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statue

  • 1 aēneüs (ahēn-)

        aēneüs (ahēn-) adj.    [aes], of copper, of bronze: galea: aëneus ut stes, i. e. in a statue, H.: proles, the age of brass, O.: hic murus aëneus esto, a bulwark (of character), H.

    Latin-English dictionary > aēneüs (ahēn-)

  • 2 basis

        basis is, f, βάσισ, a foundation, base, support, pedestal, villae: (statuā) abiectā basim manere: Sc<*>pionis, i. e. of his statue. — A base: trianguli.
    * * *
    pedestal; base, point of attachment; foundation, support; chord (of an arc)

    Latin-English dictionary > basis

  • 3 cēreus

        cēreus adj.    [cera], waxen, of wax: nihil: effigies, H.: neque proponi cereus opto, offered for sale in ( a statue of) wax, H.: castra, i. e. honeycomb, V.: regna, realms of bees, V.— Wax-colored: pruna, V.—Pliant, soft: bracchia Telephi, H.— Fig.: cereus in vitium flecti, easily persuaded, H.
    * * *
    I
    cerea, cereum ADJ
    waxed, waxen, of/like wax; wax colored/pale yellow; pliant/soft; easily moved
    II
    wax light, taper, candle

    Latin-English dictionary > cēreus

  • 4 colossus

        colossus ī, m, κολοσσόσ, a gigantio statue, colossus, Iu.
    * * *
    Colossus of Rhodes, colossal statue in harbor; any large statue (Emperor)

    Latin-English dictionary > colossus

  • 5 compleō or conpleō

        compleō or conpleō ēvī (complērunt, complēsse), ētus, ēre    [com- + PLE-], to fill up, fill full, fill out, make full, cram, crowd: hostes fossam complent, Cs.: cum sanguis os oculosque complesset: metu, ne compleantur navigia, L.: completis omnibus templis: non bene urnam, O.: sarmentis fossam, Cs.: Italiam coloniis: loca milite, V.: navīs serpentibus, N.: Dianam coronis, to cover the statue: conviviumque vicinorum cottidie conpieo: cum completus iam mercatorum carcer esset. — In milit. lang., to complete (a number or body), make full, fill up: legiones in itinere, Cs.: cohortīs pro numero militum conplet, S.—To man, fill with men: classem sociis, L.: naves colonis, Cs.—To fill, satiate, satisfy: cibo: omnium rerum copiā exercitum, supplied, Cs. — Fig., of light, sound, etc., to fill, make full: mundum luce, flood: lunae cornua lumine, V.: voce nemus, H.: vox agmina complet, resounds through, V.: completi sunt animi (vestri) me obsistere, etc., it has been dinned into your minds that, etc.: clamor omnia vocibus complet, L.: omnia vini odore.—Poet., of fame: totum quae gloria conpleat orbem, O.— Of feeling or passion, to fill: reliquos bonā spe, Cs.: aliquem gaudio: omnia luctu, S.—To complete, accomplish, fulfil, perfect, finish: Annuus exactis conpletur mensibus orbis, V.: ut ante mediam noctem (sacrum) conpleretur, L.: vitam.— Poet.: tempora Parcae Debita, V.—Of time, to finish, complete, live through, pass: centum annos: quinque saecula vitae suae, O.: vix unius horae tempus, L.

    Latin-English dictionary > compleō or conpleō

  • 6 deus

        deus ī ( nom plur. dī, diī, rarely deī; gen. deōrum or deūm, poet. also divōm or divūm; dat. dīs, diīs, and later deīs), m    [DIV-], a god, deity: deorum inmortalium numen: consilio deorum, Cs.— In ejaculations: di! T.: di boni! T.: di inmortales! T.: Pro di inmortales! T.: per deos inmortalīs!: di magni! O.: di vostram fidem! T.: pro deūm fidem! T.: Pro deūm atque hominum fidem! T.: pro deūm inmortalium! T.—In wishes, greetings, and asseverations: di bene vortant, T.: utinam ita di faxint, T.: quod di prohibeant, T.: quod di omen avertant, the gods forbid: di melius duint, T.: Di meliora piis, V.: di meliora velint, O.: di meliora! god forbid!: di melius, O.: Di tibi omnia optata offerant, T.: Ut illum di deaeque perdant, T.: Di tibi male faciant, T.: Ita me di ament, T.: cum dis volentibus, by the gods help: dis volentibus, S.: si dis placet, an't please the gods, T.: di hominesque, i. e. all the world: dis hominibusque invitis, in spite of everybody.—The divine power: deum ire per omnīs Terras (dicunt), V.: Incaluit deo, O.— A goddess (poet.): ducente deo (sc. Venere), V.: Audentīs deus ipse iuvat (sc. Fortuna), O.—Of persons, a god, divine being: te in dicendo semper putavi deum: Plato quasi deus philosphorum: deus ille magister, V.: deos quoniam propius contingis, the powers that be, H.: deus sum, si hoc ita est, my fortune is divine, T.
    * * *
    I
    god; God!: Oh God
    II
    God (Christian text); god; divine essence/being, supreme being; statue of god

