Перевод: с латинского на английский

с английского на латинский

to claim exemption as poor

  • 1 cōpia

        cōpia ae, f    [com-+ops], an abundance, ample supply, plenty: frumenti, Cs.: navium magna, Cs.: bona librorum, H.: nullā ferramentorum copiā, in the scarcity of, Cs.—Resources, wealth, supplies, riches, prosperity: domesticis copiis ornare convivium: (civitas) copiis locupletior: circumfluere omnibus copiis: se eorum copiis alere, Cs.: Fastidiosam desere copiam, H.: inopem me copia fecit, O.: bonam copiam eiurare, i. e. to claim exemption as poor: (milites) mixti copiis et laetitiā, sharing supplies, Ta.: copia narium (i. e. luxus odorum), H.: copia ruris honorum opulenta, H.—Person., the goddess of plenty: beata pleno cornu, H.: dives meo bona Copia cornu est, O.—A multitude, number, plenty, abundance, throng: (principum) in castris, Cs.: virorum fortium: latronum in eā regione, S.: quae sit me circum copia, lustro, V.—A force, army, body of men: eā copiā civitatem oppressurus: ex omni copiā singulos deligere, Cs.— Usu. plur, forces, troops, an army, men: armare quam maximas copias, S.: cum omnibus copiis exire, in a body, Cs.: pedestres, N.: omnibus copiis contendere, with the whole army, Cs.—Fig., fulness, copiousness, multitude, abundance: rerum copia verborum copiam gignit: dicendi copiā valere: ubertas et copia, fulness in expression.—Ability, power, might, opportunity, facilities, means: facere civibus consili sui copiam: qui spectandi faciunt copiam, T.: fandi, V.: societatis coniungendae, S.: Ut sibi eius faciat copiam, give access to, T.: sit tibi copia nostri, power over, O.: facta est copia mundi, the world was open, O.: quibus in otio vivere copia erat, S.: nec te Adfari data copia matri, V.: tecum sine metu ut sit copiast, T.: si copia detur, veniam, O.: dona pro copiā portantes, as each is able, L.: pro rei copiā, S.: ludi additi pro copiā provinciali, L.
    * * *
    plenty, abundance, supply; troops (pl.), supplies; forces; resources; wealth; number/amount/quantity; sum/whole amount; means, opportunity; access, admission copy

    Latin-English dictionary > cōpia

  • 2 re-mittō

        re-mittō mīsī, missus, ere,    to let go back, send back, despatch back, drive back, cause to return: mulieres Romam: paucos in regnum, Cs.: partem legionum in sua castra, Cs.: librum tibi: pila intercepta, hurl back, Cs.: tractum de corpore telum, O.: cogebat (equos) calces remittere, i. e. kick, N. —To send forth, give out, yield, emit, produce: Ut melius muriā, quod testa marina remittit, H.: nec umenti sensit tellure remitti (nebulas), O.: umorem ex se, V.: quod baca remisit olivae, H.—In law, with nuntium or repudium, to send a letter of divorce, dissolve marriage: uxori nuntium: repudium alteri (uxori), T.—To let go back, loosen, slacken, relax: ramulum adductum, ut remissus esset, in oculum suum recidisse: habenas: frena, O.: vinclis remissis, O.: bracchia, i. e. let fall, V.: mella calor liquefacta remittit, melts, V.— Intrans, to decrease, relax, abate: si forte ventus remisisset, Cs.: pestilentia, L.: cum remiserant dolores pedum.—Fig., to send back, give back, return, restore: vocem nemora remittunt, V.: totidemque remisit Verba locus, O.: sonum acutum, H.: vestrum vobis beneficium, Cs.: hanc veniam cumulatam morte remittam, will repay, V.—To give up, reject, yield, resign, grant, concede. opinionem animo: si quid ab omnibus conceditur, id reddo ac remitto: remittentibus tribunis, comitia sunt habita, etc., yielding, L.: omnia tibi ista: quod natura remittit, Invida iura negant, O.: memoriam simultatium patriae, sacrifice, L.: Erycis tibi terga remitto, I give up, if you will, V.: suarum quoque rerum illis remisso honore, i. e. ascribed the honor to them, L.: ius, abandon their claim, L.: te mihi remittere atque concedere, ut consumerem, etc. Sed mora damnosa est nec res dubitare <*>emittit, permits, O. —To slacken, relax, relieve, release, abate, remit. omnes sonorum gradūs: per dies festos animum, L.: se, N.: ab religione animos, L.: superioris temporis contentionem, Cs.: diligentiam in perdiscendo, Cs.: studia remissa temporibus: belli opera, L.: pugnam, S.: urguent tamen et nihil remittunt: cum se furor ille remisit, O.: horam de meis legitimis horis: aliquid ex pristinā virtute, Cs.: nihil ex arrogantiā, Ta.: de tributo remiserunt, L.: fortissimis remittere de summā.—To cease, refrain, omit: remittas iam me onerare iniuriis, T.: quid ubique hostis ageret, explorare, S.: Quid Cantabar cogitet, Quaerere, H.—To give free course, leave unrestrained: animi appetitūs, qui tum remitterentur, tum continerentur.—Of a penalty, to remit, pardon, remove, abate, grant exemption from: multam: poenam tibi, L.: sibi poenam magistri equitum, remit at their intercession, L.: pecunias, quas erant in publicum polliciti, Cs.

