Перевод: с латинского на английский

с английского на латинский

to+throw+into+disorder

  • 101 abolēscō

        abolēscō olēvī, —, ere, incept.    [aboleo], to decay gradually, vanish, disappear, die out: nomen vetustate, L.: tanti gratia facti, V.
    * * *
    abolescere, abolevi, - V INTRANS
    decay gradually, shrivel, wilt; vanish, disappear; die out; fall into disuse

    Latin-English dictionary > abolēscō

  • 102 ab-rumpō

        ab-rumpō rūpī, ruptus, ere,    to break off, break away, tear, rend, burst, sever: angues crinibus, O.: sua quaeque puppes abrumpunt vincula ripis, break off their hawsers from the bank, V.: ingeminant abruptis nubibus ignes, from the rent clouds, V.: abruptis procellis, by the sudden outbreak of storms, V.: ad terras abrupto sidere nimbus It, i. e. breaks through the sky, V.—Fig.: (legio Martia) se prima latrocinio Antoni abrupit, first freed itself: vitam, to break the thread of life, V.: fas, to violate, V.: medium sermonem, to interrupt, V.: omnibus inter victoriam mortemve abruptis, since all but victory or death was excluded, L.: dissimulationem, to throw off the mask, Ta.

    Latin-English dictionary > ab-rumpō

  • 103 abruptus

        abruptus adj.    [P. of abrumpo], broken off, cut off.—Of places, steep, precipitous, inaccessible: locus in pedum mille altitudinem, L.: petra, Cu.— Subst: vastos sorbet in abruptum fluctūs, into the abyss, V.—Fig.: contumacia, rugged, Ta.: per abrupta, i. e. defiantly, Ta.
    * * *
    abrupta -um, abruptior -or -us, abruptissimus -a -um ADJ
    precipitous, steep; hasty; rash; uncompromising, haughty, aloof; abrupt, sudden; broken, disconnected, abrupt; stubborn

    Latin-English dictionary > abruptus

  • 104 abs-trūdō

        abs-trūdō trūsī, trūsus, ere,    to thrust away, push into concealment, hide, conceal: se in silvam: semina flammae abstrusa in venis silicis, V.: se latebrā, Ta.: in profundo veritatem.

    Latin-English dictionary > abs-trūdō

  • 105 accidō

        accidō cidī, —, ere    [ad + cado], to fall upon, fall to, reach by falling: ut tela missa a Gallis gravius acciderent, Cs.: tela ab omni parte accidebant, L.—Of persons, to arrive, come: de inproviso, had come unexpectedly, S.: alqd simulare, quo inprovisus gravior accideret, that his attack might be a surprise, and more formidable, S. — Esp., to fall before, fall at the feet: ad genua accidit Lacrumans, T.: ad pedes omnium.—Of the senses, to strike, reach, come: nihil quod ad oculos animumque acciderit: ad aurīs tuas: unde nec ad nos nomen famaque eius accidere posset, reach, L.: auribus, L.: animo, T.— Absol, to come to the ears, come, be heard, be raised: clamor deinde accidit novus, L.: concitatior accidens clamor ab increscente certamine, L.: ut vox etiam ad hostes accideret (with acc. and inf.), L.—To befit, become, suit (poet.): istuc verbum vere in te accidit, was true of you, T.—Fig., to come to pass, happen, occur, fall out, take place, befall: res eo gravius ferre, quo minus merito accidissent, Cs.: si quid mali accidisset, S.: cum tantum periculi accidisset, Cs.: quae victis acciderent enumeravere, the fate of the conquered, S.: si gravius quid acciderit, if any calamity occur, Cs.: casu accidit ut: sic accidit, uti, etc., thus it happened, that, Cs. — Pleonast. in narrations: accidit ut esset luna plena, Cs.: neque saepe accidit, ut, etc., Cs.—Of what is fortunate or welcome: quid optatius populo R. accidere potuit, quam, etc.? interea aliquid acciderit boni, T.— Esp., si quid cui accidat, or si quid humanitus accidat, if anything should happen to one (euphemist. for die): si quid mihi humanitus accidisset: si quid ei gravius a Caesare accidisset, i. e. if Cœsar should put him to death, Cs.: si quid accidat Romanis, if the Romans are destroyed, Cs.—To end, result, turn out: contra opinionem, disappoint us, Cs.: peius victoribus quam victis accidisse, Cs.
    * * *
    I
    accidere, accidi, - V
    fall upon/down/to/at or near, descend, alight; happen, occur; happen to (DAT)
    II
    accidere, accidi, accisus V TRANS
    cut, cut into/down/up, hack, hew, fell; overthrow, destroy; cut short; weaken

