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с английского на латинский

the heart

  • 1 animus

        animus ī, m    [AN-], the rational soul (cf. anima, the physical life): humanus: Corpus animum praegravat, H.: deos sparsisse animos in corpora humana: discessus animi a corpore: permanere animos arbitramur. — Fig., of beloved persons, soul, life: anime mi, T.—Of the mind, the mental powers, intelligence, reason, intellect, mind: mecum in animo vitam tuam considero, T.: animo meditari, N.: convertite animos ad Milonem, attention: revocare animos ad belli memoriam: perspicite animis quid velim: in dubio est animus, T.: animus, cui obtunsior sit acies, whose discernment: et animus et consilium et sententia civitatis, the whole intelligence of the community: cui animum inspirat vates, V.: omnia ratione animoque lustrari.— Of bees: Ingentīs animos angusto in pectore versant, V.— Of the memory: Scripta illa dicta sunt in animo, T.: an imprimi, quasi ceram, animum putamus?—Consciousness, recollection, self-possession: reliquit animus Sextium acceptis volneribus, Cs.: Unā eādemque viā sanguis animusque sequuntur, V.: timor abstulit animum, O. — With conscius or conscientia, the conscience: quos conscius animus exagitabat, S.: suae malae cogitationes conscientiaeque animi terrent.—Opinion, judgment, notion, belief: meo quidem animo, in my judgment: maxumi Preti esse animo meo, T.: ex animi tui sententiā iurare, to the best of your knowledge and belief. — The imagination, fancy: cerno animo sepultam patriam: fingite animis, sunt, etc.: nihil animo videre poterant.—Feeling, sensibility, affection, inclination, passion, heart: Quo gemitu conversi animi (sunt), V.: animum offendere: animus ubi se cupiditate devinxit, the character, T.: alius ad alia vitia propensior: tantaene animis caelestibus irae? V.: animo concipit iras, O.: mala mens, malus animus, bad mind, bad heart, T.: omnium mentīs animosque perturbare, Cs.: animum ipsum mentemque hominis: mente animoque nobiscum agunt, Ta.: bestiae, quarum animi sunt rationis expertes.—Disposition, inclination: meus animus in te semper: bono animo in populum R. videri, well disposed, Cs.: Nec non aurumque animusque Latino est, both gold and the disposition (i. e. to give it), V.: regina quietum Accipit in Teucros animum mentemque benignam, a kindly disposition, V.—Esp., in the phrase ex animo, from the heart, in earnest, deeply, sincerely: ex animo omnia facere an de industriā? from impulse or with some design, T.: sive ex animo id fit sive simulate: ex animo dolere, H.—In the locat. form animi, with verbs and adjj.: Antipho me excruciat animi, T.: exanimatus pendet animi: iuvenemque animi miserata repressit, pitying him in her heart, V.: anxius, S.: aeger, L.: infelix, V.: integer, H.—Meton., disposition, character, temper: animo es Molli: animo esse omisso, T.: animi molles et aetate fluxi, S.: sordidus atque animi parvi, H.—Fig., of plants: silvestris, wild nature, V.—Courage, spirit (freq. in plur.): mihi addere animum, T.: nostris animus augetur, Cs.: clamor Romanis auxit animum, L.: mihi animus accenditur, S.: Nunc demum redit animus, Ta.: Pallas Dat animos, O.: in hac re plus animi quam consili habere: tela viris animusque cadunt, O.: bono animo esse, to be of good courage: bono animo fac sis, T.: satis animi, courage enough, O.: magnus mihi animus est, fore, etc., hope, Ta.—Fig., of the winds: Aeolus mollit animos, the violence, V.—Of a top: dant animos plagae, give it quicker motion, V.—Haughtiness, arrogance, pride: vobis... Sublati animi sunt, your pride is roused, T.: tribuni militum animos ac spiritūs capere, bear the arrogance and pride, etc.—Passion, vehemence, wrath: animum vincere: animum rege, qui nisi paret Imperat, H.: (Achelous) pariter animis inmanis et undis, O.—In the phrase aequus animus, an even mind, calmness, moderation, equanimity: concedo... quod animus aequus est.—Usu. abl: aequo animo, with even mind, contentedly, resignedly, patiently: aequo animo ferre, T.: non tulit hoc aequo animo Dion, N.: aequissimo animo mori: alqd aequo animo accipit, is content to believe, S.: opinionem animis aut libentibus aut aequis remittere: sententiam haud aequioribus animis audire, L.—Inclination, pleasure: Indulgent animis, O.— Esp., animi causā, for the sake of amusement, for diversion, for pleasure: (animalia) alunt animi voluptatisque causā, Cs.: habet animi causā rus amoenum: animi et aurium causā homines habere, i. e. employ musicians.—Will, desire, purpose, design, intention, resolve: tuom animum intellegere, purpose, T.: persequi Iugurtham animo ardebat, S.: hostes in foro constiterunt, hoc animo, ut, etc., Cs.: habere in animo Capitolium ornare, to intend: fert animus dicere, my plan is, O.: nobis erat in animo Ciceronem mittere, it was my purpose: omnibus unum Opprimere est animus, O.: Sacra Iovi Stygio perficere est animus, V.
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    mind; intellect; soul; feelings; heart; spirit, courage, character, pride; air

