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  • 581 ā-volō

        ā-volō āvī, ātūrus, āre,    to fly away: sublime: per umbras, Ct.—To flee, hasten away: nescio quo: hinc: citatis equis Romam, L.: iuvenis avolat ipse, V.—Fig., to flee away, vanish: voluptas avolat: me hinc avolaturum, quit this world entirely.

    Latin-English dictionary > ā-volō

  • 582 bēluōsus

        bēluōsus adj.    [belua], abounding in monsters: Oceanus, H.
    * * *
    beluosa, beluosum ADJ
    that abounds/abounding in beasts/monsters

    Latin-English dictionary > bēluōsus

  • 583 beneficium

        beneficium ī, n    [bene+2 FAC-], a favor, benefit, service, kindness: Pro maleficio beneficium reddere, T.: alcui dare: apud bonos beneficium conlocare, lay under obligation: Iugurtham beneficiis vincere, S.: in regem: erga me: Abs quivis homine beneficium accipere, T.: adfici beneficio: beneficio sum tuo usus, have received from you: benefici memor esse, S.: beneficio tuo salvus, thanks to you: nostri consulatūs beneficio, by means of: hoc beneficio, by this means, T.: sortium beneficio incolumis, by the lucky turn of, Cs.: alqd per beneficium civitatibus concedere, as a favor: (alqd illis) in benefici loco deferendum, offered as a kindness: coöptatio collegiorum ad populi beneficium transferebatur, i. e. the power to choose was vested in: in beneficiis ad aerarium delatus est, i. e. among those who had done service to the state: ne qua tabula benefici figeretur, no man posted as privileged. —An honor, distinction, office, promotion: beneficio populi R. ornatus: vestris beneficiis praeditus: quae antea dictatorum fuerant beneficia, in the gift of, L.: beneficia vostra penes optumos forent, S.
    * * *
    kindness, favor, benefit, service, help; privilege, right

    Latin-English dictionary > beneficium

  • 584 bilūstris

        bilūstris e, adj.    [bi-+lustrum], that lasts ten years: bellum, O.
    * * *
    bilustris, bilustre ADJ
    lasting two lustres, lasting 10 years

    Latin-English dictionary > bilūstris

  • 585 būbō

        būbō ōnis, m    [BOV-, BV-], an owl, horned owl: ignavus, O.: profanus, O.—Once f: sola, V.
    * * *
    I
    bubere, -, - V INTRANS
    cry like a bittern (bird that booms/roars like an ox during mating)
    II
    horned or eagle owl (esp. as bird of ill omen)

    Latin-English dictionary > būbō

  • 586 cadāverōsus

        cadāverōsus adj.    [cadaver], like a corpse, ghastly, cadaverous: facies, T.
    * * *
    cadaverosa, cadaverosum ADJ
    like that of a corpse/dead body; cadaverous; ghastly

    Latin-English dictionary > cadāverōsus

  • 587 cadūcus

        cadūcus adj.    [1 CAD-], that falls, that has fallen, falling, fallen: frondes, V.: lacrimae, O.: poma, Pr.: lignum In domini caput, H.: fulmen, hurled, H.: bello caduci Dardanidae, fallen in war, V.: iuvenis, destined to die, V.—Inclined to fall, that easily falls: vitis, quae naturā caduca est.— Fig., frail, fleeting, perishable, transitory, vain: res humanae: fragile et caducum (opp. stabile et firmum): spes, futile, O.: preces, ineffectual, O.— In law, lapsed, vacant, having no heir: hereditates; hence, doctrinae possessio quasi caduca.—As subst n., property without an heir, an unowned estate: dulce, Iu.
    * * *
    I
    caduca, caducum ADJ
    escheatable, (property) that heir/legatee does/can not take (goes to state)
    II
    caduca, caducum ADJ
    ready to fall; tottering/unsteady; falling, fallen; doomed; perishable; futile