    Latin-English dictionary > accidō

  • 106 accīdō

        accīdō cīdī, cīsus, ere    [ad + caedo], to cut, cut at, cut into, cut down, fell (rare): arbores, Cs.: accisa ornus ferro, V.: accisis crinibus, with shorn hair, Ta.—Poet., to consume: dapes, V.—Fig., to impair, weaken, shatter: Latinorum etsi pariter accisae copiae sint, L.: accisae Volscorum res, L. —
    * * *
    I
    accidere, accidi, - V
    fall upon/down/to/at or near, descend, alight; happen, occur; happen to (DAT)
    II
    accidere, accidi, accisus V TRANS
    cut, cut into/down/up, hack, hew, fell; overthrow, destroy; cut short; weaken

    Latin-English dictionary > accīdō

  • 107 accipiō

        accipiō cēpī, ceptus, ere    [ad+capio], to take without effort, receive, get, accept. — Of voluntary taking, to take, accept, take into possession, receive: obsides, Cs.: divitias, N.: aliquid a patre, inherit, N.: suspitio acceptae pecuniae ob rem iudicandam (of a bribe): pecuniam per Volcatium, by the hands of: alqm gremio, V.: milites urbe tectisve, L.: sucos ore aut volnere, O. — Fig.: oculis aut pectore noctem, V.—To admit, let in: armatos in arcem, L.: alqm in amicitiam: (parentes) in civitatem, to citizenship, L.— To take under protection: (virginem) accepi, acceptam servabo, T.: taedā accepta iugali, i. e. wedded, O.—To receive as a guest, entertain, welcome: Laurentes nymphae, accipite Aenean, V.: quam Delos orantem accepit, O.: (eum) in vestram fidem, into your confidence.— Ironically, to entertain, deal with, treat: indignis modis, T.: quo te modo accepissem, nisi iratus essem: eum male acceptum... coegit, etc. (of a defeated enemy), N.—In busines, to collect (money): a praetore pecuniam. — acceptus, P., received, collected: accepta pecunia. — Esp. in the phrase, referre acceptum (alqd), to credit, give credit for: amplius sestertium ducentiens acceptum hereditatibus rettuli, entered to the credit of inheritance, i. e. owe to bequests: alcui vitam suam referre acceptam, acknowledge that he owes his life, etc.: salutem imperi uni omnes acceptam relaturos, Cs. — In law: sponsionem acceptam facere, to discharge the bond, acknowledge payment of the sponsio.—Of involuntary taking, to receive, get, be the recipient of, take, submit to, suffer, bear: volnera tergo, V.: graviore volnere accepto, Cs.: cum semel accepit solem (leo), has felt the power of, H.: hunc metum, i. e. take this risk, T.: contumeliam, T. — Esp. of places, to admit, take in, receive, open to: Strophadum me litora primum Accipiunt, V.: nullae eum urbes accipiunt, nulla moenia, L.: illum unda accipit sinu vasto, V. — Fig., of perception and thought: quae accepi auribus, T.: mandata auribus: quem ipse accepi oculis animoque sensum, hunc, etc., the impression I received.—In gen., to take, hear, attend to, perceive, understand, learn: Accipe nunc Danaum insidias, listen to, V.: sicut ego accepi, as I have heard, S.: ut accepi a senibus: accipite... veterem orationem Archytae: quae postea acciderant, Cs.: reliquos ne famā quidem acceperunt, have not heard of them, Cs.: si te aequo animo ferre accipiet, T.: hoc sic fieri solere accepimus: ex parente ita accepi, munditias mulieribus convenire, S.: ut celeriter acciperet quae tradebantur, understood, N.— Absol: non recte accipis, T.: volenti animo de ambobus acceperant, had eagerly welcomed news of both, S.—In partic., of a word or pledge, take: accipe daque fidem, i. e. exchange solemn assurances, V.—Praegn., to take, interpret, explain: ad contumeliam omnia, to regard as an insult, T.: his in maius acceptis, being exaggerated, L.: hoc in bonam partem, take kindly: alqd durius: facinus severe accipere, with displeasure: aliter tuom amorem atque est, T.: aequo animo, S. — Accipere aliquid in omen, to regard a thing as an omen, accept the omen: id a plerisque in omen magni terroris acceptum, L.; but accipere omen, to receive as a ( favorable) omen, L.—With ellips. of omen: Accipio, adgnoscoque deos, I accept ( the omen) and, etc., V.—To accept, be satisfied with, approve: dos, Pamphile, est decem talenta. Pam. Accipio, T.: ‘equi te esse feri similem, dico.’ Ridemus et ipse Messius, ‘accipio,’ I allow it, exactly so, H.: ab hoste armato condicionem, Cs.— To take upon one, undertake, assume, undergo: bellum, quod novus imperator noster accipiat, in which... succeeds to the command: causam: eos (magistratūs): iudicium (of the defendant), stand the trial: iudicium accipere pro Quinctio, i. e. agree for Q. to stand trial.
    * * *
    accipere, accepi, acceptus V TRANS
    take, grasp, receive, accept, undertake; admit, let in, hear, learn; obey

