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low

  • 1 abiectus

        abiectus adj. with comp.    [P. of abicio], low, crouching: in herbis olor, i. e. dying, O.—Fig., of speech, low, common, without elevation: verba.— Of rank or station, low, common, mean: familia abiecta atque obscura.—Cast down, dispirited, despondent: apparitor: abiecto Bruto (pecuniam) muneri misit, as a gift to Brutus in his distress, N.: animus abiectior: abiectiores animi. — Contemptible, vile, low: abiecti homines ac perditi.

    Latin-English dictionary > abiectus

  • 2 adflīctus (aff-)

        adflīctus (aff-) adj. with comp.    [P. of adfligo], cast down, miserable, unfortunate, overthrown, wretched, distressed: adflictum erexit: excitare adflictos: amicitia: fortunae reliquiae: adflictiore conditione: res suae, ruined, S.—Dejected, discouraged, desponding: Sulla: adflicti animi fuit: adflictus vitam trahebam, V.: aegritudine.—Abandoned, base, low, vile: homo.

    Latin-English dictionary > adflīctus (aff-)

  • 3 ad-mūgiō

        ad-mūgiō —, —, īre,    to low to, bellow to: tauro, O.

    Latin-English dictionary > ad-mūgiō

  • 4 aestus

        aestus ūs, m    [AID-], an agitation, glow, heat, rage of fire: furit aestus ad auras, V.: quia oleam momorderit aestus, H.: labore et aestu languidi, S.: ad aestūs vitandos aedificare, Cs.: Aestibus mediis, in midday heat, V.: Caniculae, H.: sidereus, O.: ulceris aestus, fever: aegri aestu febrique iactantur.—Poet., summer: medio in aestu, O. — Of the sea, a heaving, swell, surge: fervet aestu pelagus; cf. exsultant aestu latices, boil up, V.: aequoris, breakers, V.: ingreditur ferventes aestibus undas, O. — The waves, billows, sea: delphines aestum secabant, V.: maritimos aestūs maximos in oceano efficere, tides: minuente aestu, at low tide, Cs.—Fig.: quantos aestūs habet ratio comitiorum, tides of passion: civilis belli aestus, H.: quasi aestus ingeni.—Irresolution, uncertainty, hesitation: qui tibi aestus, qui error: amor irarum fluctuat aestu, V.: aestūs graves, H.
    * * *
    agitation, passion, seething; raging, boiling; heat/fire; sea tide/spray/swell

    Latin-English dictionary > aestus

  • 5 angustus

        angustus adj. with comp. and sup.    [ANG-], narrow, strait, contracted: iter, S.: fines, Cs.: rima, H.: mare, a strait: angustissima portus, Cs.— Fig., short, brief: dies, O.: spiritus, breathing.— Needy, pinching, stinting: pauperies, H.: res, poverty, Iu.: cum fides totā Italiā esset angustior, shaken, Cs.—Critical, difficult: rebus angustis animosus, H.—Of character, narrow, base, little, petty: animus: defensio angustior, less honorable. — Of thought or argument, narrow, trifling, subtle, hairsplitting: concertationes: interrogatiunculae.—Of style, brief, succinct: oratio: quae angustiora parietes faciunt, i. e. less discursive than in the forum.
    * * *
    angusta -um, angustior -or -us, angustissimus -a -um ADJ
    narrow, steep, close, confined; scanty, poor; low, mean; narrowminded, petty

    Latin-English dictionary > angustus

  • 6 āra

        āra ae, f    [AS-], a structure for sacrifice, altar: ex arā sume verbenas, T.: dicata, L. — Esp., of altars to the Penates, in the impluvia, while the Lares had a focus in the atrium; hence, arae et foci, hearth and home, altars and fires: regis arae focique: de vestris aris ac focis decernite: pro aris atque focis suis cernere, S.—Supplicants fled to the altars for protection: cum in aram confugisset: eo ille confugit in arāque consedit, N. — An oath was confirmed by laying the hand on the altar: qui si aram tenens iuraret, crederet nemo: iurandae tuum per nomen arae, H.: Tango aras, et numina testor, V. — Fig., protection, refuge, shelter: aram tibi parare, T.: ad aram legum tonfugere: ara sepulchri, a funeral pile, V.: sepulchrales arae, O. — The Altar (a constellation): pressa, i. e. low in the south, O. — A monument: ara virtutis.
    * * *
    altar, structure for sacrifice, pyre; sanctuary; home; refuge, shelter

