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  • 1 altē

        altē adv. with comp.    [altus], high, on high, from above, loftily: cruentum alte tollens pugionem: dextram alte extulit, V.: puer alte cinctus, H.: se tollere altius: altius praecincti, H. — Meton., deep, deeply, far: ferrum haud alte in corpus descendisse, L.: alte volnus adactum, V.: frigidus imber Altius ad vivum persedit, V.: sulcus altius impressus. — Fig., highly, loftily: alte spectare: altius se efferre.—Deeply, profoundly: altius aspicere: aliquid repetendum altius.—From afar, remotely: alte petitum prooemium, far-fetched: oratio tam alte repetita: altius expedire, from the beginning, Ta.
    * * *
    altius, altissime ADV
    high, on high, from above, loftily; deep, deeply; far, remotely; profoundly

    Latin-English dictionary > altē

  • 2 altum

        altum ī, n    [altus], height: ordo editus in altum: genitum demisit ab alto, i. e. from heaven, V.—Meton., depth, the deep, the sea: terris iactatus et alto, V.: in altum Vela dabant, V.: urget ab alto Notus, V.: aditus ex alto: naves in altum provectae, Cs.: in altum rapi (of a river), L.— Fig.: imbecillitas in altum provehitur imprudens, into deep water: ex alto repetita, far-fetched: quid causas petis ex alto? V.
    * * *
    I
    deeply, deep; high, on high, from above
    II
    the_deep, the_sea; deep water; a height/depth; remote/obscure period/source

    Latin-English dictionary > altum

  • 3 altum

        altum adv.    [altus], deeply: dormire, Iu.
    * * *
    I
    deeply, deep; high, on high, from above
    II
    the_deep, the_sea; deep water; a height/depth; remote/obscure period/source

    Latin-English dictionary > altum

  • 4 ante

        ante adv. and praep.    [ANT-].    I. Adv., of space, before, in front, forwards: ante aut post pugnandi ordo, L.: positum ante pullum Sustulit, served, H.: non ante, sed retro.—Usu. of time, before, previously: nonne oportuit Praescisse me ante, T.: fructus ante actae vitae: ante feci mentionem: ut ante dixi: ut saepe ante fecerant: non filius ante pudicus, hitherto, Iu.: multis ante saeculis, many centuries earlier: paucis ante diebus: biennio ante: paulo ante, a little while ago: ante aliquanto: tanto ante praedixeras.—Followed by quam, sooner than, before: ante quam ad sententiam redeo, dicam, etc.: memini Catonem anno ante quam est mortuus disserere: ante quam veniat in Pontum, mittet, etc.: ante... Ararim Parthus bibet... Quam... labatur, etc., V.: qui (sol) ante quam se abderet, vidit, etc.: ante vero quam sit ea res adlata: nullum ante finem pugnae quam morientes fecerunt, L. — Rarely with a subst: neque ignari sumus ante malorum, earlier ills, V.: prodere patriam ante satellitibus, to those who had been, etc., L.—    II. Praep. with acc, before. —In space: ante ostium: ante fores, H.: ante aras, V. — Of persons: causam ante eum dicere, plead before his bar: ante ipsum Serapim: ante ora patrum, V.: ante oculos vestros: togati ante pedes, as servants, Iu.: equitatum ante se mittit, Cs.: ante signa progressus, L.—Fig.: pone illum ante oculos viam, recall: omnia sunt posita ante oculos, made clear. — Of esteem or rank, before: facundiā Graecos ante Romanos fuisse, S.: me ante Alexandrum... esse, superior to, L.: Iulus Ante annos animum gerens, superior to, V.: ante alios gratus erat tibi, more than, O.: (virgo) longe ante alios insignis specie, L.: felix ante alias virgo, V.: ante omnīs furor est insignis equarum, V.: longe ante alios acceptissimus militum animis, L.: maestitia ante omnia insignis, above all things, L.: dulces ante omnia Musae, V. — In time, before: ante brumam, T.: ante lucem venire: ante noctem, H.: ante lucernas, Iu.: ante me sententias dicere, S.: tot annis ante civitatem datam: ante id tempus duces erant, until, N.: neque umquam ante hunc diem, never till now, T.: iam ante Socratem, before the time of: qui honos togato habitus ante me est nemini, before my time: Ante Iovem, V.: ante Helenam, H.: per hunc castissimum ante regiam iniuriam sanguinem iuro, L.: ante mare et terras, O.: ante cibum, H.: Hoc discunt omnes ante alpha et beta, before learning ABC, Iu.: ante istum praetorem, before his praetorship: ante hanc urbem conditam, before the founding of this city: ante Epaminondam natum, N.: ante te cognitum, S.: ante conditam condendamve urbem, i. e. built or planned, L.—Poet., with gerund: (equi) ante domandum, before they are broken, V. — Esp. in phrases: factus est (consul) bis, primum ante tempus, before the lawful age: Filius ante diem patrios inquirit in annos, before the destined time, O.: Sed misera ante diem, prematurely, V.: dies ante paucos, a few days sooner, L.: nobis ante quadrennium amissus est, four years ago, Ta.— Ante diem (abbrev. a. d.) with an ordinal number denotes the day of the month, reckoned inclusively, e. g., ante diem quintum (a. d. V.) Kalendas Aprilīs means, by our reckoning, the fourth day before the calends of April: ante diem XIII. Kalendas Ianuarias, the 20th of Dec.: ante diem quartum idūs Martias, the 3d day before the Ides of March, the 12th of March, L. — The entire phrase, as the name of the day, may be preceded by a praep: in ante diem quartum Kal. Dec. distulit: caedem te optimatium contulisse in ante diem V. Kal. Nov., to the 28th of Oct.
    * * *
    I
    before, previously, first, before this, earlier; in front/advance of; forwards
    II
    in front/presence of, in view; before (space/time/degree); over against, facing