    Latin-English dictionary > cadūcus

  • 588 caecus

        caecus adj. with (once in H.) comp.    [SCA-], not seeing, blind: qui caecus annos multos fuit: corpus, the blind part, back, S. — Prov.: ut si Caecus iter monstrare velit, H.: apparet id quidem etiam caeco, a blind man can see that, L.— Fig., of persons, mentally or morally blind, blinded: non solum ipsa Fortuna caeca est, sed eos efficit caecos, etc.: mater caeca crudelitate: cupidine, S.: amentiā: quem mala stultitia Caecum agit, H.: mens, Ta.: ad has belli artes, L.: Hypsaeā caecior, H.—Of wolves: quos ventris Exegit caecos rabies, blind to danger, V.—Meton., of passions: avaritia: praedae cupido, O.: amor sui, H.: festinatio, L.: timor, Ph. — Praegn., blind, at random, vague, indiscriminate, aimless: caecae suspitionis tormentum: caeca regens filo vestigia, V.: consilium, rash: casus.—Not seen, not discernible, invisible, concealed, hidden, obscure, dark: vallum, Cs.: fores, private, V.: tabes, O.: volnus, in the back, V.: domūs scelus, V.: viae, blind ways, Tb.: res caecae et ab aspectūs iudicio remotae: fata, H.: eventus, V.: tumultus, secret conspiracies, V.: stimuli in pectore, O.: murmur, muffled, V. — Obstructing the sight, dark, gloomy, thick, dense, obscure: nox, Ct.: caligo, V.: in nubibus ignes, i. e. deepening the gloom, V.: domus, without windows: pulvis, V.: acervus, chaotic, O.: quantum mortalia pectora caecae Noctis habent! i. e. dissimulation, O.: exspectatio, i. e. of an uncertain result: crimen, that cannot be proved, L.
    * * *
    I
    caeca -um, caecior -or -us, caecissimus -a -um ADJ
    blind; unseeing; dark, gloomy, hidden, secret; aimless, confused, random; rash
    II

    Latin-English dictionary > caecus

  • 589 calcitrō

        calcitrō —, —, āre    [1 calx], to kick, O.—Fig., to resist, be refractory: calcitrat, respuit.
    * * *
    I
    calcitrare, calcitravi, calcitratus V INTRANS
    kick with heels, kick; be refractory; resist; kick convulsively (dying)
    II
    one that kicks/is inclined to kick with heels, kicker

    Latin-English dictionary > calcitrō

  • 590 calumnia

        calumnia ae, f    trickery, artifice, chicanery, cunning: cum omni calumniā senatūs auctoritas impediretur: triumphare calumniā paucorum, S.: res extracta variis calumniis.—A pretence, evasion, subterfuge: in istā calumniā delitescere: ne qua calumnia adhibeatur.—A misrepresentation, false statement, fallacy, cavil: effugere alicuius calumniam.—A false accusation, malicious charge, false prosecution: de templis spoliatis, L.: causam calumniae reperire: ab alquo per calumniam alqd petere.—A perversion of justice, bad faith in an action at law: personam calumniae civitati inponere, the character of a malicious prosecutor: calumniae accusationem relinquere.—A conviction for malicious prosecution: calumniam effugere: calumniam fictis eludere iocis, Ph.: calumniam in eum iurare, to swear that the prosecution is in good faith, L.
    * * *
    I
    charge; accusation
    II
    sophistry, sham; false accusation/claim/statement/pretenses/objection; quibble

    Latin-English dictionary > calumnia

  • 591 cantāmen

        cantāmen īnis, n    [canto], an incantation, Pr.
    * * *
    spell that is sung/chanted; magic sentence; spell, charm, incantation

    Latin-English dictionary > cantāmen

  • 592 capitō

        capitō ōnis, m    [caput], one that has a large head, big-headed.
    * * *
    (gen.), capitonis ADJ
    big-headed, having a large head (masculine adjective); cognomen; kind of mullet

    Latin-English dictionary > capitō

  • 593 capulus

        capulus ī, m    [capio], that which is grasped, a handle, holder: aratri, O.— The hilt of a sword, C.: capulo tenus, V.: insidens capulo manus, Ta.
    * * *
    sword-hilt/handle; handle of other implements; bier, coffin; sepulcher, tomb, scacophagus; halter for catching/fastening cattle, lasso

    Latin-English dictionary > capulus

  • 594 cardō

        cardō inis, m    [CARD-], a hinge, pivot and socket (of door or gate): postīs a cardine vellit, V.: (ianua) movebat Cardines, H.: facili patuerunt cardine valvae, Iu.: versato cardine Egreditur, opening the door, O. — In astron., a pole: Extremusque adeo duplici de cardine vertex Dicitur esse polus, C., O.—A boundary, limit: intra eum cardinem (imperii), i. e. Mount Taurus, L.—Fig., a turning-point, crisis (poet.): tantus rerum, V.
    * * *
    hinge; pole, axis; chief point/circumstance; crisis; tenon/mortise; area; limit

    Latin-English dictionary > cardō

  • 595 cataplūs

        cataplūs ī, m, κατάπλουσ, a landing: ille Puteolanus, arrival at Puteoli.
    * * *
    action of putting/getting into port; ship/fleet that comes to land

