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not expressing by gesticulation

  • 1 imitor

        imitor ātus, āre, freq.    [2 IC-], to imitate, act like, copy after, seek to resemble, counterfeit, mimic: genus ad omnia imitanda aptissimum, Cs.: in gloriā Paulum: aliquem imitando effingere: imitari quam invidere bonis malebant, S.: in adeundis periculis consuetudo imitanda medicorum est: habere exemplum ad imitandum: imitatur ianua portas, resembles, Iu.: vox sonitūs imitata tubarum, V.—To imitate, represent, express, hit off, copy, portray: luctum penicillo: chirographum: antiquitatem: sine imitandorum carminum actu ludiones, not expressing by gesticulation, L.: mutatā iuvenem figurā, assume the form of, H.: putre solum arando, i. e. make friable, V.: Stipitibus ferrum, supply the place of, V.: gaudium, i. e. display, Tb.
    * * *
    imitari, imitatus sum V DEP
    imitate, copy, mimic

    Latin-English dictionary > imitor

  • 2 imitor

    ĭmĭtor, ātus, 1 (archaic inf. pres. imitarier, Plaut. Capt. 3, 1, 25; Lucr. 5, 1377), v. freq. a. dep. [root im-, cf. aemulus], to imitate.
    I.
    To represent, to express, copy, portray (class.):

    summum illum luctum penicillo,

    to portray, Cic. Or. 22, 74; cf.:

    oris (Coae Veneris) pulchritudo reliqui corporis imitandi spem auferebat,

    id. Off. 3, 2, 10:

    aut Ialysi aut Coae Veneris pulchritudinem,

    id. Or. 2, 5; id. Brut. 18, 70:

    chirographum,

    id. N. D. 3, 30, 74; id. Fam. 9, 20, 2:

    faber ungues Exprimet et molles imitabitur aere capillos,

    Hor. A. P. 33; cf.:

    argillā quidvis imitabitur udā,

    id. Ep. 2, 2, 8:

    hunc in persona lenonis,

    Cic. Rosc. Com. 7, 20:

    populi speciem et nomen,

    id. Rep. 3, 33:

    antiquitatem,

    id. Brut. 36, 137; cf.:

    heroum veteres casus fictosque luctus imitari atque adumbrare dicendo,

    id. de Or. 5, 47, 380:

    imitans, ut est mos, facta et dicta vivi,

    Suet. Vesp. 19:

    sine imitandorum carminum actu ludiones,

    not expressing by gesticulation, Liv. 7, 2, 4:

    gaudia falsa,

    Tib. 3, 6, 33; cf.

    maestitiam,

    Tac. A. 1, 24:

    quaecumque (pictura) imitata figuram est,

    Juv. 6, 341.— Poet.: putre solum imitamur arando, i. e. to make loose or friable, Verg. G. 2, 204:

    robore duro Stipitibus ferrum sudibusque imitantur obustis,

    replace, substitute, supply the place of, id. A. 11, 894:

    pocula vitea fermento atque sorbis,

    id. G. 3, 380; cf.:

    diuturni mores consensu utentium comprobati legem imitantur,

    Just. Inst. 1, 2, 9. —
    II.
    To imitate, to act like, copy after, seek to resemble, counterfeit something (so most freq.):

    imitabor nepam,

    Plaut. Cas. 2, 8, 7:

    imitabor ergo Aratum, qui magnis de rebus dicere exordiens, a Jove incipiendum putat,

    Cic. Rep. 1, 36; cf.:

    imitor Archytam,

    id. ib. 1, 38:

    Platonem,

    id. Ac. 1, 3, 10:

    aliquem imitando effingere atque exprimere,

    id. de Or. 2, 22, 90; cf.:

    quem (eloquentem) si imitari atque exprimere non possumus,

    id. Or. 5, 19:

    quem postea imitati sunt multi, aequavit nemo,

    Plin. 35, 11, 40, § 126:

    ipsi sibi imitandi fuerunt,

    Cic. Or. 53, 177:

    qui maxime imitandus, et solus imitandus est,

    Quint. 10, 2, 24; cf.:

    tu mihi maxime imitabilis, maxime imitandus videbaris,

    Plin. Ep. 7, 20, 4:

    noster ille amicus, dignus huic ad imitandum,

    Cic. Rep. 1, 1 Mos.:

    populi consuetudinem,

    id. ib. 2, 20:

    non dicam plura, ne, in quo te objurgem, id ipsum videar imitari,

    id. Fam. 3, 8, 6:

    in adeundis periculis consuetudo imitanda medicorum est,

    id. Off. 1, 24, 83:

    quod faciendum imitandumque est omnibus, ut, etc.,

    id. Lael. 19, 70:

    factum praeclarum expositum ad imitandum,

    id. Phil. 2, 44, 114:

    in qua (sc. domo) sollicitas imitatur janua portas,

    resembles, Juv. 7, 42.
    a.
    Act. form ĭmĭto, āre (anteclass.): si malos imitabo, Liv. Andr. ap. Non. 473, 22 (Fragm. Trag. v. 1 Rib.):

    tuum opus nemo imitare potest,

    Varr. ib. 21.—
    b.
    ĭmĭtātus, a, um, in pass. signif.:

    imitata et efficta simulacra,

    Cic. Univ. 3, 6:

    cum sint alii veri affectus, alii ficti et imitati,

    Quint. 11, 3, 61:

    nec abest imitata voluptas,

    Ov. M. 9, 481; Avien. Fab. 5, 17.

    Lewis & Short latin dictionary > imitor

  • 3 ad-modum

        ad-modum adv.;    prop., to the proper limit, to full measure; hence, with numerals, full, quite, at least, no less than: noctu turres admodum CXX excitantur, full, Cs.: equites, mille admodum, a round thousand, Cu.; no more than, just, only (late), Cu.—Of degree, fully, highly, completely, entirely, altogether, very: admodum antiqui: admodum amplum et excelsum: neque hi admodum sunt multi, N.: admodum pauci: natio admodum dedita religionibus, Cs.—Esp., with words expressing time of life, as puer, adulescens, iuvenis, senex, etc.: admodum tum adulescens, then a mere youth: non admodum grandis natu: puer admodum, L. —With negatives, just, at all, whatever: litterarum admodum nihil scire: equestris pugna nulla admodum fuit, L.—With advv.: raro admodum exclamant.—With verbs: admodum mirabar quam ob rem, etc.: alqm admodum diligere; delectare. — As an emphatic affirmative, yes, certainly, of course: advenis modo? Pa. admodum, T.

    Latin-English dictionary > ad-modum

  • 4 ai

       ai    αἴ, interj, alas, only O. (once).
    * * *
    alas; exclamation expressing grief

    Latin-English dictionary > ai

  • 5 āiō

        āiō v. defect.    [for * ag-io, AG-]; in use, praes. ind. āiō, aïs, aït, āiunt; subj. āias, āiat; imperf. āiēbam throughout, colloq., aibam (disyl.); part. āiēns (C. twice), to say yes, assent, affirm: negat quis? nego: ait? aio, if one says no, I say no; if yes, I say yes, T.: Diogenes ait, Antipater negat: ut quibus creditam non sit negantibus, isdem credatur aientibus: ne faciam Omnino versūs? aio, I say so, H.—In gen., to assert, affirm, aver, say, tell, relate: crimen ais te metuisse: Tarquinium a Cicerone inmissum aiebant, S.: nescio quid velle loqui te aiebas mecum, you were saying, H.: quem secum aiunt portare Penatīs, they say, V.: a me deceptos ait Hirtium et Caesarem (sc. esse).—With attraction: vir bonus ait esse paratus, H.: ‘hunccine,’ aiebat, ‘quem,’ etc., L.: ‘loris non uteris,’ aio, H.: ‘O te felicem,’ aiebam tacitus, said to myself, H.: secum ait, O.: Talia dicenti, ‘tibi’ ait ‘revocamina’ corvus ‘Sint precor,’ O.: Causa optumast, nisi quid pater ait aliud, T.: Haec ait, V.: Sic ait, et dicto citius tumida aequora placat, V.: vita vitalis, ut ait Ennius, to adopt the phrase of: uti mos vester ais, H.: ut ait in Synephebis, as (the author) says.—Aiunt, ut aiunt, quem ad modum or quod aiunt, in quoting a current phrase, as they say, as is said, as the saying is: ut quimus, aiunt, quando, ut volumus, non licet, T.: se Massiliam, ut aiunt, non in haec castra conferet: Iste claudus, quem ad modum aiunt, pilam: conspexit, ut aiunt, Adrasum quendam vacuā tonsoris in umbrā, H.: ain tu? (for aisne) ain tute? ain tandem? ain vero? a colloq. phrase, expressing surprise, do you really mean? indeed? really? is it possible? often only an emphatic what? Ain tu tibi hoc incommodum evenisse iter? T.: ain tandem? inquit, num castra vallata non habetis? L.: Hem, quid ais, scelus? what do you mean? T.: Quid tu ais, Gnatho? num quid habes quod contemnas? what say you? T.