    Latin-English dictionary > ante

  • 5 ante - pōnō

        ante - pōnō posuī, positus, ere,    to set before: propugnacula anteposita, Ta.: equitum locos sedilibus, Ta.—Fig., to prefer, value above: amicitiam omnibus rebus: gloria formulis anteponenda est: gloriam potentiae, S.—In tmesis: mala bonis ponit ante.

    Latin-English dictionary > ante - pōnō

  • 6 cumba or cymba

        cumba or cymba ae, f, κύμβη, a boat, skiff, vessel, C., V., O., lu.—Esp., the boat in which Charon transported the dead, H.: ferruginea, V.— Fig.: Non est ingenii cymba gravanda tni, i. e. meddle not with themes above your powers, Pr.

    Latin-English dictionary > cumba or cymba

  • 7 dēspectō

        dēspectō —, —, āre, intens.    [despicio], to look down upon: terras, V., O.: Palantīs homines procul, O.— To overlook, command: quos despectant moenia, V.— To despise: liberos, Ta.
    * * *
    despectare, despectavi, despectatus V TRANS
    look over/down at, survey; overlook; rise above, overtop; despise/look down on

    Latin-English dictionary > dēspectō

  • 8 dēspectus

        dēspectus adj. with sup.    [P. of despicio], contemptible, scorned: maxime natura eius, Ta.: despectissima pars servientium, Ta.
    * * *
    I
    despecta, despectum ADJ
    despicable; suffering contempt; insignificant; contemptible (L+S)
    II
    view down/from above; prospect/panorama; spectacle; (object of) contempt/scorn

    Latin-English dictionary > dēspectus

  • 9 dēspectus

        dēspectus ūs, m    [despicio], a looking down upon, view, prospect: ex oppido in campum, Cs.: ex omnibus partibus despectūs habere, points of view, Cs.— An object of contempt: ut (res R.) Treveris despectui sit, Ta.
    * * *
    I
    despecta, despectum ADJ
    despicable; suffering contempt; insignificant; contemptible (L+S)
    II
    view down/from above; prospect/panorama; spectacle; (object of) contempt/scorn

    Latin-English dictionary > dēspectus

  • 10 dē-super

        dē-super adv.    —Of motion, from above, from overhead: (alqm) volnerare, Cs.: nemus imminet, V.—Of rest, above (poet.): imposuere togas, O.