    Latin-English dictionary > animus

  • 2 benevolēns

        benevolēns ntis, adj.    with comp. and sup, friendly, kind: illi benevolens, T.: benevolentior tibi: officium benevolentissimi.
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    I
    friend, well-wisher, kind-heart
    II
    benevolentis (gen.), benevolentior -or -us, benevolentissimus -a -um ADJ
    kind, friendly, benevolent, well-wishing, kind-hearted

    Latin-English dictionary > benevolēns

  • 3 cardiacus

        cardiacus adj., καρδιακόσ, of the heart, of the pit of the stomach: amicus, with heart - burn, Iu.—As subst, one who has stomach-ache, C., H.
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    I
    cardiaca, cardiacum ADJ
    of heart or stomach; suffering in stomach
    II

    Latin-English dictionary > cardiacus

  • 4 concidō

        concidō cidī, —, ere    [cado], to fall together, fall down, tumble, fall to earth: conclave illud concidit: urbs uno incendio: pinus bipenni, Ph.: ad terram, V.: sub onere, L.: concidere miratur arator tauros, O.—To fall dead, be slain, fall: omnes advorsis volneribus conciderant, S.: sparo percussus, N.: in proelio: victima taurus Concidit, O. — Fig., to decline, fall, be overthrown, fail, be defeated, decay, perish, go to ruin, waste away, cease: concidunt venti, subside, H.: falsum crimen concidit: macie, to shrivel, O.: concidit auguris domus, H.: concidit (Phocion) maxime uno crimine, quod, etc., N.: scimus fidem concidisse, was prostrated: praeclara nomina artificum: omnis ferocia, L.: senatūs auctoritas: mente.
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    I
    concidere, concidi, - V INTRANS
    fall down/faint/dead/victim/to earth/short, collapse; drop, subside; decline; perish, be slain/sacrificed; lose one's case, fail, give out/lose heart, decay
    II
    concidere, concidi, concisus V TRANS
    cut/chop up/down/to pieces; crop; ruin, kill, destroy; divide minutely; beat

