, cheer up, T.: hoc animo meliore ferre, more cheerfully, O.: bonum animum habere, L.: bono animo dicere, kindly: bono animo in populum R. videri, friendly, Cs. — With ius: iure optimo, with entire justice, deservedly: quod ei optimo iure contigit. — As subst., of persons, a good man: nec cuique bono mali quidquam evenire potest: Qui meliorem vocet in ius, a better man, H.: da locum melioribus, your betters, T.: apud bonos beneficium conlocare: Fortes creantur fortibus et bonis, H.— Plur, the better classes, aristocracy, rich: meam causam omnes boni susceperant: bonis invidere, S.: comitantibus omnibus bonis, N.: bonorum consuetudo, of gentlemen: boni, my good friends, H.: me consulit, ‘O bone,’ good friend, H.: ‘O bone, ne te Frustreris,’ my good fellow, H.: optimus quisque, every good man, all the good: sua consilia optimo cuique probare: dolor quem optimus quisque suscipit: optimo cuique pereundum erat, all eminent citizens: optimo et nobilissimo cuique oratio gratissima, the patricians: imperium semper ad optumum quemque transfertur, the best man in each case, S.: qui (aditus laudis) semper optimo cuique maxime patuit.—Of things: bonum, a good thing: summum bonum, the chief good, end of being: nihil boni nosti, nothing useful: gaude isto tam excellenti bono: maximum bonum in celeritate ponere, advantage, S.: gratiam bono publico quaerere, by a public service, L. — Prov.: cui bono? for whose advantage?—Plur.: tria genera bonorum, maxima animi: bona tolerare, prosperity, T.: bona mea deripere, my property.—With aequum, fairness, equity: neque bonum atque aequom scire, T.: alqd aequi bonique impetrare: istuc Aequi bonique facio, regard as fair, T.
    * * *
    I
    bona -um, melior -or -us, optimus -a -um ADJ
    good, honest, brave, noble, kind, pleasant, right, useful; valid; healthy
    II
    good/moral/honest/brave man; man of honor, gentleman; better/rich people (pl.)

    Latin-English dictionary > bonus

  • 6 cachinnātiō

        cachinnātiō ōnis,f    [cachinno], violent laughter, excessive laughter.
    * * *
    immoderate/excessive or boisterous laughter, guffawing; jeering

    Latin-English dictionary > cachinnātiō

  • 7 cachinnus

        cachinnus ī, m    a loud laugh, immoderate laughter, jeering: cachinnum sustulisse: tollere, H.: perversus, O.: rigidus, sneering, Iu.—Of the sea, a plashing: leni resonant plangore cachinni, Ct.
    * * *
    loud/excessive/boisterous/derisive laugh, guffaw; jeer; (applied to waves)

    Latin-English dictionary > cachinnus

  • 8 caenum

        caenum (not coenum), ī, n    dirt, filth, mud, mire: iudices caeno obliti: Turbidus (Acheron) caeno, V.: caeno evellere plantam, H.: corpore infames caeno mergere, Ta.—Fig., filth, dirt, uncleanness: alqm opponere labi illi atque caeno, vile fellow: plebeium, the unclean mob, L.
    * * *
    mud, mire, filth, slime, dirt, uncleanness; (of persons) scum/filth

    Latin-English dictionary > caenum

  • 9 capella

        capella ae, f dim.    [caper], a she-goat, V.: graciles, O.—A piece of statuary, C.—Capella, a star in Auriga: sidus pluviale Capellae, O.: signum pluviale, O.
    * * *
    I
    chapel; choir; dirty fellow, old goat; man with a goat-like beard; body odor

    a capella -- unaccompanied (song); capella magister -- choirmaster

    II
    she-goat; meteor type; star in constellation Auriga (rising in rainy season); dirty fellow, old goat; man with a goat-like beard; body odor