    Latin-English dictionary > deus

  • 7 eculeus (equu-)

        eculeus (equu-) ī, m dim.    [equus], a young horse, foal, colt: in equo quam in eculeo.— A small equestrian statue: eculeos argenteos aufert. — A rack, torture-horse: facti in eculeo quaestio est.

    Latin-English dictionary > eculeus (equu-)

  • 8 effigiēs

        effigiēs acc. em, f    [ex + FIG-], a copy, imitation, counterpart, likeness, semblance, effigy: deus hominis: deorum, O.: quem cuperent evertere, eius effigiem servare, his mere effigy.—An image, statue, figure: avorum ex cedro, V.: Neronis, Ta.: Saxea bacchantis, Ct.: Lanea, H.—Fig., an image, ideal, symbol, expression: consiliorum ac virtutum effigiem relinquere: reliquit effigiem probitatis suae filium, the image: sui ingeni, symbol, L.: ad effigiem iusti imperi scriptus: ut res ipsas rerum effigies notaret.
    * * *
    copy, image, likeness, portrait; effigy, statue; ghost

    Latin-English dictionary > effigiēs

  • 9 forum

        forum ī, n    [1 FOR-], an open space, public place, court, market-place: forum, id est, vestibulum sepulcri: per fora loqui, Ta.: Pars forum celebrant, O.— A market-place, market, enclosure for selling, exchange: fora exstruere, Ta.: rerum venalium, S.: cui fora multa restarent, had many market-places to visit: boarium, the cattle-market (adjoining the circus), L.: holitorium, the vegetable-market, L.: piscatorium, the fish-market, L.— Prov.: Scisti uti foro, i. e. to act for your advantage, T.— A market-place, forum, public square, exchange (in each city, the centre of public life): Nunc forum quem spectat, i. e. all the people, H.: statua eius (Anici) Praeneste in foro statuta, I<*>: mane forum pete, H.—In Rome, esp. Forum Romanum, or Forum, an open space between the Capitoline and Palatine hills, surrounded by porticos and shops: toto quantum foro spatium est, L.: adripere verba de foro, pick up in the street: caruit foro Pompeius, i. e. was compelled to avoid: filiam in foro suā manu interemere: forumque Litibus orbum, H.: ut primum forum attigerim, i. e. engaged in public affairs: studia fori, Ta.: forum Mandabo siccis, i. e. affairs of state, H.: ut forum et iuris dictionem cum ferro et armis conferatis, the courts: cedat forum castris: Insanum, V.: forum agere, hold court: fori harena, Iu.: civitates, quae in id forum convenerant, that court-district: extra suum forum vadimonium promittere, jurisdiction: annos iam triginta in foro versaris, in trade: sublata erat de foro fides: hunc in foro non haberemus, i. e. he would have been bankrupt: Cedere foro, become bankrupt, Iu.: Forum Augustum (with an ivory statue of Apollo), O.; called forum, Iu.—As nom propr. of many market and assize towns.—Esp.: Appī, a markettown in Latium, on the Via Appia, C., H.: Aurelium, a small town on the Via Aurelia, C.
    * * *
    market; forum (in Rome); court of justice