    Latin-English dictionary > cataplūs

  • 596 caveō

        caveō (imper. cave for cavē, T., H., O., Pr.), cāvī, cautus, ēre    [1 CAV-], to be on one's guard, take care, take heed, beware, guard against, avoid: Faciet, nisi caveo, T.: erunt (molesti) nisi cavetis. Cautum est, inquit: non fuisse difficile cavere, to take precautions, Cs.: cum animum attendisset ad cavendum, N.: metues, doctusque cavebis, H.— Cave, look out! be careful! T., H.: ab istoc cavendum intellego, T.: ab eruptionibus, Cs.: caveo ab homine impuro: monent, ut ipsis ab invidiā caveatur, L.: sibi cavit loco, i. e. got out of the way, T.: caves, ne videat, etc., T.: cavet ne emat ab invito: cavere necubi hosti oportunus fieret, S.: ne sim spernenda, Exemplo caveo, am warned by, O.: cavendum est, ne, etc.: non admissum... venio, sed cautum ne admittant, to prevent, L.: quod ut ne accidat cavendum est. — Beware of, take care not, be sure you do not: cave dixeris, T.: cave faxis Te quicquam indignum, H.: cave sis mentiaris: cave roget te, H.: armis concurrant arma cavete, V.: caveri foedere, ut, etc., that provision should be made: cavisse deos ut libertas defendi posset, L.—With acc, to guard against, be aware of, beware of, provide against, keep clear of: tu, quod cavere possis, stultum admitterest, T.: cur hoc non caves?: cavebat Pompeius omnia, ne, etc.: vallum, Cs.: hunc tu caveto, H.: hoc caverat mens provida, had prevented, H.: Fata cavens, V.: cavenda est etiam gloriae cupiditas: Quid quisque vitet, numquam homini satis Cautum est, H.: in quibus cave vereri (i. e. noli): caveret id petere a populo R., quod, etc., S.: occursare capro caveto, V.: commisisse cavet, quod, etc., H. —In law, to take care for, provide, order, decree, dispose of, stipulate: cum ita caverent, si: altera (lex) ipsis sepulcris cavet: de quibus (agris) foedere cautum est: sibi se privatim nihil cavere, to stipulate, L.: si cautum esset eos testimonium non esse dicturos. — With ab, to make oneself secure, procure bail, take surety: obsidibus inter se, Cs.: nisi prius a te cavero, ne quis amplius, etc.: ab sese caveat neminem esse acturum, etc., take security: quid ita Flavio sibi cavere non venit in mentem.—To make secure, give security, guarantee, C.: (civitates) obsidibus de pecuniā cavent, Cs.: quoniam obsidibus cavere inter se non possint, Cs.—With dat, to keep from, protect, have a care for, make safe, take care of: quod regi amico cavet, non reprehendo: melius ei cavere volo, quam ipse aliis solet: aliis cavit, non cavet ipsi sibi, O.
    * * *
    cavere, cavi, cautus V
    beware, avoid, take precautions/defensive action; give/get surety; stipulate

    Latin-English dictionary > caveō

  • 597 celerō

        celerō —, —, āre    [celer], to quicken, hasten, accelerate: fugam in silvas, V.: haec celerans, swift in obeying this order, V.: celerandae victoriae intentior, Ta.—To make haste, be quick, Ct., Ta.
    * * *
    celerare, celeravi, celeratus V
    quicken/accelerate; make haste, act quickly/be quick; hasten, hurry, do quickly