    Latin-English dictionary > re-mittō

  • 3 ad-dō

        ad-dō didī, ditus, ere    [do], to put to, place upon, lay on, join, attach: album in vestimentum, i. e. appear as a candidate, L.: turrim moenibus, O.: me adde fraternis sepulcris, lay me too in my brother's tomb, O.: nomina (alcui), confer, O.: frumentis labor additus, i. e. a blight falls, V.— Hence, fig., to bring to, add to: fletum ingenio muliebri: addere animum (animos), to give courage, embolden: mihi quidem addit animum, T.: animos cum clamore, O.: verba virtutem non addere, impart, bestow, S.: iram, O.: viresque et cornua pauperi, H.: ductoribus honores, V.: spumantia addit Frena feris, puts on, V.: vatibus addere calcar, apply the spur, H.—Esp., to add by way of increase, join, annex: tibi dieculam addo? give a further respite, T.: verbum si addideris, if you say another word, T.: adimunt diviti, addunt pauperi, increase the poor man's little, T.: addam Labienum, will name Lu. too: addita alia insuper ignominia, L.: contumeliam iniuriae, Ph.—Poet.: noctem addens operi, giving also the night to the work, V.: numerum divorum altaribus addit, i. e. adds one to their number, V.: incesto addidit integrum, confounds with, H.: periturae addere Troiae Te, involve you also in, V.: addit opus pigro, gives more work, H.: nugis addere pondus, make much of, H.: laborem ad cottidiana opera, Cs.: ad ter quinos annos unum addiderat, was sixteen years old, O.: multas res novas in edictum, make essential additions to, N.: addunt in spatia, i. e. add course to course, outdo themselves, V.: gradum, L.: addidit, ut, etc. (of an addition to a picture), O.— Introducing a supplementary thought, add to this, consider also, remember too, moreover...: adde istuc sermones hominum: adde hos praeterea casūs, etc., H.: adde huc quod mercem sine fucis gestat, H. — Poet.: Imperiumque peti totius Achaïdos addit, O.: Addit etiam illud, equites non optimos fuisse: satis naturae (vixi), addo, si placet, gloriae.

    Latin-English dictionary > ad-dō

  • 4 adfectō (aff-)

        adfectō (aff-) āvī, ātus, āre, freq.    [adficio], to strive after, strive to obtain, aspire to, pursue, aim at: imperium in Latinos, L.: honorem, S.: Gallias, Ta.: immortalitatem, lay claim to, Cu.—Esp., to cling to, cherish: spes easdem, O.: ad dominas viam, win a way into favor with, T.: hi gladiatoris animo ad me adfectant viam, set upon me, T.—To enter upon, pursue: dominatio quod iter adfectet videre, what career it is entering on: viam Olympo, V.—To lay hold of, grasp: (navem) dextrā, V. —Fig.: morbus adfectat exercitum, attacks, L.— To influence, win over: civitatīs formidine, S.

    Latin-English dictionary > adfectō (aff-)

  • 5 ad-rogō (arr-)

        ad-rogō (arr-) āvī, ātus, āre,    to add, associate with. consuli dictatorem, L. — To appropriate, claim. sibi sapientiam: quantum mihi adrogo: sibi cenarum artem, H.: alqd ex alienā virtute sibi, S.—Poet.: alicui aliquid, to adjudge to, confer upon: chartis pretium, H.: optatum peractis imperiis decus, granted, H.: nihil non armis, i. e. think everything must yield to, H.

    Latin-English dictionary > ad-rogō (arr-)

  • 6 ad-serō (ass-)

        ad-serō (ass-) seruī, sertus, ere,    to claim, lay claim to, appropriate (poet.): laudes, O.: me caelo, i. e. as of heavenly origin, O.: Iovem sibi patrem, Cu.: virginem in servitutem, as his slave, L.: liberali illam causā manu, declare freed by formal process, T.