    Latin-English dictionary > forum

  • 10 imāgō

        imāgō inis, f    [2 IC-], an imitation, copy, image, representation, likeness, statue, bust, picture: tabularum, exact copy: cereae, H.: macra, Iu.: genetiva, natural figure, O.: sine imagine tellus, shapeless, O.—An ancestral image, mask (of a man who had been aedile, praetor, or consul): ius imaginis: avi tui: clarum hac fore imagine, i. e. would become an aristocrat, L.: fumosae, smoky ancestral images: nullae sunt imagines, quae, etc., ancestors of distinction: imagines non habeo, S.: imagines familiae suae: homo multarum imaginum, S.: funus imagines ducant triumphales tuum, H.—A phantom, ghost, apparition, vision: magna mei sub terras ibit imago, shade, V.: vana, H.: inhumani coniugis, V.: natum falsis Ludis imaginibus, phantoms, V.: mortis, O.: somni, a dream, O.: nocturnae, Tb.—A reverberation, echo: resonare tamquam imago: vocis offensa resultat imago, V.: iocosa montis, H.—Fig., an image, conception, thought, imagination, idea: Scipionis imaginem sibi proponere: antiquitatis, an image of the olden time: proconsularem imaginem tam saevam facere (i. e. by cruelty in office), L.: tantae pietatis, V.: poenaeque in imagine tota est, O. —A figure of speech, similitude, comparison, C.: haec a te non multum abludit imago, H.—An empty form, image, semblance, appearance, shadow: adumbrata gloriae: equitis Romani: rei p.: his imaginibus iuris spretis, L.—A reminder, suggestion: quorum (temporum) imaginem video in rebus tuis: genitoris imagine capta, V.
    * * *
    likeness, image, appearance; statue; idea; echo; ghost, phantom

    Latin-English dictionary > imāgō

  • 11 lapis

        lapis idis, m     a stone: undique lapides in murum iaci coepti sunt, Cs.: eminus lapidibus pugnare, S.: lapides omnīs flere ac lamentari coëgisses: Ossa lapis fiunt, O.: bibulus, pumicestone, V.: Parius, Parian marble, V.: lapides varios radere, mosaic, H.: lapide diem candidiore notare, to mark as a lucky day, Ct.—As a term of reproach: i, quid stas, lapis? Quin accipis? T. —A monument to mark distance, mile-stone (at intervals of 1000 paces): sextus ab urbe lapis, O.: intra vicensimum lapidem, L.—The auctioneer's stone at a slave sale, platform: praeter duos de lapide emptos tribunos.—A landmark, boundary-stone: sacer, L.—A grave-stone, tomb-stone: his scriptus notis, Tb.: ultimus, Pr.—A precious stone, gem, jewel, pearl: gemmas et lapides, H.: clari lapides, H.—A statue: Iovem lapidem iurare, the statue of Jupiter: albus, a marble table, H.
    * * *
    I
    stone; milestone; jewel
    II
    stone; milestone; jewel

    Latin-English dictionary > lapis

  • 12 marmor

        marmor oris, n, μάρμαροσ, marble, a block of marble: mensae e marmore: Parium, H.: templum de marmore ponam, V.: nomen in marmore lectum, gravestone, O.: Marmoribus rivi properant, on the marble floor, Iu.: sub eodem marmore, slab (of a table), Iu.—A piece of wrought marble, marble monument, statue: incisa notis marmora publicis, H.: voltus in marmore supplex, O.: lacrimas marmora manant (of one statue), O.—A stone: marmor erant (corpora), O.: flumen inducit marmora rebus, incrusts, O.—The shining surface of the sea, sea, ocean: lento luctantur marmore tonsae, V.: marmora pelagi, Ct.
    * * *
    marble, block of marble, marble monument/statue; surface of the sea

    Latin-English dictionary > marmor

  • 13 marmoreus

        marmoreus adj., μαρμάρεοσ, made of marble, marble-: signum: solum, floor: te marmoreum fecimus, thy statue, V.: te Ponet marmoream, H.—Resembling marble, marble-like, marble-: cervix, white as marble, V.: pollex, O.: palmae, O.: aequor, V.—Abounding in marble: Paros, O.— Adorned with statues: horti, Iu.
    * * *
    marmorea, marmoreum ADJ
    marble; of marble; marble-like

    Latin-English dictionary > marmoreus

  • 14 Marsyās (poet. Marsya)

       Marsyās (poet. Marsya) ae, m, Μαρσύασ, a satyr, flayed by Apollo, L., O., Iu.—A statue of Marsyas in the forum, H.

    Latin-English dictionary > Marsyās (poet. Marsya)

  • 15 Memnōn

        Memnōn onis, m, Μέμνων, son of Tithonus and Aurora, V., H., O.—His broken statue gave a musical sound at sunrise, Ta., Iu.