    Latin-English dictionary > dē-super

  • 11 ex or (only before consonants) ē

        ex or (only before consonants) ē    praep. with abl, out of, from within (opp. in).    I. In space, out of, from: signa ex urbe tollere: solem e mundo tollere: ex hoc fonticulo tantumdem sumere, H.: ex Aethiopiā Ancillula, T.: ex urbe sicarii: eius ex Africā reditus: ex Hispaniā quidam, Cs.: puer ex aulā, H.—From, down from, from off: ex speluncā saxum in crura eius incidisse: equestribus proeliis saepe ex equis desiliunt, from horseback, Cs.: cecidisse ex equo dicitur.—Up from, above, out of: collis paululum ex planitie editus, Cs.: globum terrae eminentem e mari.—In gen., from, down from, at, in, upon: ex cruce Italiam cernere: ex equo pugnare: ex loco superiore conspicatus, etc., Cs.: ex hoc loco verba fecisti: ex vinculis causam dicere, L.— Esp., in adverbial phrases: ex itinere, on the march, without halting, S.: ex fugā, during the flight, Cs.: portus ex adverso urbi positus, opposite, L.: erat e regione oppidi collis, over against, Cs.: ex omni parte perfectum, entirely: aliquā ex parte incommodis mederi, in some measure: impetūs ex maximā parte servorum: e vestigio, suddenly.—    II. In time, of succession, from, immediately after, directly after, after, following: Cotta ex consulatu est profectus in Galliam: tanta vilitas annonae ex inopiā consecuta est: ex magnis rupibus nactus planitem, Cs.: Aliam rem ex aliā cogitare, T.: alia ex aliis iniquiora postulando, L.: diem ex die exspectabam, day after day.—Of duration, from... onward, from, since, beginning at: ex eā die ad hanc diem: ex eo die, quo, etc.: ex certo tempore, after a fixed date: ex aeterno tempore: Motum ex Metello consule (bellum), H.: octavus annus est, ex quo, etc., since, Ta.: Romae vereor ne ex Kal. Ian. magni tumultūs sint, after. —With the notion of escape or relief, from and after, from: se ex labore reficere, Cs.: ex illo metu mortis recreatus: animus ex miseriis requievit, S. — Esp., in phrases: ex tempore effutire, off hand, without reflection: ex meo tempore, for my convenience: in quibus (quaestionibus) ex tempore officium quaeritur, according to circumstances: ex intervallo consequi, after a while: ex tempore aliquo.—    III. Fig., of the point of departure, away from, from, out of, of: amicitiam e vitā tollunt: e fundo eiectus, dispossessed of: agro ex hoste capto, L.: ex populo R. bona accipere, S. —Partitive uses, of a whole or class, of, out of, from among, among: alia ex hoc quaestu, i. e. trade, T.: non orator unus e multis, i. e. no common: acerrimus ex omnibus sensibus: ex primo hastato (ordine) legionis, one of the first division, Cs.: multum ex ripā colere, Ta.: altitudo puppium ex navibus, Cs. — Of the means, out of, by means of, with: ex incommodis Alterius sua ut conparent commoda, T.: ex caede vivunt: largiri ex alieno, L.; cf. ex iure hesterno panem vorent, dipped in, T.—Of the origin or source, from, out of, born of, arising from: bellorum causae ex rei p. contentione natae: ex pertinaciā oritur seditio: ex animo amicus, heartily.—Esp. with verbs of sense, intelligence, etc.: quā re negent, ex me non audies: ut ex amicis acceperam: ex quo intellegere posset: ut ex iis quaeratur: video ex litteris.—Of the material, of, out of: statua ex aere facta: (homo) qui ex animo constet et corpore: milites mixti ex conluvione gentium, L. — Of a condition or nature which is changed, from, out of: di ex hominibus facti: ex exsule consul: duas ex unā civitate discordia fecerat, L. — Of the cause, from, through, by, in consequence of, by reason of, on account of: gravida e Pamphilo, T.: infirmus ex morbo: e viā languere: ex gravitate loci volgari morbos, L.: ex illā ipsā re, for that very reason: e quo efficitur, non ut, etc.: ex hac clade atrox ira, L.: ex legato timor, Ta.—From, after, on account of: cui postea Africano cognomen ex virtute fuit, S.: nomen ex vitio positum, O.: urbem e suo nomine Romam iussit nominari. —Of measure or rule, according to, after, in conformity with, in pursuance of, by: ex aliarum ingeniis me iudicet, T.: dies ex praeceptis tuis actus: ex consuetudine suā, Cs.: e virtute vivere: ex senatūs sententiā: ex sententiā, satisfactorily, T.: illum ex artificio comico aestimabat.—Esp., in the phrases, ex re, according to the fact, to the advantage, to profit: oratio ex re et ex causā habita: Non ex re istius, for his good, T.: garrit Ex re fabellas, apt, H.: quid tam e re p. fuit? for the public benefit: ex usu, advantageous: ex usu quod est, id persequar, T.: rem ex usu Galliae accidisse, Cs.: e re natā, according to circumstances, T.—Of manner, mostly in adverb. phrases: res ex libidine magis quam ex vero celebrare, arbitrarily... justly, S.: dicam ex animo, outright: ex composito, by agreement, L.: ex facili, with ease, Ta.—    IV. In compounds, ex stands before vowels and h, and before c, p (except epoto, epotus), q, s (except escendere, escensio), t; ef (sometimes ec) before f; ē before b, d, g, i consonant, l (except exlex), m, n, v. For exs-, ex- alone is often written (exanguis for exsanguis, etc.).