    Latin-English dictionary > accipiō

  • 108 accrēscō (ad-c-)

        accrēscō (ad-c-) crēvī, crētus, ere,    to grow progressively, increase, become greater: flumen subito: amicitia cum aetate adcrevit, T.: invidia, H. — Meton., to come gradually into being, arise, grow up: dictis factisque vana fides, L. — To be attached to, bestowed on: unde etiam trimetris accrescere iussit (iambus) Nomen iambeis, cum senos redderit ictūs, i. e. (the quickness of) the iambus caused the verse of six feet to be named trimeter, H.

    Latin-English dictionary > accrēscō (ad-c-)

  • 109 accūsō

        accūsō āvī, ātus, āre    [ad + causa], to call to account, make complaint against, reproach, blame, accuse: alqm ut hostem: alqm graviter, quod, etc., Cs.: cum diis hominibusque accusandis senesceret, L.—Supin. acc.: me accusatum advenit, T.— Meton., of things, to blame, find fault with, throw the blame on: fortunas vestras: culpam alicuius. —In law, to call to account, bring to trial, prosecute, accuse, arraign, indict: accusant ii, qui in fortunas huius invaserunt: ambitūs alterum: ante actarum rerum accusari, for previous offences, N.: accusatus capitis, prosecuted capitally, N.: eum certis propriisque criminibus: crimine Pario accusatus, of treason in the matter of Paros, N.: ne quid accusandus sis, vide, T.: de pecuniis repetundis: inter sicarios et de veneficiis: Lysandrum, quod... conatus esset, etc., N.
    * * *
    accusare, accusavi, accusatus V
    accuse, blame, find fault, impugn; reprimand; charge (w/crime/offense)

    Latin-English dictionary > accūsō

  • 110 acervō

        acervō āvī, —, āre    [acervus], to heap up, pile up: cumulos hominum, L.—Fig., to multiply: leges, L.
    * * *
    acervare, acervavi, acervatus V TRANS
    heap/pile up; make into heaps/piles; massed/categorized together; cover with

    Latin-English dictionary > acervō

  • 111 ad-aperiō

        ad-aperiō eruī, ertus, īre,    to throw open, open wide, lay open: cuniculum, L.: ianuam, O.—Fig., to open, expose: ad criminationem aures, Cu.—To disclose, reveal, expose: quae velanda erant, L.