    Latin-English dictionary > āra

  • 7 brevis

        brevis e, adj. with comp. and sup.    [BREG-].— In space, short: via, V.: brevior via, N.: cursus brevissimus, V.: brevius iter, O.: tam brevis aqua, so narrow a stream, O.: scopulus, small, O.: brevibus Gyaris, Iu. — Of stature, short, small, low: iudex brevior quam testis: (puella) longa brevisque, O. — Of height: ut pleraque Alpium, sicut breviora, ita adrectiora sunt, lower, L.—Of depth, shallow: vada, V.: puteus, Iu.— Plur n. as subst, shallow places, shallows, shoals: Eurus In brevia urget, V.—Of the line of a circle: ubi circulus spatio brevissimus ambit, makes the shortest path, O.—Fig., of life: vitae curriculum: vitae brevis cursus: fila vitae breviora, O.—Little, small: brevibus implicata viperis, H.: caput, H.: alvus, V.: folia breviora, H.: census, H.: sigillum, O.—As subst n.: scis In breve te cogi, i. e. to be rolled up closely (of a book), H. — Meton., of time, short, brief, little, short-lived: tempus: brevissimum tempus, L.: anni, H.: occasio, T.: omnia brevia tolerabilia esse debent: vitae summa brevis (gen.), H.: littera, a short vowel: syllaba, a short syllable, H.: dactylus, qui est e longā et duabus brevibus: aut omnia breviora aliquanto fuere, aut, etc., occupied a shorter time, L.: flores rosae, short-lived, H.: cena, frugal, H.: ira furor brevis est, H.—Of discourse, short, brief, concise: narratio: Crassi oratio: quam brevia responsu!: cum se breves putent esse, brief: brevis esse laboro, Obscurus fio, H.: breve facere, to be brief: in breve coactae causae, L.: tam in brevi spatio, in so short time, T.: brevi spatio, a little while, S.: spatio brevi, H.: brevi tempore ad nihilum venire, in a little while.
    * * *
    I
    breve, brevior -or -us, brevissimus -a -um ADJ
    short, little, small, stunted; brief, concise, quick; narrow, shallow; humble
    II
    short catalog, summary document

    Latin-English dictionary > brevis

  • 8 caelāmen

        caelāmen inis, n    [caelo], a bass-relief: clipei caelamina, O.
    * * *
    bas-relief, low relief carving; raised ornamentation

    Latin-English dictionary > caelāmen

  • 9 cālō

        cālō —, ātus, āre    [1 CAL-], to call together, summon, convoke (only of religious assemblies); hence, a calatis Gaviis, by the assembled gens Gavia.
    * * *
    I
    calare, calavi, calatus V TRANS
    announce, proclaim; summon, convoke, call forth/together; let down, allow to hang free; loosen; slacken
    II
    camp/soldier's servant; type of awkwardness/stupidity; low servant/drudge (L+S)
    III

    Latin-English dictionary > cālō

  • 10 cālō

        cālō ōnis, m    a servant in the army, soldier's servant, Cs.: turba calonum, L.—A low servant, drudge: plures calones Pascendi, H.
    * * *
    I
    calare, calavi, calatus V TRANS
    announce, proclaim; summon, convoke, call forth/together; let down, allow to hang free; loosen; slacken
    II
    camp/soldier's servant; type of awkwardness/stupidity; low servant/drudge (L+S)
    III

    Latin-English dictionary > cālō

  • 11 carō

        carō carnis (nom. carnis, L.), f    [CRV-], flesh: carnem Latinis petere: alicui carnem dare, L.: lacte et carne vivere, Cs.: ferina, venison, S.: iners, tasteless, H.: viscera et carnes, pieces of flesh, O.: putida, i. e. an offensively stupid person.
    * * *
    I
    dearly; dear, at a high price
    II
    carere, -, - V TRANS
    card/comb (wool/flax/etc.)
    III
    meat, flesh; the_body; pulpy/fleshy/soft parts (plant), sapwood; low passions

    Latin-English dictionary > carō

  • 12 castrō

        castrō āvī, ātus, āre,    to emasculate, Iu., Cu.— Fig., to enervate: rem p. (censured as low by C.).
    * * *
    castrare, castravi, castratus V
    castrate, emasculate/unman; spay (animal); dock (tail); diminish/impair/weaken

    Latin-English dictionary > castrō

  • 13 cauda

        cauda or (low) cōda    [cf. caudex, codex], ae, f a tail: leonis: pavonis: Delphinum caudae, V.: picta (of a peacock), H.: tenuissima, the smallest part, O.—Prov.: caudam trahere, i. e. to be mocked, H.: coda illa Verrina. — The privy member, H.
    * * *
    tail (animal); extreme part/tail of anything; penis; train/edge/trail (garment)