    Latin-English dictionary > ex or (only before consonants) ē

  • 12 ex-cēdō

        ex-cēdō cessī    (excēssis for excesseris, T.), cessus, ere, to go out, go forth, depart, retire, withdraw: abiit, excessit: metu, L.: quoquam ex istoc loco, T.: ex tenebris in lucem: ex itinere, Cs.: acie, Cs.: bello, S.: urbibus, L.: urbem, L.—To project, reach: rupes quattuor stadia in altitudinem excedit, Cu.—To be in excess: ut nulla pars excederet extra, i. e. destroy the balance of the whole. — Fig., to go out, depart, leave, withdraw, disappear: animi cum ex corpore excessissent: palmā, yield the victory, V.: excessit e vitā, died: Quom e medio excessit, T.: excessit quinquagesimo anno, Ta.—Of things: cura ex corde excessit, T.: cognomen memoriā excessit, L. — To go beyond, exceed, pass, extend, attain, pass over: postquam excessit ex ephebis, T.: ex pueris: ad patres etiam et ad publicam querimoniam excessit res, L.: insequentia excedunt in eum annum, qui, etc., L.: paululum ad enarrandum, etc., digress, L.: eo laudis excedere, quo, etc., attain such fame, Ta. — To surpass, exceed, overtop, tower above: summam octoginta milium, L.: fidem, belief, O.

    Latin-English dictionary > ex-cēdō

  • 13 ex-stō or extō

        ex-stō or extō —, —, āre,    to stand out, stand forth, project, protrude, extend above, tower: (milites) cum capite solo ex aquā exstarent, Cs.: super aequora celso collo, O.: summo pectore, Cs.: ferrum de pectore, O. — Fig., to be prominent, stand forth, be conspicuous: quo magis id, quod erit illuminatum, exstare videatur.—To appear, be extant, exist, be, be found: auctor doctrinae eius non exstat, L.: Sarmenti domina exstat, still lives, H.: locus exstat, may still be seen, O.: exstant epistulae Philippi: video neminem, cuius non exstet in me suum meritum: quem vero exstet eloquentem fuisse, it is known: apparet atque exstat, utrum... an, etc.

    Latin-English dictionary > ex-stō or extō

  • 14 futtile

        futtile is, n    [FV-], a water-vessel, broad above and pointed below, used in sacrifices, T.

    Latin-English dictionary > futtile

  • 15 īn-super

        īn-super adv.,    above, on the top, overhead: insuper bipedalibus trabibus immissis, Cs.: montīs insuper altos Imposuit, V.: cumulatis in aquas sarcinis, insuper incumbebant, L.: circumvelari, O.—From above: iugum insuper imminens, L.: (specūs) insuper firmo onerant, Ta.— Over and above, moreover, besides: insuper scelus Vestem discidit, T.: si id parum est, insuper poenas expetite, L.: illa insuper quam quae pacta erant facinora, L.: haec insuper addidit, V.: Insuper his, quod, etc. (i. e. his addam insuper, etc.), V.