    Latin-English dictionary > āiō

  • 6 alius

        alius a, ud (gen. alīus; or m aliī, f aliae, all rare, alterīus is used instead; dat. aliī; nom plur. aliī, rarely alī), adj. pronom.    [2 AL-], another, other, different: in aliā causā (opp. in hac): aliis in civitatibus: condemnatus aliis criminibus: utrum hanc actionem habebis... an aliam quampiam: ne quam aliam quaerat copiam, T.: si alius legem tulisset, any one else: (hoc) alium, non me, excogitasse, some one else: num quid est aliud? Quid aliud tibi vis? T.: Sed quis nunc alius audet praeferre? etc., Iu. — Alia omnia (not omnia alia), everything else: alia omnia falsa sunt, virtus una, etc.: aliaeque volucres et Procne, and in particular, V.—Praegn. ( indef pron. understood), some other, any other, somebody else, something else: etiam si melius aliud fuit, tamen, etc.: utar post alio, si invenero melius, something else: siti magis quam aliā re accenditur, S.—Hence, ‘alio die’ dicere, of the augur, who, deeming the omens unfavorable, postponed the Comitia to some other day.—In comparisons, other than, different from: alium esse censes nunc me atque olim, T.: potest aliud mihi ac tibi videri: alia atque antea sentiret, N.: lux longe alia est solis ac lychnorum, is very different: nihil aliud nisi, nothing else but, only: amare nihil aliud est, nisi eum diligere, etc., is simply: ut nihil aliud nisi de hoste cogitet: si provincia alii quam Mario traderetur, S. — Nihil aliud quam, nothing else than, only: hostes quidem nihil aliud quam perfusis vano timore Romanis abeunt, L.: is intromissus... nihil aliud quam hoc narrasse fertur, L. — So, quid aliud quam? what else than?: quibus quid aliud quam admonemus cives nos eorum esse, L.: num quid aliud praeter hasce insidias?: aliud, praeterquam de quo retulissent, dicere, L.—In distributive clauses, alius... alius; aliud... aliud, etc., one... another, the one... the other: alios excluserunt, alios eiecerunt: ut alias... auferretur, alius... occideretur.— Plur, some... others: quid potes dicere cur alia defendas, alia non cures: cum alii fossas complerent, alii defensores vallo depellerent, Cs. — Partim, pars, or quidam often corresponds to alius: principes partim interfecerant, alios in exsilium eiecerant, N.: nos alii ibimus Afros, pars Scythiam veniemus, V.—Also with aliquis: putat aliquis esse voluptatem bonum; alius autem pecuniam. — Sometimes aliud... aliud, simply, one thing... another, different things: aliud est male dicere, aliud accusare: longe aliud esse virgines rapere, aliud pugnare, L. — Connected by atque or -que, the one and the other; now this, now that; different: eadem res... alio atque alio elata verbo: milites trans flumen aliis atque aliis locis traiciebant, L.; cf. alias deinde alias morae causas facere, S.—In abridged expressions: fecerunt alii quidem alia quam multa, different men have done very many different things: alius ex aliā parte, from different quarters: dies alios alio dedit ordine Luna Felicīs operum, V.: quo facto cum alius alii subsidium ferrent, one to another, Cs.: alius alio more viventes, each in a different way, S.: cum alii alio mitterentur, in different directions, L.—Alius ex alio, super alium, post alium, one after another: ut aliud ex alio incidit, T.: alias ex aliis nectendo moras, L.: nos alia ex aliis in fata vocamur, V.—Meton., praegn., of another kind, different: nunc hic dies aliam vitam defert, alios mores postulat, T.: Huic aliud mercedis erit, V.: longe alia mihi mens est, S.: aliusque et idem Nasceris, H.—Hence, of a vote: in alia omnia ire (sc. vota), to go against (a motion), vote the other way. — With quam: iuvenis longe alius ingenio, quam cuius simulationem induerat, L.: non aliā quam, H. — With comp abl. (poet.): Neve putes alium sapiente bonoque beatum, H.: alius Lysippo, H. — Of that which remains of a whole, the rest, the remainder (for reliquus, ceteri): aliae naves, V.: (venti) praeter Iapyga, H.: ex aliis ei maximam fidem habebat, Cs.: inter primos atrox proelium fuit, alia multitudo terga vertit, L.; cf. ut omittam leges alias omnīs. — A second, the other (of two), another: eis (Catoni et Caesari) gloria par, sed alia alii, S.: duas (leges) promulgavit, unam... aliam, Cs.: duo deinceps reges, alius aliā viā, civitatem auxerunt, each in a different way, L.: alias partes fovere, the other side, Ta.: alius Achilles, a second, V.—With a subst., expressing the species, besides, also: virginitate aliisque caeremoniis venerabilis, and other (claims to respect, namely) observances, L.: Inde alias animas Deturbat, the rest, the shades, V.
    * * *
    I
    the_one... the_other (alius... alius)
    II
    alia, aliud ADJ
    other, another; different, changed; (A+G)