    Latin-English dictionary > cauda

  • 14 caupō

        caupō or    (low)
    * * *
    shopkeeper, salesman, huckster; innkeeper, keeper of a tavern

    Latin-English dictionary > caupō

  • 15 cōnsternō

        cōnsternō āvī, ātus, āre,    to confound, perplex, terrify, alarm, affright, dismay: animo consternati, Cs.: hostīs, etc., L.: consternati Timores, O.: metu servitutis ad arma consternati, driven in terror, L.: consternatae cohortes, panic-stricken, L.: consternatus ab sede suo, L.: equos, L.: Consternantur equi, O.
    * * *
    I
    consternare, consternavi, consternatus V TRANS
    confound/shock/confuse/perplex/dismay; terrify/alarm/frighten, drive frantic; overcome; stretch/lay out upon the ground; excite to sedition/revolt/mutiny
    II
    consternere, constravi, constratus V TRANS
    strew/cover/spread (rugs); cover/lay/pave/line; bring down, lay low; calm (sea)

    Latin-English dictionary > cōnsternō

  • 16 dēiciō or dēiiciō

        dēiciō or dēiiciō iēcī, iectus, ere    [de + iacio], to throw down, hurl down, precipitate, prostrate, raze, fell, cut down, tear down, destroy: alqm de ponte in Tiberim: alqm de saxo (Tarpeio), L.: a cervicibus iugum: se de muro, leap, Cs.: saxi deiectae vertice caprae, V.: se per munitiones, leap over, Cs.: venti a montibus se deiciunt, L.: volnerato equo deiectus, Cs.: statuas veterum hominum: naves deiciendi operis missae, to destroy, Cs.: monumenta regis, H.: muros, L.: ut omnes Hermae deicerentur, N.: deiectā turri, Cs.: caput uno ictu, V.; libellos, to tear down: sortīs, to cast, Cs.: deiectis lacrimis, shed, Pr.—Poet., with dat: Gyan leto, V.—Prov.: de gradu deici (orig. of a gladiator), to be thrown off one's balance, i. e. lose one's head.—To drive out, dislodge, expel: nostri deiecti sunt loco, Cs.: praesidium ex saltu, Cs.: Gallorum agmen ex rupe Tarpeiā, L.: praesidium Claternā.— To drive out, turn out of possession, eject, dispossess: unde sis deiectus: ex eo loco.— Pass: deici, to be driven out of one's course: naves ad inferiorem partem insulae, Cs.: classis tempestate vexata ad Belearīs insulas deicitur, L. — To lay low, strike down, kill, slay, slaughter: paucis deiectis, Cs.: quem telo primum Deicis? V.: (viperam) Deice, crush, V.: super iuvencum stabat deiectum leo, Ph.— To lower, let fall, de press: in pectora mentum, O.—Fig., to cast down: oculos: voltum, V.: deiectus oculos, with downcast eyes, V.: Deiecto in humum voltu, O.— To remove, avert, divert, turn away, repel: hunc metum Siciliae damnatione istius: oculos a re p.: quantum mali de humanā condicione: vitia a se ratione: eum de sententiā.— To prevent from obtaining, deprive, rob of: de possessione imperi vos, L.: principatu, Cs.: eā spe, Cs.: deiecta coniuge tanto, V.: uxore deiectā (sc. coniugio), Ta.: hoc deiecto, after his fall, N.—In elections, to defeat, disappoint, prevent the choice of: me aedilitate: eiusdem pecuniā de honore deici: civis optimus praeturā deiectus: deiectis honore per coitionem, L.

    Latin-English dictionary > dēiciō or dēiiciō

  • 17 dēiectus

        dēiectus adj.    [P. of deicio], thrown down ; hence, of places, low, sunken, depressed: loca, Cs. —Fig., cast down, dejected, dispirited: haud deiectus, V.

    Latin-English dictionary > dēiectus

  • 18 dēmissē

        dēmissē adv. with comp. and sup.    [demissus], low: demissius volabat, O. — Fig., humbly, modestly, abjectly, meanly: sentire: haec demississime exponit, Cs.
    * * *
    demissius, demississime ADV
    dejectedly, in a despondent manner; low/humbly/meekly/modestly; at low altitude