    Latin-English dictionary > ad-serō (ass-)

  • 7 aes

        aes aeris, n    crude metal, base metal, copper: uti aere pro nummo, Cs.: aeris metalla, V.— Hence, bronze, an alloy of copper and tin: ex aere statua.—As symbol of indomitable courage: aes triplex Circa pectus, H.; of durability: monumentum aere perennius, H.: quae (acta) ille in aes incidit, i. e. engraved on a copper tablet for deposit in the aerarium: in aere incidere: aera legum, i. e. tablets inscribed with the laws.—Plur., works of art in bronze, bronzes: grata aera, H.: aera voltum simulantia, a bust, H.: aere ciere viros, a trumpet, V.: aeris cornua flexi, O.— Plur, cymbals, H.: aera micantia cerno, i. e. arms of bronze, V.: spumas salis aere ruebant, with the prow, V.: inquinavit aere tempus aureum, i. e. degeneracy, H.: aes exigitur, i. e. money, H.: meret aera, earns money, H.: gravis aere dextra, V.: danda aera militibus, L.: octonis referentes Idibus aera, i. e. carrying the teacher's fees, H.—Esp. in the phrases, aes alienum, another's money, i. e. debt: aes alienum suscipere amicorum, assume: in aere alieno esse: conflare, S.: aere alieno premi, Cs.: dissolvere, discharge: solvere, S.: te aere alieno liberare: ex aere alieno laborare, to be oppressed by debt, Cs.: nexus ob aes alienum, bound for debt, L. —Hence, librāque et aere liberatus, released from the debtor's bond, L.—Aes mutuum reddere, borrowed money, S.—Aes suum, one's own money: meosum pauper in aere, i. e. I am poor, but not in debt, H.—Fig. (colloq.): te in meo aere esse, i. e. at my service. — The unit of the coin standard (cf. as): aes grave, the old heavy money, a pound of copper: denis millibus aeris gravis reos condemnat, L.— And aes alone and in the gen sing. (cf assium): aeris miliens, triciens, C., L.—Fig., wages earned: annua aera habes, L.; hence, military service: istius aera illa vetera, campaigns.
    * * *
    money, pay, fee, fare; copper/bronze/brass, base metal; (w/alienum) debt; gong

    Latin-English dictionary > aes

  • 8 aggredior (ad-g-)

        aggredior (ad-g-) gressus, ī, dep.    [ad + gradior], to approach: aliquo. — Esp., to approach, apply to, address: legatos aggreditur, S.: iudicem, to influence: mortales pecuniā, with bribes, S.: Venerem dictis, to accost, V.: astute, make advances, T.—To go against, fall upon, attack, assault: eos impeditos, Cs.: milites, S.: bene comitatum: alqm ferro, O.: murum scalis, S.: comminus, O.: adgressi iniciunt vincula, attacking, V.—Fig., to set about, undertake, assume, begin, attempt, try: de quibus dicere adgrediar: avellere Palladium, V.: oppidum oppugnare, Cs.: mollire impetum, L.: ad crimen: ad petitionem consulatūs, to become a candidate: ad faciendam iniuriam: ancipitem causam: maiora, S.: aliā viā, try another way, T. — To lay claim to, seize (poet.): magnos honores, V.

    Latin-English dictionary > aggredior (ad-g-)

  • 9 alimentārius

        alimentārius adj.,    pertaining to nourishment lex, for distributing food among the poor, Cael. ap. C.
    * * *
    I
    person whose maintenance is provided by (public/private) charity/alms/by a will
    II
    alimentaria, alimentarium ADJ
    of maintenance by (public) charity, welfare; charity supported

    Latin-English dictionary > alimentārius

  • 10 angustus

        angustus adj. with comp. and sup.    [ANG-], narrow, strait, contracted: iter, S.: fines, Cs.: rima, H.: mare, a strait: angustissima portus, Cs.— Fig., short, brief: dies, O.: spiritus, breathing.— Needy, pinching, stinting: pauperies, H.: res, poverty, Iu.: cum fides totā Italiā esset angustior, shaken, Cs.—Critical, difficult: rebus angustis animosus, H.—Of character, narrow, base, little, petty: animus: defensio angustior, less honorable. — Of thought or argument, narrow, trifling, subtle, hairsplitting: concertationes: interrogatiunculae.—Of style, brief, succinct: oratio: quae angustiora parietes faciunt, i. e. less discursive than in the forum.
    * * *
    angusta -um, angustior -or -us, angustissimus -a -um ADJ
    narrow, steep, close, confined; scanty, poor; low, mean; narrowminded, petty

