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sign

  • 1 ab-nuō

        ab-nuō nuī, nuitūrus, ere,    to refuse by a sign, deny, refuse, reject, decline: plebs abnuit dilectum, L.: regi pacem, S.: nihil studio meo: imperium, refuse obedience to, L.: omen, not to accept, V.: linguam Romanam, disdain, Ta.: nec abnuerant melioribus parere, L.: abnuit Ampycides, denied (the story), O.: non recuso, non abnuo.—Praegn., to refuse a request; hence, to forbid: bello Italiam concurrere Teucris, V.: illi de ullo negotio, to deny him anything, S.—Fig., not to admit of, to be unfavorable to: quod spes abnuit, Tb.: quando impetūs et subita belli locus abnueret, Ta.

    Latin-English dictionary > ab-nuō

  • 2 ad-nuō (ann-)

        ad-nuō (ann-) uī    (adnuērunt, trisyl., H.), —, ere, to nod to, make a sign: sibi: adnuentibus ac vocantibus suis, L.—To signal, hint: an destringeret gladium, i. e. to ask by a sign, Ta.: ut considerem, Cu.—To give assent, signify approval, promise, grant: hoc ratum... Adnuit, et, etc., confirmed by a nod, V.: cum semel adnuisset, had promised, N.: id toto capite: quos iste adnuerat, pointed out: coeptis, favor, V.: adnuite nutum Campanis, grant your approval, L.: ni pater adnuisset Rebus Aenaeae potiore ductos Alite muros, H.: ubi primum vellere signa Adnuerint superi, V.

    Latin-English dictionary > ad-nuō (ann-)

  • 3 āles

        āles ālitis, gen plur. ālitum, and poet. ālituum, adj. and subst.    [ala].    I. Adj, winged: avis: deus, i. e. Mercury, O.: minister fulminis (i. e. aquila), H.: (Venus) purpureis ales oloribus, borne on the wings of bright swans, H. — Quick, hasty, rapid, swift: rutili tres ignis et alitis Austri, V.: passus, O.—    II. Subst m. and f a bird: fulvus Iovis, i. e. aquila, V.: Phoebeïus, the raven, O.: albus, the swan, H.: Aetheriā lapsa plagā Iovis ales, V.: regia, O.—Esp., in augury, alites are birds whose flight is significant (cf. oscen, a bird whose song is regarded in augury). — Hence, augury, omen, sign: lugubris, H.: potiore alite, H.—Ales canorus, a swan (of a poet), H.: Maeonii carminis, i. e. the singer of a Maeonian (Homeric) song, H.
    * * *
    I
    (gen.), alitis ADJ
    winged, having wings; swift/quick

    ales deus -- Mercury; ales puer -- Cupid

    II
    bird; (esp. large); winged god/monster; omen/augury

    Latin-English dictionary > āles

  • 4 argūmentum

        argūmentum ī, n    [arguo], an argument, evidence, ground, support, proof: Sthenium sine argumento damnare: ad huius innocentiam: fabella sine argumento, unsupported story: argumento sit clades, L.: libertatis, Ta.: argumenti sumebant loco, non posse, etc., accepted as a proof, Cs. — A sign, mark, token, evidence: argumenta atque indicia sceleris: animi laeti argumenta, indications, O.: non sine argumento male dicere, i. e. plausible ground. — Of a composition, the matter, contents, subject, theme, burden, argument: fabulae, T.: argumentum narrare, T.: argumento fabulam serere, upon a theme, i. e. a plot, L.: ex ebore perfecta argumenta, subjects modelled: (cratera) longo caelaverat argumento, O.: ingens, V.
    * * *
    proof; evidence, fact; argument; conclusion; reason, basis; subject/plot (play); trick; token (Vulgate); riddle; dark speech

    Latin-English dictionary > argūmentum

  • 5 attenuō (adt-)

        attenuō (adt-) āvī, ātus, āre    [ad + tenuo], to make thin, attenuate, lessen, diminish: iuvenum corpora, O.: sortes attenuatae, the tablets had diminished (a sign of adversity), L.—Fig., to reduce, impair, lessen, diminish, weaken: insignem, to abase, H.: (legio) proeliis attenuata, Cs.: caede vires, L.: bellum expectatione, make less formidable: voragine ventris opes, waste, O.: curas, O.