    alii...alii -- some...others

    Latin-English dictionary > alius

  • 7 an

       an    conj.    I. Prop., in a disjunctive question introducing the latter clause; in Engl. represented by or and the interrog. form of the clause.—After utrum, in direct questions: utrum has corporis an Pythagorae tibi malis viris ingeni dari?: utrum superbiam prius commemorem an crudelitatem?: utrumne iussi persequemur otium, an, etc., H.—In indirect questions, whether... or: intellegere utrum pudor an timor valeret, Cs.: quaero, utrum clemens an inhumanissimus videatur: agitamus utrumne... an, etc., H.—After enclitic -ne in direct questions: vosne Domitium an vos Domitius deseruit? Cs.: uter... isne, qui... an ille, qui? etc.—Annon (an non) in the latter clause simply negatives the former: hocine agis an non? T.—Indirect, whether... or: agitur liberine vivamus an mortem obeamus: quaeso sitne aliqua actio an nulla.—Rarely annon: Roga velitne an non uxorem, T. — After a clause without correl. interrog. particle, in direct questions: ipse percussit an aliis occidendum dedit?: eloquar an sileam? V.—So with -ne pleonast.: obtrectatum esse, Gabinio dicam anne Pompeio, an utrique?—By ellips. of verb, an becomes simply disjunctive between two words: cum Simonides an quis alius polliceretur: cum id constaret, iure an iniuriā eripiendos esse reos, L.—Indirect: vivat an mortuus sit, quis curat?: hoc quaeramus, verum sit an falsum?— With ellips. of verb: neque, recte an perperam (sc. fiat), interpretor, L.; cf. discrimine recte an perperam facti confuso, L.—The former interrog. clause is often implied in a previous affirmation, and the clause with an expects a negative answer: quid enim actum est? an litteris pepercisti? (was it as I have said?), or did you, etc., i. e. you surely did not, etc.: at Pompeii voluntatem a me abalienabat oratio mea. An ille quemquam plus dilexit? or rather: sive vetabat, ‘an hoc inhonestum... necne sit addubites?’ (where an addubites asks a direct question, and hoc... sit an indirect question dependent on it), H.: quas Kalendas Iunias expectasti? an eas, ad quas, etc.?: an Scipio Gracchum interfecit, Catilinam... nos perferemus? or (if what I have said be questioned) while Scipio slew... are we to tolerate Catiline?—After a question, with num, an introduces a new question, correcting or denying the former, or rather: num iniquom postulo? an ne hoc quidem ego adipiscar...? or rather am I not even to get, etc., T.: num Homerum coegit obmutescere senectus? an studiorum agitatio vitae aequalis fuit? or was not rather? etc.—Sometimes the former interrog. clause, to be supplied, expects a negative answer, and the clause with an is an implied affirmation: a rebus gerendis senectus abstrahit? Quibus? an iis, etc.: unde ordiar? an eadem attingam, quae, etc.—So often annon? or is it not so? hem quo fretus sim... annon dixi, etc., T.: annon sensistis triumphatum hodie de vobis esse? or have you not? etc., L. — Ellipt.: cuium pecus? an Meliboei? Meliboeus's, I suppose, V.—    II. Meton., without disjunctive force.—With expressions of doubt, ignorance, uncertainty, the former interrog. clause is regularly omitted, the latter with an expressing the belief or opinion of the speaker, I know not but, I incline to think, I suspect, perhaps, probably: hau scio an quae dixit sint vera, T.: res nescio an maxima, L.: dubito an Apronio data sit merces: haud sciam an ne opus sit quidem, etc., possibly it may not be desirable: is mortuus est, nescio an antequam, etc.: Qui scis, an, quae iubeam, sine vi faciat, T.—In indirect questions, whether: quaesivi an misisset: quae in discrimine fuerunt, an ulla post hanc diem essent, L.—With an repeated: animo nunc huc nunc fluctuat illuc, an sese mucrone... Induat... Fluctibus an iaciat, V.: temptare an sit Corpus an illud ebur, O.
    * * *
    can it be that (introduces question expecting negative answer/further question); whether; (utrum... an = whether... or); or; either