    Latin-English dictionary > concidō

  • 5 concīdō

        concīdō cīdī, cīsus, ere    [com- + caedo], to cut up, cut through, cut to pieces, ruin, destroy: nervos: navīs, L.: magnos scrobibus montīs, to break up mounds, V. — In battle, to cut to pieces, cut down, destroy, kill: multitudinem eorum, Cs.: ab insciis conciduntur, N.—To cut up, beat severely, cudgel soundly: virgis plebem: pugnis, Iu.: concisus plurimis volneribus.—Fig., of discourse, to divide minutely, make fragmentary: sententias. —To strike down, prostrate, ruin, destroy, annul: auctoritatem ordinis: Antonium decretis: Timocraten totis voluminibus, to confute.
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    I
    concidere, concidi, - V INTRANS
    fall down/faint/dead/victim/to earth/short, collapse; drop, subside; decline; perish, be slain/sacrificed; lose one's case, fail, give out/lose heart, decay
    II
    concidere, concidi, concisus V TRANS
    cut/chop up/down/to pieces; crop; ruin, kill, destroy; divide minutely; beat

    Latin-English dictionary > concīdō

  • 6 cor

        cor cordis (no gen plur.), n    [CARD-], the heart: sine corde esse: gemitūs alto de corde petiti, O.— Plur, persons, souls (poet.): fortissima, V.: aspera, V.—Fig., the heart, soul, mind: meo Cordi carior, T.: stupor cordis: cor tangere querelā, H.: nequeunt expleri corda tuendo, V.: excute Corde metum, O.: ferocia corda, furious temper, V.—Esp., dat predic., with esse and dat. of person, to be at heart, please, be agreeable: uterque utriquest cordi, is dear, T.: quae vivis cordi fuisse arbitrantur, loved while alive, Cs.: id eo mihi magis est cordi, quod, etc.: cui tristia bella cordi, V.: adeo exstinguere vestigia urbis cordi est, they are so bent on, L.
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    heart; mind/soul/spirit; intellect/judgment; sweetheart; souls/persons (pl.)

    Latin-English dictionary > cor

  • 7 dēfetīgō

        dēfetīgō    see defatigo.
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    defetigare, defetigavi, defetigatus V TRANS
    tire (out), exhaust; break force of; (PASS) lose heart, weary, be discouraged

    Latin-English dictionary > dēfetīgō

  • 8 ē-discō

        ē-discō didici, —, ere,    to learn thoroughly, learn by heart, commit to memory: aliquid eius modi, some such phrases: poëtas: numerum versuum, Cs.: diebus ediscendi fasti, i. e. a calendar to learn by heart. — To learn, study: istam artem (iuris): ritūs pios populi, O.: modos vitae, H.: quem ad modum tractandum bellum foret, L.: tristia posse pati, O.: edidici, quid Troia pararet, i. e. have experienced, O.

    Latin-English dictionary > ē-discō

  • 9 fēstīvitās

        fēstīvitās ātis, f    [festivus], good-fellowship, generosity: patris, T.—Of speech, humor, pleasantry, jocoseness: oratio festivitate conditior: his festivitatibus abutitur, witticisms.
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    festivity, feast; conviviality, charm; heart's delight; humor (speaker), wit

    Latin-English dictionary > fēstīvitās

  • 10 fīgō

        fīgō fīxī, fīxus, ere    [FIG-], to fix, fasten, drive, thrust in, attach, affix, post, erect, set up: mucrones in cive: clavum, L.: leges in Capitolio: fixit leges pretio atque refixit, V.: quam crucem servis fixeras, erected: domos, build, Ta.: feracīs plantas humo, set, V.: Clavos verticibus, H.: veribus trementia (frusta), fix on spits, V.: mucronem tempore, O.: virus in venas per volnera, injects: vestigia, plants, V.: arma ad postem Herculis, H.: clipeum postibus, V.: spolia fixa domi habere, L.: luteum opus celsā sub trabe, O.: sedem Cumis, to fix his abode, Iu.: in virgine voltūs, fixes, V.: fixae cibo pupulae, H.: oscula dulcia, V.— To pierce through, transfix, pierce: hunc Intorto telo, V.: Olli fixo stetit hasta cerebro, V.: aprum, Iu.: Figar a sagittā, O.—Fig., to fix, fasten, direct, set: alqd animo: nostras intra te fige querelas, Iu.: nequitiae fige modum tuae, H.: mentem omnem in Milonis consulatu: mea dicta, take to heart, V.— To sting, taunt, rally: alqm maledictis.
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    figere, fixi, fixus V
    fasten, fix; pierce, transfix; establish