    Latin-English dictionary > ad-aperiō

  • 112 ad-dūcō

        ad-dūcō dūxī, ductus, ere    (imper. adduce for adduc, T.—Perf. addūxtī for addūxistī, T.), to lead to, bring to, bring along (usu. of persons; cf. adfero, of things): quos Maecenas adduxerat umbras, brought along, H.: eos ad me domum adduxit <*> Iugurtham vinctum Romam, S.: in iudicium.— Poet.: dextris adducor litora remis, reach, O.— Rarely of things: aquam adduxi, brought into the city: carmen ad umbilicum, to finish, H.: sedulitas adducit febrīs, brings on, H.: Dicas adductum propius frondere Tarentum, the woods of Tarentum brought nearer (Rome), H. — Esp., to bring by drawing, draw, pull, stretch: tormenta quo sunt adducta vehementius: adducto arcu, V.: funes, Cs.: adductis lacertis, bent (in rowing), V.: colla parvis lacertis, to embrace, O.—Hence, fig.: habenas amicitiae, to tighten.—Of the skin, to draw up, wrinkle, contract: adducit cutem macies, wrinkles the skin, O.; cf. sitis miseros adduxerat artūs, V.—Fig., to bring to, bring into, bring under: ad suam auctoritatem: rem in extremum discrimen: me in necessitatem, L. — To bring, lead, prompt, move, induce, prevail upon, persuade, incite: te ad facinus: me in summam exspectationem: in spem, S.: ad suscipiendum bellum, Cs.: ad credendum, N.: adduci, ut capite operto sit: hoc nondum adducor ut faciam: quibus rebus adductus ad causam accesserim demonstravi: necessitate adductus, Cs.: adducti iudices sunt... potuisse, etc., were led to believe that, etc.

    Latin-English dictionary > ad-dūcō

  • 113 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-)

  • 114 adficiō (aff-)

        adficiō (aff-) fēcī, fectus, ere    [ad + facio], to do to, treat, use, manage, handle: exercendum corpus et ita adficiendum, ut, etc.: quonam modo ille vos vivus adficeret, qui, etc., i. e. how would he treat you if alive, etc.: ut ea, quae per eum (Caesarem) adfecta sunt, perfecta rei p. tradat, which he has been conducting. — To treat, affect, visit, furnish: me curā, afflict, T.: exercitum stipendio, pay off: alqm honoribus, to honor: morte, cruciatu, cruce, to kill, torture, crucify: civīs iniuriā, outrage: illum pretio, reward, V.: magnā difficultate adficiebatur, was brought into great embarrassment, Cs.: adficitur beneficio, is benefited: poenā adficietur, will be punished verberibus adfecti, scourged, Cu.—To move, influence, affect, impress: ut ita adficerentur animi, ut eos adfici vellet orator: varie homines, L. — To attack, afflict, oppress, weaken, impair: ut prius aestus, labor, corpora adficeret, quam, etc., L.: Damasicthona volnus Adficit, O.— To qualify, characterize, describe (with words): dolorem verbis.

    Latin-English dictionary > adficiō (aff-)

  • 115 adfīnis

        adfīnis is, m and f    a connection by marriage: si me alienus adfinem volet, wants to marry into my family, T.: adfinem reppulisti. —Connected with, sharing, accessory to, implicated in: turpitudini: sceleri: illarum rerum, T.: huius suspitionis.
    * * *
    I
    relation (by marriage); neighbor; accomplice
    II
    adfinis, adfine ADJ
    neighboring, adjacent, next, bordering; related (marriage), akin, connected