    Latin-English dictionary > attenuō (adt-)

  • 6 augurium

        augurium ī, m    [augur], the observance of omens, interpretation of omens, divination, augury: in arce augurium agere: capere, L.: alcui dare (of Apollo), V.—An omen, sign, event interpreted by augury: Remo augurium venisse fertur voltures, L.: dare, V.—A prediction, forecast: auguria rerum futurarum: coniugis, O.: saeclorum futurorum, foreboding: tu rite propinques Augurium, i. e. the fulfilment, V.
    * * *
    augury (act/profession); divination, prediction; omen, portent/sign; foreboding

    Latin-English dictionary > augurium

  • 7 auspicium

        auspicium ī, n    [auspex], divination by the flight of birds, augury from birds, auspices: comitia auspiciis impedire: auspicia habere, authority to take the auspices, L.: observare, L.—A sign, omen, divine premonition, indication by augury: optimis auspiciis ea geri: alitem auspicium fecisse, L.: melioribus auspiciis, under better omens, V.: cui (diviti) si libido Fecerit auspicium, i. e. an impulse, H. — Since only the chief in command could take the auspices for the army, command, guidance, authority: ductu auspicioque eius res gerere, L.: tuis Auspiciis confecta duella, H.: Illius auspiciis moenia victa, O.: maioribus ire auspiciis, i. e. of Jupiter himself, V. — Right, power, inclination, will: meis ducere vitam Auspiciis, V.: populum paribus regamus Auspiciis, V.
    * * *
    divination (by birds); omen; beginning; auspices (pl.); right of doing auspices

    Latin-English dictionary > auspicium

  • 8 avis

        avis is (abl. avī or ave), f    [3 AV-], a bird: cantūs avium: Velatur avibus, i. e. clothed with feathers, O. — Collect.: candida venit avis, the birds, V.—Meton., since omens were taken from birds, a sign, omen, portent: malā ducis avi, H.: Ite bonis avibus, O.: secundis avibus, L.
    * * *
    bird; sign, omen, portent

    Latin-English dictionary > avis

  • 9 barbātus

        barbātus adj.    [barba], having a beard, bearded: Iuppiter: hirculus, Ct.: equitare Si quem delectet barbatum, a grown man, H.: nondum, i. e. while a boy, Iu.: bene unus ex barbatis illis, i. e. the old Romans (who wore full beards).—Of animals or fishes: mulli: hirculus, Ct. — As subst, a goat, Ph. —Since the Stoics wore long beards: magister, teacher of philosophy, Iu.
    * * *
    barbata, barbatum ADJ
    bearded, having a beard; (like the men of antiquity); (as sign of) adult

    Latin-English dictionary > barbātus

  • 10 caelum

        caelum ī, n    [2 CAV-], the sky, heaven, heavens, vault of heaven: caelum terra mariaque: quod tegit omnia caelum, O.: aliquod caeli signum, sign, constellation: in caelo regere, H.: portae de caelo tactae, struck by lightning, L.: caelum terramque miscere (of violent winds), V.: de caelo demissis, i. e. of divine descent, L.: albente caelo, at break of day, Cs.: vesperascente caelo, in the evening twilight, N. — In augury: de caelo servare, to observe the signs of heaven: de caelo fieri (of celestial signs), to appear.—Provv.: quid si nunc caelum ruat? (of a vain fear), T.: delabi caelo, to drop from the sky (of sudden good-fortune): caelum ac terras miscere, to throw everything into confusion, L.: findere caelum aratro (of an impossibility), O.—In a play on the name Caelius: caeli spatium, the breadth of the sky (or of the grave of Caelius), V. — A sky, clime, zone, region: caelum, sub quo natus essem, L.: Caelum non animum mutare, H.—The air, sky, atmosphere, temperature, climate, weather: foedus annus intemperie caeli, L.: caeli spiritus iucundus: caeli morem praediscere, V.: ducere animam de caelo, the open air: Germania aspera caelo, Ta.: salubre: serenum, V.: palustre, L.: foedum imbribus, Ta.—Fig., of well-being, heaven, the height of honor, prosperity, happiness: Caesar fertur in caelum, praised to the skies: vos ad caelum efferre rumore secundo, H.: collegam de caelo detraxisti, deprived of his position: in caelo sum, i. e. very happy: caelum accepisse fatebor, O. — Of things: omnia, quae tu in caelum ferebas, extolled.
    * * *
    I
    heaven, sky, heavens; space; air, climate, weather; universe, world; Jehovah
    II
    chisel; engraving tool; burin