    Latin-English dictionary > fīgō

  • 11 fomentum

        fomentum ī, n    [FAV-], a warm application, poultice, fomentation: fomenta paret, H.: (iuvant) fomenta podagram, H.— A bandage: fomenta volneribus nulla, Ta.: fomentis iuvas volnera, O.— Fig., a lenitive, mitigation, alleviation: dolorum: fortitudinis fomentis dolor mitigari solet: Frigida curarum fomenta, i. e. pursuits which chill the heart with cares, H.
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    poultice/dressing; hot/cold compress; solace, alleviation; kindling; wick

    Latin-English dictionary > fomentum

  • 12 gaudeō

        gaudeō gāvīsus, ēre    [GAV-], to rejoice, be glad, be joyful, take pleasure, be pleased, delight: gaudeat an doleat, H.: dubie, O.: si est ullus gaudendi locus: salvom te advenire, T.: quem socii venisse gaudeant: beneficium accipere, T.: Motūs doceri Ionicos, H.: gaudet tuens (equos), sees with delight, V.: Gaudent scribentes, H.: quod erat eo nomine: gaude, quod spectant oculi te mille, H.: in puero, Pr.: malis, T.: aequitate iustitiāque: inperio nimis, S.: sorte tuā, H.: (Aiace) inhumato, gloat over, H.: de Bursā: hunc scio mea gavisurum gaudia, T.: videte, quid se gavisum dicat: quod gaudere posset, hoc fuit, O.: Gaudes, si cameram percusti forte? H.: mihi gaudeo, te amo, as for myself: gaudet se attollens Appenninus, V.—With in sinu, to rejoice at heart, be secretly glad: ut in sinu gaudeant: in tacito sinu, Tb.—In salutation: Celso gaudere refer, greet for me, H.
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    gaudere, gavisus sum V SEMIDEP
    be glad, rejoice

    Latin-English dictionary > gaudeō

  • 13 graviter

        graviter adv. with comp. gravius, and sup. gravissimē    [gravis], weightily, heavily, ponderously: tela ut gravius acciderent, Cs.: cecidi. O.—Of tone, deeply: sonare: sonat ungula cornu, V.— Vehemently, strongly, violently: crepuerunt fores, T.: ferire, V.: adflictae naves, Cs.—Fig., vehemently, violently, deeply, severely, harshly, unpleasantly, disagreeably, sadly: aegrotare: saucius: se volnerare, Cu.: gravissime terreri, Cs.: tibi iratus, T.: gravius hoc dolore exarsit, Cs.: cives gravissime dissentientes: tulit hoc, took to heart: cum casūs miseriarum graviter accipiuntur: illa gravius aestimare (i. e. graviora), Cs.: in illum dicere, T.: de viris gravissime decernitur, Cs.: agere: ut non gravius accepturi viderentur si, etc., sorrowfully, L.: se non graviter habere, to be not very ill: spirans, with poisonous breath, V.— With dignity, weightily, impressively, gravely, seriously, with propricty: his de rebus conqueri: de vobis illi gravissime iudicarunt, i. e. were greatly influenced by you, Cs.: res gestas narrare: locum tractare.
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    violently; deeply; severely; reluctantly

    ferre graviter -- to be vexed/upset

    Latin-English dictionary > graviter

  • 14 gremium

        gremium ī, n    a lap, bosom: misisse in gremium imbrem aureum, T.: vomens gremium suum inplevit: hostem gremium ante suum aufert, V.— A bosom, lap, heart, centre: terra gremio mollito semen excipit: Graeciae.—Fig., a lap, hidingplace, protection, affection: Caeruleus (Nili), depths, V.: Quis gremio Enceladi adfert Quantum meruit labor? i. e. pays, Iu.: haec sunt in gremio sepulta consulatūs tui: in fratris gremio consenescebat: In vestris pono gremiis, i. e. in your care, V.
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    I
    lap, bosom; womb, interior; female genital parts
    II
    firewood; (singular or collective)