    Latin-English dictionary > adfīnis

  • 116 ad-flīgō (aff-)

        ad-flīgō (aff-) īxī, īctus, ere,    to dash at, strike upon, throw down, overthrow: statuam: monumentum: si quo adflictae casu conciderunt (alces), Cs.: ad quos (scopulos) adflictam navem videres.— Meton., to damage, injure, shatter: tempestas naves adflixit, ita ut, etc., Cs.—Fig., to ruin, damage, injure, harass, distress, overthrow: senectus me: ad adfligendum equestrem ordinem, humiliating: qui (milites) cum uno genere morbi adfligerentur, were decimated: cum reflavit (fortuna), adfligimur, we are shipwrecked: amissi eius desiderio adflictus, distressed, Cu.: vectigalia bellis adfliguntur, suffer: causam susceptam, i. e. abandon a cause once undertaken.—To cast down, dishearten: animos metu.

    Latin-English dictionary > ad-flīgō (aff-)

  • 117 ad-fundō (aff-)

        ad-fundō (aff-) fūdī, fūsus, ere,    to pour into, administer: alicui venenum, Ta.: Rhenum Oceano, Ta. — Pass, to fall down, prostrate oneself: Amplecti pedes adfusaque poscere vitam, O.: adfusae <*>acent tumulo, prostrate upon the tomb, O.—To be spread out (of troops): ut equitum tria milia cornibus adfunderentur, Ta.

    Latin-English dictionary > ad-fundō (aff-)

  • 118 adiciō

        adiciō (pronounced adiiciō), iēcī, iectus, ere    [ad + iacio], to throw to, cast to, fling at, put, put to, set near: hordei numero ad summam tritici adiecto: Adiectoque cavae supplentur sanguine venae, O.: telum ex locis superioribus in litus, to hurl, Cs.: aggere ad munitiones adiecto, thrown up before, Cs.—Fig., of the eyes, to cast, throw: ad omnia vestra cupiditatis oculos: oculum hereditati.—Of the mind, to turn, direct, fix: ad virginem animum, T.: consilio animum, L.—Esp., to add by way of increase, superadd: ad bellicam laudem ingeni gloriam: morem ritūsque sacrorum, to institute also, V.: adici clamorem (iubet), to be raised besides, Ta.: Adiecere plus artis Athenae, contributed (to my education), H.— To add a new thought: huc natas adice septem, O.: et radios capitis aspici persuasio adicit, Ta.— To do in addition: qui ad id adeicerat, ut, etc., added the offence of, etc., L.—In auctions, t. t., to add to a bid: liciti sunt usque adeo...; super adiecit Aeschrio, made a higher bid.
    * * *
    adicere, adjeci, adjectus V TRANS
    add, increase, raise; add to (DAT/ad+ACC); suggest; hurl (weapon); throw to/at

    Latin-English dictionary > adiciō

  • 119 adigō

        adigō ēgī, āctus, ere    [ad + ago], to drive, urge, bring by force, take (to a place): pecore ex longinquioribus vicis adacto, Cs.—Of persons: te adiget horsum insomnia, T.: aliquem fulmine ad umbras, V.: Italiam vos? V.: arbitrum illum adegit, compelled to come before an arbiter.—Of things: tigna fistucis, to ram in, Cs.—Esp. of weapons, to drive home, plunge, thrust: ut telum adigi non posset, reach its mark, Cs.: viribus ensis adactus, V.— Poet.: alte volnus adactum, inflicted, V.—Fig., to drive, urge, force, compel, bring (to a condition or act): me ad insaniam, T.: vertere morsūs Exiguam in Cererem penuria adegit edendi, V.: adactis per vim gubernatoribus, pressed, Ta.—Poet.: In faciem prorae pinus adacta novae, brought into the form of a ship, Pr.—Adigere aliquem ius iurandum, or ad ius iurandum, or iure iurando, or sacramento (abl.), to put on oath, bind by oath, cause to take an oath, swear: omnibus ius iurandum adactis, Cs.: ad ius iurandum populares, S.: provinciam in sua verba ius iurandum, Cs.: populum iure iurando, L.: adiurat in quae adactus est verba, i. e. takes the oath under compulsion, L.
    * * *
    adigere, adegi, adactus V TRANS
    drive in/to (cattle), force, impel; cast, hurl; consign (curse); bind (oath)