    Latin-English dictionary > angustus

  • 11 appellō (adp-)

        appellō (adp-) āvī    (perf. subj. appellāssis for appellāveris, T.), ātus, āre, to address, speak to, apply to, accost: patrem, T.: virum, O.: milites alius alium laeti appellant, S.: a Viridomaro appellatus, Cs.: ne appellato quidem eo, without speaking to him, Ta.: nomine sponsum, L.: hominem verbo graviore: crebris nos litteris, write to often: legatos superbius: centuriones nominatim, Cs. — To call upon, apply to, entreat, request, beg, advise: vos: qui deus appellandus est?: quem appellet, habebat neminem: quos appellem? S.: de proditione alqm, approach, tamper with, L.: appellatus est a Flavio, ut... vellet, N.—In law, to call upon, appeal to: a praetore tribunos: regem, L.: praetor appellatur: de aestimatione appellare, Cs.—To make a demand upon, dun, press: me ut sponsorem: appellatus es de pecuniā: mercedem, claim, Iu.—To sue, complain of, accuse, summon: ne alii plectantur, alii ne appellentur quidem. — To call by name, term, name, entitle: me istoc nomine, T.: multi appellandi, called by name: alquos hoc loco, mention: te patrem, T.: unum te sapientem: quem nautae adpellant Lichan, O.: victorem Achaten, V.: id ab re interregnum appellatum, L.: rex ab suis appellatur, Cs.: appellata est ex viro virtus.—To utter, pronounce: nomen: litteras.

    Latin-English dictionary > appellō (adp-)

  • 12 āridus

        āridus adj. with sup.    [3 AR-], dry, arid, parched: materies, Cs.: folia: tellus leonum nutrix, H.: nubila, rainless, V. — As subst n., a dry place, dry land: naves in aridum subducere, Cs.: (arbores) humi arido gignuntur, S. — Of feeling, making dry, burning: sitis, O.: febris, V. — Of sound: fragor, a dry, crackling noise, V.— Withered, shrivelled: crura, O.: nates, H. — Meagre, scanty, poor: victus: vita. — Fig., of style, dry, jejune, poor, unadorned: genus sermonis: libri aridissimi, Ta.—Of a man, dry, stingy: pater, T.
    * * *
    arida -um, aridior -or -us, aridissimus -a -um ADJ
    dry, arid, parched; water/rain-less; used dry, dried; thirsty; poor; shriveled

    Latin-English dictionary > āridus

  • 13 ascīscō (ad-sc-)

        ascīscō (ad-sc-) scīvī, scītus, ere,    to take to oneself, adopt, accept: leges: aliā (civitate) ascitā, by accepting citizenship elsewhere, N.: si non esset (civis), asciscendum fuisse, ought to be made one: socios sibi ad bellum, Cs.: in civitatem et patres, L.: inter patricios, Ta.: alqm civem: (Aenean) generum urbi, V.: superis ascitus Caesar, O.— To associate with oneself, take into association, accept, win over: alquem ad sceleris foedus: homines, S.: voluntarios ad spem praedae, L.: Spem Aetolum in armis, in the alliance, V.—To receive, take, appropriate, adopt, approve: sacra a Graecis: Coroniden sacris urbis, add by adoption, O.: ritūs, L.: nova verba, H.: vacuitatem doloris, to seek as a good. — To claim, aspire to, lay claim to: imperium, L.: mihi sapientiam.

    Latin-English dictionary > ascīscō (ad-sc-)

  • 14 calumnia

        calumnia ae, f    trickery, artifice, chicanery, cunning: cum omni calumniā senatūs auctoritas impediretur: triumphare calumniā paucorum, S.: res extracta variis calumniis.—A pretence, evasion, subterfuge: in istā calumniā delitescere: ne qua calumnia adhibeatur.—A misrepresentation, false statement, fallacy, cavil: effugere alicuius calumniam.—A false accusation, malicious charge, false prosecution: de templis spoliatis, L.: causam calumniae reperire: ab alquo per calumniam alqd petere.—A perversion of justice, bad faith in an action at law: personam calumniae civitati inponere, the character of a malicious prosecutor: calumniae accusationem relinquere.—A conviction for malicious prosecution: calumniam effugere: calumniam fictis eludere iocis, Ph.: calumniam in eum iurare, to swear that the prosecution is in good faith, L.
    * * *
    I
    charge; accusation
    II
    sophistry, sham; false accusation/claim/statement/pretenses/objection; quibble