    Latin-English dictionary > gremium

  • 15 haereō

        haereō haesī, haesūrus, ēre    [HAES-], to hang, stick, cleave, cling, adhere, hold fast, be fixed, sit fast, remain close: lingua haeret metu, T.: terra radicibus suis: scalarum gradūs male haerentes, holding: Haerent parietibus scalae, V.: in equo, keep his seat: pugnus in malā haeret, T.: tergo volucres haesere sagittae, V.: haerens corona Crinibus, H.: leo haeret Visceribus, V.: os fauce cum haereret lupi, Ph.: haerentes litore naves, H.: in limine coniunx Haerebat, V.: gremio in Iasonis, O.: foliis sub omnibus, V.: duo turmae haesere, i. e. failed to break through, L.: oratio haeret in salebrā, i. e. is at a loss.—Fig., to hold fast, remain attached, be fixed, keep firm, adhere, inhere: cum illud dictum haerere debeat, hit the mark: in te haeret culpa, T.: scrupus in animis: quae mihi in visceribus haerent, i. e. fixed in my heart: mihi in medullis: hi in oculis haerebunt, i. e. be present: in te culpa, cleaves, T.: in eis poenis, incur: fama haesit ad metas, hung back: haereret illa rei p. turpitudo: infixus haeret animo dolor: haerent infixi pectore voltūs, V.: in voltu patris, gaze upon, O.: cui omnia vaenum ire in animo haeserat, S.: neu quid intercinat, Quod non haereat apte, i. e. finds its place, H.— To keep near, keep close, join, attach oneself, follow: apud Thaidem, T.: haeret pede pes, V.: in tergo, pursue closely, L.— To remain fixed, abide, continue, keep at, stick to: hic haereo: hic terminus haeret, is fixed, V.: sedibus in isdem, adhere to his purpose, V.: in praetorum tribunalibus, loiter: ut boni quod habeat, id amplectar, ibi haeream: macula haesura, lasting, Iu.— To stick fast, be brought to a stand, be embarrassed, be perplexed, be at a loss, hesitate, be suspended, be retarded: haereo Quid faciam, T.: haerebat in tabulis publicis reus: in multis nominibus: physici cum haerent aliquo loco, etc.: haeret, an haec sit, O.: haeres Et dubitas, Iu.: Hectoris manu victoria Graiūm Haesit, i. e. was retarded, V.: vox faucibus haesit, V.: in hac difficultate rerum consilium haeret, L.
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    haerere, haesi, haesus V
    stick, adhere, cling to; hesitate; be in difficulties (sticky situation?)

    Latin-English dictionary > haereō

  • 16 hauriō

        hauriō hausī, haustus (p. fut. hausūrus, V.), īre    [HAVS-], to draw up, draw out, draw: hausta aqua de puteo: palmis hausta duabus aqua, O.: aquam, H.: de dolio sibi hauriendum putet?— Prov.: tu quidem de faece hauris, i. e. draw from the dregs, i. e. take the worst.—To drain, drink up, spill, shed: totiens haustus crater, O.: spumantem pateram, V.: ad meum sanguinem hauriendum advolaverunt: cruorem, O.: hauriendus aut dandus est sanguis, L.: alveus haurit aquas, draws in, O.: inimicus et hauserit ensis (i. e. their blood), V.— To tear up, pluck out, draw out, take, swallow, devour, consume, exhaust: terra hausta, O.: pectora ferro, O.: huic gladio latus, V.: inguina ictu, L.: latus eius gladio, Cu.: lumen, pluck out, O.: cineres haustos, i. e. scraped up, O.: hausto spargit me pulvere palmis, gathered, O.: sumptum ex aerario, draw: quos (servos) lacus haurit, engulfs, Ta.: ex parvo (acervo) tantundem, etc., H.: suspiratūs, fetching a deep sigh, O.—Fig., to drink in, take eagerly, seize upon, imbibe, exhaust: oculis ignem, feast on, V.: auras, V.: lucem, enjoy the light, V.: dicta auribus, O.: oculis gaudium, L.: Pectore ignes, imbibes, O.: sol orbem Hauserat, i. e. had traversed V.: Cum haurit Corda pavor, exhausts, V.— To draw, borrow, take, drink in, derive: illa ex quo fonte hauriam: eodem fonte haurire laudes suas: (legem) ex naturā ipsā: libertatem sitiens hausit: calamitates: unde laboris Plus haurire est, H.: sine hoc animo hauri, be taken to heart, V.: meram libertatem, revel in, L.: studium philosophiae, Ta.
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    haurire, hausi, haustus V
    draw up/out; drink, swallow, drain, exhaust