    Latin-English dictionary > celerō

  • 598 cēnseō

        cēnseō cēnsuī, cēnsus, ēre,    to tax, assess, rate, estimate: censores populi aevitates: censento: ne absens censeare: milia octoginta civium censa dicuntur, L.: quid se vivere, quid in parte civium censeri, si, etc., L.: census equestrem Summam nummorum, assessed with a knight's estate, H.: milites scribere, capite censos, assessed for their persons, i. e. paying only a poll-tax, S.: frequentia convenit censendi causā, to attend the census: arbitrium formulae censendi, the scheme for taking the census, L.: sintne illa praedia censui censendo, subject to the census.—Of a province: quinto quoque anno Sicilia tota censetur.—With the person assessed as subject, to value, make a return: in quā tribu ista praedia censuisti?: Est inter comites Marcia censa suas, is assessed for, i. e. counts as one, O. — In gen., to value, estimate, weigh: si censenda nobis res sit: auxilio vos dignos censet senatus, L.—To esteem, appreciate, value: ut maneat, de quo censeris, amicus, for whose sake, O.: unā adhuc victoriā Metius censebatur, Ta. — Of senators, to be of opinion, propose, vote, move, give judgment, argue, insist, urge: Dic, inquit ei (rex), quid censes? tum ille... censeo, etc., I move, L.: ita censeo decernendum: Appius imperio consulari rem agendam censebat, L.: eas leges omnīs censeo per vim latas: qui censet eos... morte esse multandos: sententia quae censebat reddenda bona, L.: de eā re ita censeo, uti consules dent operam uti, etc.: censeo ut iis... ne sit ea res fraudi, si, etc.: qui censebat ut Pompeius proficisceretur, Cs.: Fabius censuit... occuparent patres suum munus facere, L. — Ironic.: vereamini censeo ne... nimis aliquid severe statuisse videamini, i. e. of course, you will not be afraid, etc.: misereamini censeo, I advise you to be merciful, S. — Ellipt.: dic quid censes (i. e. decernendum), L.: senati decretum fit, sicut ille censuerat, S.— Of the Senate, to resolve, decree: cuius supplicio senatus sollemnīs religiones expiandas saepe censuit: senatus Caelium ab re p. removendum censuit, Cs.: quae bona reddi antea censuerant (i. e. reddenda), L.: nuntient, velle et censere eos ab armis discedere, etc., S.: ita censuerunt uti consui rem p. defenderet: cum vero id senatus frequens censuisset (sc. faciendum): bellum Samnitibus et patres censuerunt et populus iussit, against the Samnites, L.—To resolve, be of opinion, determine, decide, vote, propose, suggest, advise: erant qui censerent in castra Cornelia recedendum, Cs.: nunc surgendum censeo, I move we adjourn: ego ita censeo, legatos Romam mittendos, L.: neque eum locum quem ceperant, dimitti censuerant oportere, Cs.: Hasdrubal ultimam Hispaniae oram ignaram esse... censebat, believed, L.: censeo ut satis diu te putes requiesse: plerique censebant ut noctu iter facerent, Cs. — Ellipt.: sententiis quarum pars deditionem, pars eruptionem censebat (i. e. faciendam), Cs.: ita uti censuerant Italici, deditionem facit, S. — Of commands: non tam imperavi quam censui sumptūs decernendos, etc., said, not as an order, but as an opinion that, etc.: ita id (foedus) ratum fore si populus censuisset, L.—Of advice: idem tibi censeo faciendum: si videbitur, ita censeo facias ut, etc.: Quam scit uterque libens censebo exerceat artem, H.: ibi quaeratis socios censeo, ubi Saguntina clades ignota est, L.: ita faciam ut frater censuit, T.: Disce, docendus adhuc, quae censet amiculus, H.—Ironic.: si qua putes... magnopere censeo desistas, I strongly advise you to give up that idea.—Of opinions and views, to be of opinion, think, believe, hold: Plato mundum esse factum censet a deo sempiternum: nemini censebat fore dubium quin, etc.: sunt qui nullum censeant fieri discessum: oportere delubra esse in urbibus censeo.—Ellipt.: si, Mimnermus uti censet, sine amore iocisque Nil est iucundum, H.—In gen., to judge, think, believe, suppose, imagine, expect: Quid te futurum censes? T.: neque vendundam censeo Quae libera est, T.: eo omnem belli molem inclinaturam censebant, L.: Caesar maturandum sibi censuit, thought he ought (i. e. resolved) to hasten, Cs.: impudens postulatio visa est, censere... ipsos id (bellum) advertere in se, to imagine, L.: Qui aequom esse censeant, nos a pueris ilico nasci senes, imagine that we ought to be, T.: civīs civibus parcere aequum censebat, N. —In questions, censes? Do you think, do you suppose? continuo dari Tibi verba censes? T.: adeone me delirare censes ut ista esse credam?: quid censes munera terrae?... Quo spectanda modo? H.: An censemus? Are we to suppose?—Ellipt.: quid illum censes? (sc. facere?) T.—Absol., as an approving answer: Ph. ego rus ibo... Pa. Censeo, T.: recte dicit, censeo, T.
    * * *
    I
    censere, censui, censitus V TRANS
    think/suppose, judge; recommend; decree, vote, determine; count/reckon; assess
    II
    censere, censui, census V TRANS
    think/suppose, judge; recommend; decree, vote, determine; count/reckon; assess

    Latin-English dictionary > cēnseō

  • 599 certum

        certum ī, n, and
    * * *
    that which is fixed/regular/definite/specified/certain/fact/reliable/settled

    Latin-English dictionary > certum

  • 600 certum

        certum adv.;    see certus.
    * * *
    that which is fixed/regular/definite/specified/certain/fact/reliable/settled

    Latin-English dictionary > certum

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