    Latin-English dictionary > Memnōn

  • 16 miniātus

        miniātus adj.    [minium], colored with red-lead, painted with cinnabar, colored red: cerula sint, a red-lead pencil: Iuppiter, the statue of Jupiter.
    * * *
    miniata, miniatum ADJ
    vermilion; scarlet; colored red with cinnabar (HgS); painted vermilion

    Latin-English dictionary > miniātus

  • 17 monumentum (monim-)

        monumentum (monim-) ī, n    [1 MAN-], that which brings to mind, a remembrancer, memorial, monument: monumenti causā: monumento ut esset, L.— A monument, statue: Marcelli et Africani.— A public work, memorial structure, monument: in monumentis maiorum suorum interfectus (Clodius), i. e. on the Via Appia: regis, H.: Mari, i. e. the temple built by Marius: sena. tūs, i. e. the house built for Cicero by the Senate. —A memorial offering, votive offering: pecunias monimentaque, quae ex fano Herculis conlata erant, Cs.— A sepulchral monument, sepulchre, tomb: legionis Martiae militibus monumentum fieri: sepultus est in monumento avunculi sui, family sepulchre, N.— A tradition, chronicle, story, monument, record: veterum monumenta virorum, V.: Exegi monumentum aere perennius, H.: monumenta rerum gestarum, history: commendare aliquid monumentis, black and white.—A remembrancer, mark, token, means of recognition: cistellam ecfer cum monumentis, T.—Fig., a memorial, record: vitiorum suorum monumenta et indicia, traces and proofs: furtorum: amoris, V.

    Latin-English dictionary > monumentum (monim-)

  • 18 pāgina

        pāgina ae, f    [PAC-], a leaf of paper, sheet, page: hanc paginam tenere: totas paginas commovere: paginas in annalibus magistratuum percurrere, L.: millesima, Iu.: postrema tua, letter. —A slab, tablet: insignis honorum, upon one's statue, recording his claims to honor, Iu.
    * * *
    page, sheet

    Latin-English dictionary > pāgina

  • 19 re-portō

        re-portō āvī, ātus, āre,    to bear back, bring again, carry back: diligens fuit ad reportandum, restoring (the borrowed statue): candelabrum secum in Syriam: (milites) in Siciliam navibus, Cs.: exercitum e Britanniā: legiones, L.: massam picis urbe, V.: curru aurato reportati, borne in triumph: pedem in hoste (i. e. redire), V.—To carry off, bear away, get, gain, obtain: nihil ex praedā domum suam: nihil praeter laudem ex hostibus: praedam ad decemviros.—Fig., to bring back: ex calamitate solacium: Spem bonam domum, H.: (Echo) audita verba, returns, O.—To bring back, report: adytis dicta, V.: fidem, trustworthy information, V.: Nuntius reportat Advenisse viros, V.

    Latin-English dictionary > re-portō

  • 20 sīgnum

        sīgnum ī, n    a mark, token, sign, indication, proof: ostendisti signa nutrici? (i. e. crepundia), T.: fures earum rerum, quas ceperunt, signa commutant: in amicis deligendis habere quasi signa et notas, quibus eos iudicarent, etc.: pecori signum inpressit, V.: nulla ad speluncum signa ferebant, footprints, V.: dicere deos gallis signum dedisse cantandi: color pudoris signum, T.: timoris signa mittere, display, Cs.: Magnum hoc quoque signum est, dominam esse extra noxiam, T.: id erit signi me invitum facere, quod, etc.: quid signi?—A military standard, ensign, banner: signo amisso, Cs.: ut neque signiferi viam, nec signa milites cernerent, L.: Inter signa militaria, H.: signa sequi, to march in rank, S.: signa subsequi, to keep the order of battle, Cs.: signa servare, L.: ab signis discedere, to leave the ranks, Cs.: volonum exercitus ab signis discessit, disbanded, L.: signa relinquere, to run away, S.: signa ferre, i. e. to decamp, Cs.: mota e castris signa eorum, qui, etc., i. e. an advance of the troops, etc., L.: Signa movet, advances, V.: ferte signa in hostem, attack, L.: signa constituere, halt, Cs.: signa proferre, advance, L.: Romani conversa signa bipertito intulerunt, i. e. wheeled and attacked in two columns, Cs.: signa patriae inferens: qui signa contulit, engaged in close fight: conlatis signis, in regular battle: conlatis militaribus signis, having brought together, etc., Cs.: signa in laevum cornu confert, concentrates his troops, L.: signa transferre, to desert, Cs.: signa convellere, to take up the standards (from the ground), L.: legionem sub signis ducere, in rank and file: ante signa inter primores, in front of the army, L.—Esp., the standard of a cohort, ensign of a maniple (cf. aquila, the standard of the legion): cum fascīs, cum signa militaria (praemissa).—A cohort, maniple: unius signi milites, L.—A sign, signal, call, watchword, password: signum tubā dare, Cs.: receptui dare, L.: proeli exposcere, Cs.: concinere, Cs.: canere, S.: signum mittendis quadrigis dare (for the start in a race), L.: it bello tessera signum, V.—A sign, token, omen, prognostic, symptom: medici signa quaedam habent ex venis aegroti: Morborum signa docebo, V.: prospera signa dare, O.—An image, figure, statue, picture: Iovis Statoris: expressi voltūs per aënea signa, H.: palla signis auroque rigens, V. —A device on a seal, seal, signet: notum signum, imago avi tui, etc.: Imprimat his signa tabellis, H.: litterae integris signis praetoribus traduntur: volumen sub signo habere, under seal.—A sign in the heavens, constellation: signis omnibus ad principium steliisque revocatis: in signo Leonis: signorum obitūs ortūs, V.: pluviale Capellae, O.
    * * *
    battle standard; indication; seal; sign, proof; signal; image, statue