    Latin-English dictionary > hauriō

  • 17 ibī or ibi

        ibī or ibi adv.    [2 I-], in space, in that place, there: ibi tum filius aderat, T.: fugit Tarquinios et ibi suas fortunas constituit: quā in parte adfuit, ibi pugnatum, S.—Of time, on the spot, then, thereupon: Ter conatus ibi collo dare bracchia circum, V.: ibi infit, etc., L.: ibi cum alii mores eorum eluderent, L.: cum Aebutius minaretur, ibi tum postulasse, etc.—Of other relations, there, in that matter, on that occasion, in that condition: credas animum ibi esse, that his heart is in it, T.: si quid est, quod ad testīs reservet, ibi nos quoque paratiores reperiet: bella, caedes... ibique iuventutem suam exercuit, in these things, S.: subsensi Illos ibi esse, on hand, T.: ibi fore imperium, i. e. in that state, L.: Duxi uxorem; quam ibi miseriam vidi! with her, T.: Nil ibi maiorum respectus, Iu.

    Latin-English dictionary > ibī or ibi

  • 18 īnstituō

        īnstituō uī, ūtus, ere    [1 in+statuo], to put in place, plant, fix, set: vestigia nuda sinistri pedis, V.: hominem in animum, i. e. to set one's heart on, T.—Of troops, to draw up, arrange: duplici acie institutā, Cs.: quam (aciem) sex cohortium, Cs.— To set up, erect, plant, found, establish, arrange: ubi institui vineae possunt: officinam Syracusis: Amphora fumum bibere instituta, set, H.—To make, build, fabricate, construct: navīs, Cs.: turrīs, Cs.: amphora coepit Institui, H.: delectum, Cs.—To make ready, prepare, furnish, provide: pilorum numerus instituitur, Cs.: dapes, V.— Fig., to institute, found, establish, organize, set up: alii illis domi honores instituti, S.: instituta sacrificia, Cs.: magistratum: nostro more institutus exercitus, organized: Saturnalia institutus festus dies, L.: sacros ludos, O.—To constitute, appoint, designate, single out: eum testamento heredem, S.: ut ille filius instituatur, be adopted: tutorem liberis.— To ordain: Arcesilas instituit, ut ii, qui, etc.: institutum est, ut fierent (quaestores), L.: antiquitus institutum videtur, ne quis, etc., Cs.— To undertake, begin, commence: ut instituimus, pergamus: pontem instituit, biduo perfecit, Cs.: historia nec institui potest sine, etc.: iter, H.: cum populo R. amicitiam, S.: mutare res inter se instituerant, had opened commerce, S.: institui Topica conscribere: si quae mulier conviviis uti instituerit, made it a practice.—To purpose, determine, resolve upon: decernite, ut instituistis: ut instituerat, according to his custom, Cs.: ab instituto cursu, purposed: quos habere secum instituerat, Cs.—To order, govern, administer, regulate, control, direct: Sapienter vitam, T.: libri de civitatibus instituendis.—To teach, instruct, train up, educate: sic tu instituis adulescentīs?: ita Helvetios a maioribus institutos esse, uti, etc., Cs.: calamos cerā coniungere, V.: artibus hunc, Iu.: de isto genere, to give instruction: eos ad maiorum instituta: alquem sic ut, etc.: nos, ne quem coleremus, S.
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    instituere, institui, institutus V
    set up, establish, found, make, institute; build; prepare; decide