    Latin-English dictionary > dēmissē

  • 19 dēmissus

        dēmissus adj. with comp.    [P. of demitto].— Of places, lowered, sunken, low-lying, low: loca, Cs. — Drooping, falling, hanging down, low: Demissis umeris esse, T.: labia, T.: si demissior ibis, fly too low, O.: demisso capite: demisso voltu. S.: demisso crine, O.: Dido voltum demissa, V.— Fig., downcast, dejected, dispirited, low: animus: demissā voce loqui, V.: nihilo demissiore animo, L.: videsne illum demissum? — Lowly, humble, unassuming, shy, retiring: multum demissus homo, H.: sit apud vos demissis hominibus perfugium.—Of style, modest, reserved: orator ornamentis demissior.— Humble, poor: qui demissi in obscuro vitam habent, S.
    * * *
    demissa -um, demissior -or -us, demississimus -a -um ADJ
    low/low-lying; of low altitude; keeping low (people); slanting/hanging/let down; lowly/degraded/abject; downhearted/low/downcast/dejected/discouraged/desponden

    Latin-English dictionary > dēmissus

  • 20 dēpressus

        dēpressus adj. with comp. and sup.    [P. of deprimo], sunken, low: domus: convallis, V.: (libra) depressior orbe, Tb.: locus duodecim pedes humi depressus, S.: vox depressissima, Her.
    * * *
    depressa -um, depressior -or -us, depressissimus -a -um ADJ
    low/low-lying, deep down; at/having low elevation; low-pitched/subdued (sound); reaching/sloping down; base/mean, pedestrian, lacking moral/style; depressed

    Latin-English dictionary > dēpressus

См. также в других словарях:

  • Low — (l[=o]), a. [Compar. {Lower} (l[=o] [ e]r); superl. {Lowest}.] [OE. low, louh, lah, Icel. l[=a]gr; akin to Sw. l[*a]g, Dan. lav, D. laag, and E. lie. See {Lie} to be prostrate.] [1913 Webster] 1. Occupying an inferior position or place; not high… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • low — low1 [lō] adj. [ME lah < ON lagr, akin to MDu lage, MLowG læge < IE base * legh , LIE1] 1. a) of little height or elevation; not high or tall b) not far above the ground [low clouds] 2. depress …   English World dictionary

  • Low — may refer to:*Low (complexity), a relationship between complexity classes in computational complexity theory *Low Island (disambiguation) *Low pressure area, a region where the atmospheric pressure is lowest with relation to the surrounding area… …   Wikipedia

  • Löw — Löw, auch Loew oder Lőw, ist ein Familienname, der vor allem im deutschsprachigen Raum vorkommt. Bekannte Namensträger: Dieter Loew (* 1936), Schweizer Mediziner Emanuel Löw (1834–1908), schweizerischer Politiker Emil Löw (1892–19**), deutscher… …   Deutsch Wikipedia

  • Low — ist der Familienname folgender Personen: Adolphe Low (* 1915), deutsch spanisch französischer Widerstandskämpfer Bruce Low (1913–1990), niederländischer Schlager– und Gospelsänger Colin Low, Baron Low of Dalston (* 1942), britischer Politiker und …   Deutsch Wikipedia

  • Low — Low, adv. 1. In a low position or manner; not aloft; not on high; near the ground. [1913 Webster] 2. Under the usual price; at a moderate price; cheaply; as, he sold his wheat low. [1913 Webster] 3. In a low or mean condition; humbly; meanly.… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Löw — (or Loew) is a surname and may refer to:People* Benjamin Wolf Löw (1775–1851), Polish Hungarian rabbi * Franklin M. Loew, veterinarian * Hermann Loew, German entomologist * Isaak Löw Hofmann, Edler von Hofmannsthal * Joachim Löw, head coach of… …   Wikipedia

  • low — [adj1] close to the ground; short below, beneath, bottom, bottommost, crouched, decumbent, deep, depressed, flat, ground level, inferior, junior, lesser, level, little, lowering, low hanging, low lying, low set, minor, nether, not high, profound …   New thesaurus

  • LOW — (Loewe), British family of Hungarian origin which became prominent in journalism and literature. MAXIMILIAN LOEWE (1830–1900) was born in Hungary and joined the Nationalist party led by Louis Kossuth. After the failure of the 1848 revolution in… …   Encyclopedia of Judaism

  • low — Ⅰ. low [1] ► ADJECTIVE 1) of less than average height. 2) situated not far above the ground, horizon, etc. 3) below average in amount, extent, or intensity. 4) lacking importance, prestige, or quality; inferior. 5) (of a sound) deep. 6) …   English terms dictionary

  • Low — Low: Low  альбом Testament Low  сингл Келли Кларксон Low  сингл Flo Rida Low американская инди рок группа из Дулута, штат Миннесота Low одиннадцатый альбом британского музыканта Дэвида Боуи, изданный в 1977 году …   Википедия

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