    Latin-English dictionary > an

  • 8 dē-mōnstrō

        dē-mōnstrō āvī, ātus, āre,    to point out, indicate, designate, show: figuram digito: ubi habitet (mihi) demonstrarier, T.: itinera: quid ubique esset: finīs, i. e. to deliver possession (of land): demonstrant astra salebras, Pr.—Fig., to designate, indicate, show, prove, demonstrate, establish: audisti quam villam demonstravit? T.: alterius peccata: istius cupiditatem: causā illis demonstratā: earum (navium) modum formamque, Cs.: sibi nihil esse reliqui, Cs.: culpam in te fuisse: quanta praedae faciendae facultas daretur, si, etc., Cs.: quā iste oratione usus esset: verba demonstrantia ea, quae, etc., expressing.—To mention, speak of, name, describe: cum essent in quibus demonstravi angustiis, Cs.: res, quam ante demonstravi: cum esset Caesar in hibernis, ita uti supra demonstravimus, Cs.: naves, de quibus supra demonstratum est, Cs.: quem missum in Hispaniam demonstratum est, Cs.: flumen, quod esse post castra demonstratum est, Cs.

    Latin-English dictionary > dē-mōnstrō

  • 9 ēn

       ēn    interj., calling attention, or expressing surprise or indignation, lo! behold! see! there!: en crimen, en causa, cur, etc.: en ego, V., H.: en memoriam sodalis: en causam cur, etc.: en hoc illud est: en cui liberos committas: ipse en ille incedit, L.: en quid ago? V.: en cur, etc.—With umquam (often written enumquam): Cedo dum, enumquam audisti? etc., say, did you ever? etc., T.: en umquam fando audistis, etc., have you never heard? L.: En umquam mirabor, etc., Oh, shall I ever? V.—With imper, come! here!: en accipe, V.: en age Rumpe moras, V.—In crasis with illum, illam: ellum, there he is, T.: Ellam intus, T.
    * * *

    Latin-English dictionary > ēn

  • 10 hei

        hei    interj. (of grief or fear), ah! woe! oh dear!: Hei mihi! V.
    * * *
    Ah! Woe!, oh dear, alas; (exclamation expressing anguish, grief or fear)

    Latin-English dictionary > hei

  • 11 iactātiō

        iactātiō ōnis, f    [iacto], a tossing, shaking agitation, motion: corporis, gesticulation: volneris, L.: ex magnā iactatione terram videre.—Fig., agitation: iactationes animorum incitatae: popularis, stirring the populace.—A boasting, ostentation, display, vanity: est voluptas gestiens et se efferens insolentius: cultūs, Ta.: virtutis, Cu.: iactationem habuit in populo, was applauded.

    Latin-English dictionary > iactātiō

  • 12 immō

        immō (not īmō), adv.    [for * ipsimō; ipse].    I. In contradiction or denial, no indeed, by no means, on the contrary, nay, in reality: An. ubi? domin? Ch. immo apud libertum, T.: dictum puta, Nempe... Si. immo aliud, nay, something very different, T.: ubi fuit Sulla? num Romae? immo longe afuit, oh no!: silebitne filius? immo vero obsecrabit patrem, ne id faciat: an... quos nuper subiecit, Dolopes? immo contra ea, L.: Immo haec Carmina descripsi, these (i. e. not such as you call for), V.—Expressing impatience, no indeed, nay verily: Idnest verum? immo id hominumst genus pessimum, etc., is that straightforward? ah no! T.—    II. Extending or qualifying what precedes, yes indeed, assuredly, nay more, by all means, and that too, and even, yes—but: Si. Quid, hoc intellextin?... Da. immo callide, T.: vivit immo vigetque, L.: quid tu? Nullane habes vitia? immo alia, H.: num quid est aliud? Immo vero, inquit, est.—In emphatic correction, nay rather, I may even say: simulacra deum, deos immo ipsos ablatos esse, L.: vivit? immo vero etiam in senatum venit: Immo ego videar tibi amarior, etc., V.: cui tanta deo permissa potestas? Immo... Mortalem eripiam formam (i. e. at eripiam, etc.), V.—In the phrase, immo si scias, Ah! if you only knew, T.
    * * *
    no indeed (contradiction); on the contrary, more correctly; indeed, nay more