    Latin-English dictionary > calumnia

  • 15 cantērius

        cantērius    see canthērius.
    * * *
    poor-quality horse, hack, nag, gelding; rafter; pi-shaped vine prop/"horse"

    Latin-English dictionary > cantērius

  • 16 clientulus

        clientulus ī, m dim.    [cliens], a poor client, Ta
    * * *
    mere/small/insignificant client; petty vassal; (term of contempt)

    Latin-English dictionary > clientulus

  • 17 congiārium

        congiārium ī, n    [congius], a largess to the poor of a congius to each man (of oil, etc.): congiariis multitudinem delenire.—A largess in money, gift, distribution: ab Antonio: plebi, Ta.: molitum, Cu.: multa, L.
    * * *
    largess for soldiers/poor; gift in grain/oil/wine/salt/money; 1 congius vessel

    Latin-English dictionary > congiārium

  • 18 curtus

        curtus adj.,    shortened, mutilated, broken, short: vasa, Iu.: testa, O.: temone iugum, Iu.: Iudaei, i. e. circumcised, H.: equus, castrated, Pr.: mulus, with cropped tail, H.—Fig., lessened, impaired, defective, poor: res, H.: sententia: fides patriae, Iu.—Of discourse, incomplete.
    * * *
    curta, curtum ADJ
    mutilated; incomplete, missing a part; circumcised; castrated, gelded; docked

    Latin-English dictionary > curtus

  • 19 dēmissus

        dēmissus adj. with comp.    [P. of demitto].— Of places, lowered, sunken, low-lying, low: loca, Cs. — Drooping, falling, hanging down, low: Demissis umeris esse, T.: labia, T.: si demissior ibis, fly too low, O.: demisso capite: demisso voltu. S.: demisso crine, O.: Dido voltum demissa, V.— Fig., downcast, dejected, dispirited, low: animus: demissā voce loqui, V.: nihilo demissiore animo, L.: videsne illum demissum? — Lowly, humble, unassuming, shy, retiring: multum demissus homo, H.: sit apud vos demissis hominibus perfugium.—Of style, modest, reserved: orator ornamentis demissior.— Humble, poor: qui demissi in obscuro vitam habent, S.
    * * *
    demissa -um, demissior -or -us, demississimus -a -um ADJ
    low/low-lying; of low altitude; keeping low (people); slanting/hanging/let down; lowly/degraded/abject; downhearted/low/downcast/dejected/discouraged/desponden

    Latin-English dictionary > dēmissus

  • 20 dē-nūntiō

        dē-nūntiō āvī, ātus, āre,    to announce, declare, denounce, menace, threaten, intimate, order, command: inimicitias mihi: populo R. servitutem: ab amico timor denuntiari solet?: sese procuratorem esse: eos cavendos esse: quid de summā rei p. sentires: mihi, ut ad te scriberem: ante denuntio, abstineant, etc.: venisset, si esset denuntiatum.—In public life, to announce, intimate, declare, pronounce, proclaim, direct, order, command: bellum, quod denuntiatum indictumque non esset: se non neglecturum, etc., Cs.: se scire quae fierent, Cs.: populo, Aemilium pugnasse, etc., L.: Gallonio, ut excederet Gadibus, gave orders, Cs.: per vicos urbīsque, ut commeatūs expedirent, L.: ei senatus, ne oppugnaret, etc.: venerant denuntiatum Fabio senatūs verbis, ne, etc., L.: Gallicis populis, multitudinem suam domi contineant, L.: centurionibus exsequi, Ta.—In religion, to portend, threaten, foretell, warn, direct: quibus portentis magna populo R. bella denuntiabantur: Celaeno tristīs denuntiat iras, V.: a deo denuntiatum, ut exeamus e vitā.—In law, to give formal notice: iudici: domum, to serve notice at the house: testimonium eis, summon them as witnesses: in iudicium, give notice to attend: fratres saltem ex hibe: ‘non denuntiavi,’ I have not summoned them: de isto fundo Caecinae, to serve notice of an action: in foro denuntiat fundum illum suum esse, makes claim.—Fig., of things, to give notice, make known, signify, indicate: terra adventūs hostium multis indiciis ante denuntiat: illa arma non periculum nobis denuntiant: Caeruleus (color) pluviam denuntiat, V.: hoc data arma denuntiant, Ta.

    Latin-English dictionary > dē-nūntiō

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