    Latin-English dictionary > sīgnum

См. также в других словарях:

  • statue — [ staty ] n. f. • 1120; lat. statua ♦ Ouvrage de sculpture en ronde bosse représentant en entier un être vivant. ⇒ atlante, cariatide, colosse, gisant, idole, image, orant, statuette. « ces myriades de statues [...] à genoux, en pied, équestres,… …   Encyclopédie Universelle

  • statue — Statue. s. f. Figure humaine de plein relief. Statuë de marbre, de bronze, d or, d argent, de bois, d argille, &c. statuë de grandeur naturelle. statuë de grandeur extraordinaire, ou colossale. statuë equestre. statuë pedestre. la statuë de… …   Dictionnaire de l'Académie française

  • statue — Statue, Statua. Statue ou peincture faicte sur le vif, Icon iconis. Statue qu on eslevoit à l honneur de ceux qui avoyent triomphé, Statua triumphalis. Statues massives et especes qu on faisoit le temps passé en l honneur de quelqu un, Colossus… …   Thresor de la langue françoyse

  • Statue — Stat ue, v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Statued} ( [ u]d); p. pr. & vb. n. {Statuing}.] To place, as a statue; to form a statue of; to make into a statue. The whole man becomes as if statued into stone and earth. Feltham. [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Statue — Sf bildhauerisches Kunstwerk erw. fach. (17. Jh.) Entlehnung. Entlehnt aus l. statua, zu l. statuere (statūtum) hinstellen, aufstellen , zu l. stāre stellen . Diminutiv: Statuette.    Ebenso nndl. statuette, ne. statue, nfrz. statue, nschw. staty …   Etymologisches Wörterbuch der deutschen sprache

  • Statue — Stat ue (st[a^]ch [=oo]; also, st[a^]t [ u]; 135), n. [F., fr. L. statua (akin to stativus standing still), fr. stare, statum, to stand. See {Stand}.] 1. The likeness of a living being sculptured or modeled in some solid substance, as marble,… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • statue — (n.) c.1300, from O.Fr. statue (12c.), from L. statua image, statue, prop. that which is set up, back formation from statuere to cause to stand, set up, from status a standing, position, from stare to stand (see STET (Cf. stet)). The children s… …   Etymology dictionary

  • Statŭe — (lat. statua, franz. statue, spr. statǖ , Stand bild), die durch die Tätigkeit des bildenden Künstlers in irgendeiner, meist harten Masse dargestellte volle Gestalt, besonders des Menschen. Im Altertum und in der neuern Zeit bis zur Zeit der… …   Meyers Großes Konversations-Lexikon

  • Statue — Statŭe (lat.), Standbild, Bildsäule, eine in Stein (Marmor), Erz oder auch Holz gebildete Menschengestalt, entweder Porträt S., getreue Nachbildung einer histor. Persönlichkeit, oder Ideal S., Darstellung einer Gestalt aus der Mythologie,… …   Kleines Konversations-Lexikon

  • Statue — (v. lat.), so v.w. Bildsäule, s.d. u. vgl. Statua. Man nennt häufig die nackten S n griechische, die bekleideten römische, die als Säulen dienende persische S n; ferner unterscheidet man Idealstatuen, Darstellung höherer, übermenschlicher od.… …   Pierer's Universal-Lexikon

  • Statue — Statue, s.v.w. Bildsäule …   Lexikon der gesamten Technik

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