    Latin-English dictionary > immō

  • 13 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

  • 14

           interj..—Expressing joy, ho! huzza! hurra! io triumphe! H.—In a sudden call, holla! look! quick! succurrete, io! cives, H.: io! matres, audite, V.
    * * *
    Yo!; Hurrah! (ritual exclamation of strong emotion/joy); Ho!; Look!; Quick!

    Latin-English dictionary >

  • 15 mōtus

        mōtus ūs, m    [1 MV-], a moving, motion: caeli signorumque motūs: motūs astrorum ignoro, Iu.: futuri, departure, V.: crebri terrae, i. e. earthquakes, Cu.— Artistic movement, gesticulation, dancing: corporis: haud indecoros motūs more Tusco dabant, gesticulated, L.: Ionici, dances, H.: Cereri dare motūs, dance, V.: palaestrici, of wrestlers: celeri motu et difficili uti, gestures (of orators): instabilem motum habere, Cs.—Fig., a movement, change: motūs fortunae, Cs.— An impulse, emotion, affection, passion, agitation, disturbance, inspiration: motūs animorum duplices sunt: dulcem motum adferre sensibus, sensation: divino concita motu, O.— A political movement, sudden rising, tumult, commotion: in Apuliā motus erat, S.: repentini Galliae motūs, Cs.: Catilinae: servilis, insurrection, L.: in re p., change: civicus, H.
    * * *
    movement, motion; riot, commotion, disturbance; gesture; emotion

    Latin-English dictionary > mōtus

  • 16 nāsus

        nāsus ī, m    [1 NA-], the nose: aduncus, T.: nasus quasi murus oculis interiectus: pravus, H.— The nose, sense of smell: non quia nasus Illis nullus erat, H.— The nose (as expressing scorn or satire): naso suspendis adunco Ignotos, H.: suspendens omnia naso, H.— A nozzle, spout: calix nasorum quattuor, Iu.
    * * *
    nose; sense of smelling

    Latin-English dictionary > nāsus

  • 17 nātus (gnā-)

        nātus (gnā-) adj.    [P. of nascor], born, made, destined, designed, intended, produced by nature, fit: huic natus rei, ferundis miseriis, T.: non sibi soli: loca insidiis, L.: vir ad omnia summa: canor mulcendas natus ad aurīs, O.: in vanos tumultūs gens, L.: Nos fruges consumere nati, H.: animal tolerare labores, O.: nati in usum laetitiae scyphi, H.: dira in periuria linguae, O.: adversus Romanos hostis, L.: animal propter convivia, Iu. — Plur n. as subst: terrā nata, productions of.— Constituted by nature: non scripta sed nata lex: ita natus locus est, L.: versūs male, H.—In the phrases, pro re natā, or (old) e re natā, under present circumstances, as matters are: ut in iis pro re natā non incommode possint esse: E re natā melius fieri haud potuit, T.—With a phrase expressing time, old, of the age of: eques annos prope XC natus: Cato annos octoginta natus excessit e vitā, at the age of.—With maior or minor: annos natast sedecim, Non maior, T.: minor quinque et viginti annis natus, N.: homo annos maior quadraginta, over forty years old: liberi maiores quam quindecim annos, L.—With plus or amplius: annos sexaginta natus es aut plus, T.: non amplius novem annos natus, N.—As subst m., a son: crudelis, V.: caritas, quae est inter natos et parentes, children: Cum pecore et gnatis, H.

    Latin-English dictionary > nātus (gnā-)

  • 18 (nātus, ūs)

       (nātus, ūs) m    [GEN-], only abl. sing, birth, age, years (in phrases expressing age): pater grandis natu, very old: Scaptius de plebe magno natu, an old man, L.: maior natu quam Plautus, older: qui sum natu maxumus, T.: maximus natu ex iis, the oldest, L.: natu minimus, the youngest: maximo natu filius, his eldest son, N.