    Latin-English dictionary > īnstituō

  • 19 integer

        integer tegra, tegrum, adj. with comp. integrior and sup. integerrimus    [2 in-+TAG-], untouched, unhurt, entire, whole, complete: annus: integro die, i. e. with the day before us, H.: quarum (sublicarum) pars inferior integra remanebat, Cs.: signa (litterarum), unbroken.—Unimpaired, uninjured, unhurt, unwounded, unmutilated, unexhausted, sound, fresh, vigorous: aetate integrā, in her flower, T.: cum integri defessis succederent, Cs.: florentes atque integri: integros pro sauciis arcessere, S.: Pelops, entire, O.: cecidit Cethegus Integer, unmutilated, Iu.: opes (opp. accisae), H.: integer aevi sanguis, the vigor of youth, V.: gens a cladibus belli, L.—Not worn, fresh, new, unused: ad integrum bellum cuncta parare, S.: pugnam edere, L.: uti causā hac integrā, this pretext as a fresh one, T.: eum Plautus locum reliquit integrum, not imitated, T.—In the phrase, de integro or ab integro, anew, afresh: potius quam redeat de integro haec oratio, be told over again, T.: relata de integro res ad senatum, L.: columnam efficere ab integro novam: Magnus ab integro saeclorum nascitur ordo, V.—Untainted, fresh, sweet: ut anteponantur integra contaminatis: fontes, H.—In the phrase, in integrum restituere, to restore to a former condition, pardon, forgive: quod te absente hic filius Egit restitui in integrum aequomst, i. e. be undone, T.: in integrum restituti, pardoned: nonnullos ambitūs damnatos in integrum restituit, Cs.—Fig., new, open, undecided, undetermined: rem integram ad reditum suum iussit esse: ut quam integerrima essent ad pacem omnia, Cs.: quid hac quaestione dici potest integrius?: quoad erit integrum, still in my power: non est integrum Pompeio consilio iam uti tuo, open: si integrum daretur, i. e. if he be unfettered. —Inexperienced, ignorant: me discipulum integrum accipe.—Healthy, sound, sane, unimpaired: animi, H.: mens, H.: integrius iudicium a favore, L.—Unbiassed, impartial: integrum se servare, neutral: arbiter, Iu.: scopulis surdior Icari Voces audit, adhuc integer, heart-whole, H.—Blameless, irreproachable, spotless, pure, honest, virtuous: illo nemo integrior: integerrima vita: testes: vitae, in life, H.: virgo ab se, T.: a coniuratione, not implicated in, Ta.
    * * *
    I
    integra -um, integrior -or -us, integerrimus -a -um ADJ
    untouched, entire, whole, complete; uninjured, sound, fresh (troops), vigorous
    II
    fresh troops (pl.)

    Latin-English dictionary > integer

  • 20 medulla

        medulla ae, f    [MED-], marrow: medullas Intravit calor, V.: Exsucta, H.: albae, O.: humanae, spinal marrow, O.—Of plants, pith: bibula (virgae), O.—Fig., the marrow, kernel, centre, heart, inmost part: in medullis populi R. haerebant: Haec mihi semper erunt imis infixa medullis, O.: qui mihi haeres in medullis, in my heart: nondum implevere medullas Maturae mala nequitiae, Iu.: damnum propius medullis, the heart, H.: suadae, the marrow of eloquence, Enn. ap. C.
    * * *
    marrow, kernel; innermost part; quintessence

    Latin-English dictionary > medulla

См. также в других словарях:

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