    Latin-English dictionary > capella

  • 10 cīvicus

        cīvicus adj.    [civis], of citizens, civil, civic: iura, H.: rabies, H.: bella, O.: arma pro trepidis reis, i. e. defence, O.: corona, the civic crown (of oak-leaves, given for saving the life of a citizen in war), C., L.
    * * *
    civica, civicum ADJ
    of one's town/city/fellow-citizens; civil, civic; legal, civil (not military)

    Latin-English dictionary > cīvicus

  • 11 cīvīlis

        cīvīlis e, adj. with comp.    [civis], of citizens, civil, civic: bellum: discordia, S.: acies, O.: aestus, H.: victoria, N.: mos consuetudoque: clamor, L.: quercus (i. e. corona civica), V.—As subst n.: si quicquam in vobis civilis esset, sense of public duty, L.—In the phrase ius civile, private rights, the law (as protecting citizens): sit ergo in iure civili finis hic: neque naturali neque civili iure descripto: de iure civili si quis novi quid instituit, the Civil Law: quod agas mecum ex iure civili non habes: civile ius evolgavit, a code of procedure, L.: inteream si... novi civilia iura, legal process, H.—Meton., of the state, relating to public life, political, public, state: scientia, political science: mersor civilibus undis, H.— Civil (opp. military): officia: munera, L.: res, L. — Fig., courteous, polite, civil, affable, urbane: quid enim civilius illo? O.: sermo minime, L.: ingenium, Ta.: parum civile, unbecoming a private citizen, L.
    * * *
    civilis, civile ADJ
    of/affecting fellow citizens; civil; legal; public; political; unassuming

    Latin-English dictionary > cīvīlis

  • 12 cīvis

        cīvis is, abl. -vī or -ve, m and f    [2 CI-], a citizen (opp. peregrinus): Romanus: bonus et fortis: impii: cives cum civibus de virtute certabant, S.: Attica, T.: Romana: O cives, cives! my fellow-citizens, H.: trepidos civīs exhortor, O.: omnes cives tui: imperare corpori, ut rex civibus suis, subjects. — Fig.: civis totius mundi, a citizen of the world.
    * * *
    fellow citizen; countryman/woman; citizen, free person; a Roman citizen

    Latin-English dictionary > cīvis

  • 13 cohērēs

        cohērēs ēdis, m and f    [com- + heres], a coheir, fellow-heir, sharer in an inheritance, C.: filio coheredes alquos adiungere: esse alicui, H.
    * * *
    co-heir; joint heir

    Latin-English dictionary > cohērēs

  • 14 com-mīlitō

        com-mīlitō ōnis, m    a comrade, fellow-soldier, C.: commilitones adpellans, Cs., L.

    Latin-English dictionary > com-mīlitō

  • 15 condiscipulātus

        condiscipulātus ūs, m    [condiscipulus], companionship in school, N.
    * * *
    time/fact of being a fellow pupil; companionship in school (L+S)

    Latin-English dictionary > condiscipulātus

  • 16 conlēga or collēga

        conlēga or collēga ae, m    [com- + 3 LEG-], a partner in office, colleague, associate, assessor: in censurā: imperii, Ta.: conlegam habere: post me sedet, H.: dux delectus est, duo collegae dati, N. —An associate, companion, fellow: Epicuri sapientiae; a fellow-member (of a club), C.; a fellowactor, Iu.

    Latin-English dictionary > conlēga or collēga

  • 17 con-lībertus (coll-)

        con-lībertus (coll-) ī, m    a fellow-freedman.

    Latin-English dictionary > con-lībertus (coll-)

  • 18 conlūsor (coll-)

        conlūsor (coll-) ōris, m    [conludo], a fellow gambler: suus.— A playmate: infans cum conlusore catello, Iu.

    Latin-English dictionary > conlūsor (coll-)

  • 19 cōnserva

        cōnserva ae, f    [conservus], a (female) fellow slave, T.—Poet.: conservae fores, O.
    * * *
    fellow-slave (female); (sometimes informal wife)

    Latin-English dictionary > cōnserva

  • 20 cōn-servus

        cōn-servus ī, m     a fellow-slave, T., C., H., Ta.

    Latin-English dictionary > cōn-servus

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