    Latin-English dictionary > adigō

  • 120 adipīscor

        adipīscor adeptus, ī, dep.    [ad + apiscor], to come up with, arrive at, reach, overtake: Romani adepti fessos, L.—Fig., to attain, get, obtain, acquire, reach: senectutem: hanc victoriam, Cs.: tuam amicitiam, N.: ius nostrum, L.: rerum adeptus est, Ta.: adepti sunt, ut dies festos agitare possent: iis adipiscendi magistratūs, they should take public office: crimen, O.—P. pass.: prope iam adeptam victoriam retinere, S.
    * * *
    adipisci, adeptus sum V DEP
    gain, secure, win, obtain; arrive at, come up to/into; inherit; overtake

    Latin-English dictionary > adipīscor

См. также в других словарях:

  • throw into disorder — index confuse (create disorder), disorganize, disorient Burton s Legal Thesaurus. William C. Burton. 2006 …   Law dictionary

  • throw into confusion — index agitate (perturb), confound, confuse (bewilder), confuse (create disorder), discompose …   Law dictionary

  • throw into — phr verb Throw into is used with these nouns as the object: ↑armchair, ↑bin, ↑confusion, ↑disarray, ↑disorder, ↑doubt, ↑frenzy, ↑jail, ↑panic, ↑prison, ↑recession, ↑ …   Collocations dictionary

  • throw into confusion — cause chaos, cause disorder …   English contemporary dictionary

  • disorder — (v.) late 15c., from dis not (see DIS (Cf. dis )) + the verb order (see ORDER (Cf. order)). Replaced earlier disordeine (mid 14c.), from O.Fr. desordainer, from M.L. disordinare throw into disorder, from L. ordinare to order, regulate (see …   Etymology dictionary

  • disorder — [dis ôr′dər] n. [prob. < Fr désordre] 1. a lack of order; confusion; jumble 2. a breach of public peace; riot 3. a disregard of system; irregularity 4. an upset of normal function; ailment vt. 1. to throw into disorder; disarrange …   English World dictionary

  • disorder — n 1. disorderliness, disarray, displacement, dislocation, disarrangement, disorganization; dishevelment, untidiness, clutter, mess, heap, huddle; hash, hodge podge, mishmash, jumble, scramble, tangle; mix up, snafu, Inf. foul up, Sl. ball up,… …   A Note on the Style of the synonym finder

  • disorder — n. lack of order 1) to throw into disorder 2) in disorder (to retreat in disorder) riot 3) violent disorders 4) disorders broke out ailment 5) a brain; circulatory; digestive, intestinal; mental; minor; neurotic; personality; respiratory disorder …   Combinatory dictionary

  • disorder — I (New American Roget s College Thesaurus) Lack of order Nouns 1. disorder, derangement; irregularity; misrule, anarchy, anarchism; untidiness, disunion; disquiet, discord; confusion, confusedness; disarray, jumble, huddle, litter, mess, mishmash …   English dictionary for students

  • Disorder — Dis*or der, v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Disordered}; p. pr. & vb. n. {Disordering}.] 1. To disturb the order of; to derange or disarrange; to throw into confusion; to confuse. [1913 Webster] Disordering the whole frame or jurisprudence. Burke. [1913… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • disorder — noun 1 untidy state; lack of order ADJECTIVE ▪ complete VERB + DISORDER ▪ throw sth into ▪ The country was thrown into disorder by the strikes. PREPOSITION ▪ …   Collocations dictionary


Поделиться ссылкой на выделенное

Прямая ссылка:
Нажмите правой клавишей мыши и выберите «Копировать ссылку»

Мы используем куки для наилучшего представления нашего сайта. Продолжая использовать данный сайт, вы соглашаетесь с этим.