    Latin-English dictionary > caelum

  • 11 Capricornus

        Capricornus ī, m    [caper + cornu], Capricorn, a sign of the zodiac, C.: tyrannus undae, H.
    * * *
    Capricorn, a sign of Zodiac

    Latin-English dictionary > Capricornus

  • 12 columna

        columna ae, f    [2 CEL-], a column, pillar, post: columnam efficere: columnae templa sustinent: ad perpendiculum columnas exigere. — Poet.: ne pede proruas Stantem columnam, i. e. destroy the city, H.—Esp.. Columna Maenia, in the Forum Romanum, beside which sat the tresviri capitales; hence, ad columnam pervenire: ad columnam adhaerescere, i. e. fall into the hands of the jailers.—As the sign of a bookseller's shop: non concessere columnae, H.—Since pillars were set up for landmarks: Columnae Protei (i. e. fines Aegypti), V.: Herculis columnae, i. e. Calpe and Abyla, Ta.
    * * *
    column/pillar (building/monument/pedestal/waterclock), post/prop; portico (pl.); stanchion (press/ballista); water-spout; pillar of fire; penis (rude)

    Latin-English dictionary > columna

  • 13 cōn-sīgnō

        cōn-sīgnō āvī, ātus, āre,    to seal, sign, subscribe, set seal to: tabulas signis: laudatio consignata cretā.—Fig., to attest, certify, establish, vouch for: senatūs iudicia publicis populi R. litteris consignata: auctoritates nostras.—To note, inscribe, register, record: litteris aliquid: fundos commentariis.—Fig.: quasi consignatae in animis notiones, stamped.

    Latin-English dictionary > cōn-sīgnō

  • 14 cōnsurrēctiō

        cōnsurrēctiō ōnis, f    [consurgo], a standing up (to express assent): iudicum: omnium.
    * * *
    rising, action of standing up; (as sign of assent in public meeting L+S)

    Latin-English dictionary > cōnsurrēctiō

  • 15 diadēma

        diadēma ātis, n, διάδημα, a royal headdress, diadem: conlegae diadema imponere: tutum, H.
    * * *
    I
    diadem/crown; ornamental headband; (sign of soverignty); dominion; pereminence
    II
    diadem/crown; ornamental headband; (sign of soverignty); dominion; pereminence

    Latin-English dictionary > diadēma

  • 16 gestus

        gestus ūs, m    [GES-], bearing, carriage, posture, attitude, motion, gesture, movement, action, sign: vitium in gestu: gestus mihi est capiundus novos, T.: gratificatur mihi gestu: gestum manus Ceycis habebat, O.: nec bracchia reddere gestūs (possunt), O.—Of actors or orators, gesture, action: gestum agere: agit hunc versum Roscius eo gestu: histrionis: histrionum gestūs.
    * * *
    movement of the limbs, bodily action, carriage, gesture; performance (duty)