    Latin-English dictionary > īn-super

  • 16 māximus

        māximus    [1 MAC-].—Of size, large, great, big, high, tall, long, broad, extensive, spacious: fons, S.: aedificium: urbs: solitudines, S.: simulacrum facere maius: oppidum non maximum maximis locis decoravit: aquae magnae fuerunt, inundations, L.: Maior (belua) dimidio, by half, H.: maior videri (Scylla), statelier, V.: Calceus pede maior, too large for, H.: onus parvo corpore maius, H.—Of number or quantity, great, large, abundant, considerable, much: numerus frumenti: copia pabuli, Cs.: maiorem pecuniam polliceri: tibi praeda cedat Maior an illi, i. e. the victor's spoils, H.: populus, V.: tribunorum pars maior, the majority, L.: turba clientium maior, more numerous, H.: maximum pondus auri: Si maiorem feci rem, increased my estate, H.—Of value, great, large, considerable: magni preti servi: ager preti maioris, T.: magna munera et maiora promissa, S.: cuius auctoritas magni habebatur, was highly esteemed, Cs.: qui auctoritatem magni putet, esteems highly: quem tu Non magni pendis, H.: multo maioris vēnire, dearer, Ph.: quorum longe maximi consilia fuerunt, most valuable: haec te semper fecit maxumi, prized most highly, T.: conduxit non magno domum, at no high price: magno illi ea cunctatio stetit, cost him dear, L.—Of force, strong, powerful, vehement, loud: manu magnā euntem Inpulit, V.: magnā voce confiteri: strenitus, H.—Of time, great, long, extended: annum, V.: annum, i. e. the Platonic cycle of the heavens.—Early, high, long past: iam magno natu, aged, N.: magno natu non sufficientibus viribus, through old age, L.: maximo natu filius, N.: maior patria, original, Cu.—Of persons, aged, old, advanced ; only in comp. and sup, elder, eldest: omnes maiores natu, elders, Cs.: maior natu quam Plautus: frater suus maior natu, elder, L.: maximus natu ex iis, the oldest, L.: ex duobus filiis maior, Cs.: Maior Neronum, the elder, H.: (homo) annos natus maior quadraginta, more than forty years old: annos natast sedecim, non maior, T.: non maior annis quinquaginta, L.— Plur m. as subst: maiores, the fathers, ancestors, ancients, men of old: maiores vestri: nostri: more maiorum.—Fig., great, noble, grand, mighty, important, weighty, momentous: rebus maximis gestis: missi magnis de rebus, important business, H.: in agro maiora opera: causa, weighty: omen, significant, V.: spectaculum, impressive, H.: aliquid invadere magnum, enterprise, V.: haud magna memoratu res est, L.—As subst n.: id magnum est, a great thing: magna di curant, parva neglegunt: maiora audere, V.: ad maiora properat oratio: magnum loqui, loftily, H.: Omnia magna loquens, of everything magnificent, H.—Of rank or station, great, high, eminent, powerful: potestas: dignitas: di, Enn. ap. C.: rex Olympi, V.: maximus Ilioneus, V.: maiorum ne quis amicus, one of your great friends, H.: Iuppiter optimus maximus: pontifex maximus, chief: maioribus uti, associate with superiors, H.—Of mind or character, great, elevated, noble, lofty: vir acris animi magnique: magno animo est: vir magnus: Cato magnus habetur, S.: magnus hoc bello Themistocles fuit, N.: invidiā maior, above, H.: maior reprensis, greater than those criticised, H.: nebulo, thorough-paced, T.: fur. —In force or degree, great, severe, strong, intense: morbi: dolor, Cs.: minae: amor, V.: gemitus luctusque: quid potuere maius? more heinous, H.: Mari virtutem in maius celebrare, magnify, S.: his in maius etiam acceptis, L.: incerta in maius vero ferri solent, be exaggerated, L.— Proud, boastful, lofty, assuming: nobis ut res dant sese, ita magni atque humiles sumus, T.: lingua, H.: verba, V.