    Latin-English dictionary > (nātus, ūs)

  • 19 ōs

       ōs ōris (no gen plur.), n     the mouth: ad haec omnia percipienda os est aptissimum: tenerum pueri, H.: os loquentis Opprimere, O.: e foliis natos Ore legunt (apes), V.: Gallica Temperat ora frenis, i. e. controls the horses, H.: nidum sibi construit ore, beak, O.: hostilia Ora canum, jaws, O.— Prov.: equi frenato est auris in ore, H.—The organ of speech, mouth, tongue, lips: in orest omni populo, in everybody's mouth, T.: istius nequitiam in ore volgi esse versatam: Postumius in ore erat, was the common talk, L.: consolatio, quam semper in ore habere debemus, to talk of constantly: poscebatur ore volgi dux Agricola, unanimously, Ta.: uno ore dicere, with one consent, T.: Uno ore auctores fuere, ut, etc., unanimously advised, T.: volito vivus per ora virūm, become famous, Enn. ap. C.: in ora hominum pro ludibrio abire, become a by-word of mockery, L.: quasi pleniore ore laudare, with more zest.—The face, countenance, look, expression, features: figura oris, T.: in ore sunt omnia, i. e. everything depends on the expression: concedas hinc aliquo ab ore eorum aliquantisper, leave them alone, T.: ad tribunum ora convertunt, looks, Cs.: agnoscunt ora parentum, V.: ales cristati cantibus oris, O.: coram in os te laudare, to your face, T.: nulli laedere os, insult to his face, T.: qui hodie usque os praebui, exposed myself to insult, T.: ut esset posteris ante os documentum, etc.: ante ora coniugum omnia pati, L.: Ora corticibus horrenda cavatis, masks, V.—As expressing boldness or modesty, the face, cheek, front, brow<*> os durum! brazen cheek! T.: os durissimum, very bold front: quo redibo ore ad eam, with what face? T.: quo ore ostendi posse? etc., L.: in testimonio nihil praeter vocem et os praestare.—Boldness, effrontery, impudence: quod tandem os est eius patroni, qui, etc.: nostis os hominis.—A voice, speech, expression: ora sono discordia signant, V.: ruit profundo Pindarus ore, H.: falsi ambages oris, O.— A mouth, opening, entrance, aperture, orifice, front: ante os ipsum portūs, L.: ingentem lato dedit ore <*>enestram, V.: os atque aditus portūs: Tiberis, L.: per ora novem, etc., sources, V.: ora navium Rostrata, beaks, H.—Fig., a mouth: ex tot<*>us belli ore ac faucibus.
    * * *
    I
    mouth, speech, expression; face; pronunciation
    II
    bone; (implement, gnawed, dead); kernel (nut); heartwood (tree); stone (fruit)
    III
    bones (pl.); (dead people)

    Latin-English dictionary > ōs

  • 20 quidem

        quidem adv.    [2 qui+demonst. ending -dem]. Expressing emphasis or assurance, assuredly, certainly, in fact, indeed: istaec quidem contumelia est, an affront indeed, T.: decipere hoc quidem est, non iudicare: et poscit quidem? really, T.: sibi quidem persuaderi, eum, etc., Cs.: post solstitium, et quidem aliquot diebus: quod quidem perinlustre fuit, N.—In answers, certainly, of course: visne sermoni demus operam sedentes? sane quidem, by all means. si quidem dicimus, etc., since. —In antithesis, but, however, yet: utebatur hominibus improbis multis, et quidem optimis se viris deditum esse simulabat: re quidem verā, but in fact, N.—Introducing an example, for instance, for example: Dicaearchus quidem et Aristoxenus nullum omnino animum esse dixerunt.—Restrictive, at least, certainly, in truth: nihil ex me quidem audire potuisses: nunc quidem profecto Romae es: vestrae quidem certe vitae prospiciam, Cs.—In the phrase, ne... quidem, not even: ne obsidibus quidem datis pacem redimere potuisse, Cs.: ac ne illud quidem vobis neglegendum est. —For et ne... quidem, nec... quidem is rare, and not indeed, and that not: nec eius quidem rei finem video.
    * * *
    indeed (postpositive), certainly, even, at least; ne...quidem -- not...even

    Latin-English dictionary > quidem

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