    Latin-English dictionary > gestus

  • 17 hasta

        hasta ae, f    [1 HAS-], a staff, rod, pole: gramineae, reeds of bamboo: foliis intexere hastas, the thyrsus, V.: foliis praesuta, O.: pura, i. e. without a head, V.— A spear, lance, pike, javelin: eminus hastis uti: evelli iussit hastam: iactare: contendere, to hurl, V.: versā iuvencum Terga fatigamus hastā, i. e. use as a goad, V.: hastam in fines emittere (as a declaration of war), L.— A spear set up as the sign of a public auction (orig. of booty taken in war): praedae partem sub hastā vendidit, L.: hastā positā, cum bona venderet hastā positā pro aede: emptio ab hastā: comiti bus sub hastā venditis, L.: qui hastae huius gene ris adsueverant, i. e. to a public bidding for con tracts, L.: ius hastae, of auctions, Ta.— A littl spear (an ornament in the hair): recurva, O.— Fig., plur: abiecit hastas, i. e. lost courage.
    * * *
    spear/lance/javelin; spear stuck in ground for public auction/centumviral court

    Latin-English dictionary > hasta

  • 18 index

        index dicis, m and f    [in+DIC-], one who points out, a discloser, discoverer, informer, witness: falsus, S.: haec omnia indices detulerunt.— An informer, betrayer, spy: vallatus indicibus: saeptus armatis indicibus: silex, qui nunc dicitur index, traitor's stone, O.—An index, sign, mark, indication, proof: complexūs, benevolentiae indices: vox stultitiae: auctoris anulus, O.: Ianum indicem pacis bellique fecit, L.—A title, superscription, inscription: deceptus indicibus librorum: tabula in aedem cum indice hoc posita est, L.—A forefinger, index finger: pollex, non index: indice monstrare digito, H.
    * * *
    I
    sign, token, proof; informer, tale bearer
    II

    Latin-English dictionary > index

  • 19 indicium

        indicium ī, n    [1 in+DIC-], a notice, information, discovery, disclosure, charge, evidence: id anus mihi indicium fecit, T.: falsum, S.: crimen indicio Avilli comprobabatur: res per indicium enuntiata, Cs.: indicii poena, O.: sed ipse deprehensus indicium profitetur, turns state's evidence, S.: indicio permisso, qui ager... indici praemium constitutum, L.: infandum, calumnious, V.—A permission to give evidence, immunity as informer: reus erat indicium postulaturus: tibi indicium postulas dari.—A sign, indication, mark, token, proof, evidence: certissima sceleris: corrupti indici: insigne meae erga te benevolentiae: Indicio de se ipse erit, serve as proof, T.: ei rei sunt indicio sedecim volumina, N.: versis viarum indiciis, tracks, V.: Indicia recentia, novel words, H.: mihi, quale ingenium haberes, indicio fuit oratio, T.: quam vere foret indicatum, oratio indicio fuit, N.
    * * *
    evidence (before a court); information, proof; indication

    Latin-English dictionary > indicium

  • 20 innuō

        innuō uī, —, ere    [2 NV-], to nod, give a sign, intimate, hint: Ne mora sit, si innuerim, T.: ubi innuerint, L.: coram licet innuat, Iu.: mi, T.
    * * *
    innuere, innui, innutus V

    Latin-English dictionary > innuō

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  • Sign — Sign, v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Signed}; p. pr. & vb. n. {Signing}.] [OE. seinen to bless, originally, to make the sign of the cross over; in this sense fr. ASS. segnian (from segn, n.), or OF. seignier, F. signer, to mark, to sign (in sense 3), fr. L …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

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  • sign — ► NOUN 1) a thing whose presence or occurrence indicates the probable presence, occurrence, or advent of something else. 2) a signal, gesture, or notice conveying information or an instruction. 3) a symbol or word used to represent something in… …   English terms dictionary

  • sign in — {v.} To write your name on a special list or in a record book to show that you are present. * /Every worker must sign in when coming back to work./ * /Teachers go to the office and sign in each morning before going to their classrooms./ Contrast… …   Dictionary of American idioms

  • sign in — {v.} To write your name on a special list or in a record book to show that you are present. * /Every worker must sign in when coming back to work./ * /Teachers go to the office and sign in each morning before going to their classrooms./ Contrast… …   Dictionary of American idioms

  • sign — [n1] indication, evidence assurance, augury, auspice, badge, beacon, bell, caution, clue, divination, flag, flash, foreboding, foreknowledge, foreshadowing, foretoken, forewarning, gesture, giveaway, handwriting on wall*, harbinger, herald, high… …   New thesaurus

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