    Latin-English dictionary > māximus

  • 17 māximē (or māxumē)

       māximē (or māxumē) adv.    [maximus], in the highest degree, most particularly, especially, exceedingly, altogether, very: florere: quid laudem maxume? T.: egredi non possim, si maxime velim: huic legioni Caesar confidebat maxime, Cs.: naturalis amicitia: plebi acceptus, Cs.: quae maxime liberalissima: ut dicatis quam maxime ad veritatem accommodate.—In phrases with unus, omnium, multo, vel, quam: qui proelium unus maxime accenderat, in the very highest degree, Cu.: unus omnium maxime, most of all, N.: maxime omnium belli avida, above all others, L.: multo maxime, by far most effectually, T.: ut quam maxime permaneant diuturna corpora.—With qui in the phrases, quam qui maxime, and ut qui maxime, as any one whatever: tam enim sum amicus rei p., quam qui maxime: grata ea res, ut quae maxime senatui umquam fuit, L.—With ut quisque... ita: ut quisque animi magnitudine maxume excellit, ita maxume, etc., the more... so much the more: ut quisque maxume ad suum commodum refert... ita minime est vir bonus, the more... the less.— In gradations, first of all, in the first place: maxime quidem... secundo autem loco: maxime... proxime.—With non: quibus si ingenium non maxime defuit, not utterly.—Especially, particularly, principally: quae ratio poëtas maxumeque Homerum inpulit, ut, etc.: cognoscat etiam rerum gestarum ordinem, maxume scilicet nostrae civitatis.—In the phrases, cum... tum maxime; tum... tum maxime; ut... tum maxime, but more especially: plena exemplorum est nostra res p., cum saepe, tum maxime bello Punico secundo: longius autem procedens, ut in ceteris eloquentiae partibus, tum maxime, etc.—With tum or cum, just, precisely, exactly: consulem tum maxime res agentem avocare, L.: tum cum maxime, at that precise moment, L.: nunc cum maxime.—With modus, just about, very much: hoc maxime modo in Italiam perventum est, L.: ruinae maxime modo, L.: in hunc maxime modum locutus est, much to this effect, L.—To emphasize assent or dissent, certainly, by all means, very well, yes: Cr. duc me ad eam. My. maxume, T.—With immo, certainly not, by no means: Immo maxume, T.: immo vero maxume, S.

    Latin-English dictionary > māximē (or māxumē)

  • 18 nīdus

        nīdus ī, m     a nest: effingere et constituere nidos: tignis nidum suspendit hirundo, V.: facere, O.: Maiores pinnas nido extendisse, i. e. risen above one's birth, H.: nidi loquaces, i. e. broods, V.—Plur., of one nest, Iu.—A nest, dwelling, house, home: tu nidum servas, H.: dulcīs revisere nidos, cells (of bees), V.
    * * *

    Latin-English dictionary > nīdus

  • 19 ostendō

        ostendō dī, tus, ere    [obs (old for ob)+tendo], to stretch out, spread before, expose to view, show, point out, exhibit, display: os suum populo R.: se, appear, T.: hostium aciem, display, L.: equites sese ostendunt, show themselves, Cs.: Paucis ostendi gemis, H.: ‘quis Ille locus?’ digitoque ostendit, O.: vocem, make heard, Ph.: Aquilone glaebas, expose, V.: rapinae Caelo ostenduntur, are brought to light, V.—Fig., to show, hold out, disclose, exhibit, manifest: potestatem, T.: tum spem, tum metum, now promise, now threaten: Rem tibi, furnish ideas, H.: palma exstitisse ostendebatur, Cs.: sed quaedam mihi praeclara eius defensio ostenditur, is paraded as.—To show, express, indicate, declare, say, tell, make known: ut ostendimus supra, as we showed above, N.: innocentiam, demonstrate: quem profugisse supra ostendimus, S.: quam sis callidus, T.: quid sui consili sit, ostendit, Cs.
    * * *
    I
    ostendere, ostendi, ostensus V
    show; reveal; make clear, point out, display, exhibit
    II
    ostendere, ostendi, ostentus V
    show; reveal; make clear, point out, display, exhibit

    Latin-English dictionary > ostendō

  • 20 pinna

        pinna ae, f    [SPI-], a feather, plume (upon a bird; see also penna): (aves) pullos pinnis fovent.— A wing (only plur.): O Fides alma apta pinnis: pinnis coruscant (apes), V.: non pinnis sublime elatos Alpīs transgressos, L.—Fig.: illi, qui mihi pinnas inciderant, had clipped, i. e. made me helpless: Decisis humilis pinnis, i. e. humbled, H.: Maiores pinnas nido extendisse, i. e. have risen above my origin, H.: praepetis omnia pinnae, i. e. of flight, V.: pinnā veras dare notas, O.— An arrow: olor traiectus pinnā, O.— A pinnacle: huic (aggeri) loricam pinnasque adiecit, Cs.: asseribus falcatis detergebat pinnas, L.: sedes pinnis atque aggere cingit, V.— A promontory, cape: tribus (Sicania) excurrit in aequora pinnis, O.
    * * *
    I II
    feather; wing; fin; battlement/parapet, spire/steeple; flap; water wheel paddle

    Latin-English dictionary > pinna

См. также в других словарях:

  • Say's law — In economics, Say’s Law or Say’s Law of Markets is a principle attributed to French businessman and economist Jean Baptiste Say (1767 1832) stating that there can be no demand without supply. A central element of Say s Law is that recession does… …   Wikipedia

  • above — [[t]əbʌ̱v[/t]] ♦♦ 1) PREP If one thing is above another one, it is directly over it or higher than it. He lifted his hands above his head... Apartment 46 was a quiet apartment, unlike the one above it... He was staring into the mirror above him.… …   English dictionary

  • above — a|bove1 W1S2 [əˈbʌv] adv, prep 1.) in a higher position than something else = ↑over ≠ ↑below ▪ Our office is above the hairdresser s. ▪ He had a bruise just above his left eye. ▪ I heard a strange noise coming from the room above. ▪ The great… …   Dictionary of contemporary English

  • above — /əˈbʌv / (say uh buv) adverb 1. in or to a higher place; overhead: the blue sky above. 2. higher in rank or power: appeal to the courts above. 3. before in order, especially in a book or writing: from what has been said above. 4. in heaven.… …   Australian-English dictionary

  • Say Anything discography — Infobox Artist Discography Artist = Say Anything Caption = Max Bemis of Say Anything Studio = 3 Studio link = Studio albums EP = 4 EP link = EPs Compilation = 13 Comp link = Compilations Singles = 4 Singles link = Singles Music videos = 4 MV link …   Wikipedia

  • above — Some grammarians object to the use of above in the meaning of preceding or previously mentioned or written (the examples given above, the above examples). However, above can be an adjective as well as an adverb, so that no grammatical error is… …   Dictionary of problem words and expressions

  • say — 1. verb /seɪ/ a) To pronounce. Please say your name slowly and clearly. b) To recite. Martha, will you say grace? 2. interjection /seɪ/ Used to gain ones attention b …   Wiktionary

  • above-ground pool — /əˌbʌv graʊnd ˈpul/ (say uh.buv grownd poohl) noun a domestic swimming pool which sits above ground level (opposed to below ground pool, in ground pool) …   Australian-English dictionary

  • above-the-line voting — /əˌbʌv ðə laɪn ˈvoʊtɪŋ/ (say uh.buv dhu luyn vohting) noun Politics an optional method of voting in a Senate election by which the voter indicates their choice of the party or other groups given at the top of each column on the ballot paper above …   Australian-English dictionary

  • say's phoebe — ˈsāz noun Usage: usually capitalized S Etymology: after Thomas Say died 1834 American entomologist : a phoebe (Sayornis saya) of western No. America that is grayish brown above with cinnamon buff breast and belly, dark brown head, and black tail …   Useful english dictionary

  • above-award — /əˈbʌv əwɔd/ (say uh buv uhwawd) adjective → over award …   Australian-English dictionary

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