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without+regard+to

  • 361 langueō

        langueō —, —, ēre    [LAG-], to be faint, be weary, be languid: nostris languentibus, Cs.: e viā, to be fatigued: per adsiduos motūs, to be wearied, O.: Inachiā minus ac me, H.: flos languet, droops, Pr.: tristi languebant corpora morbo, were faint, V.—Fig., to be languid, be dull, sink, be heavy, be listless: languet iuventus: nec eam solitudinem languere patior, pass in idleness: paululum, to be without energy, S.: recursus Languentis pelagi, i. e. ebbing, V.
    * * *
    languere, -, - V
    be tired; be listless/sluggish/unwell/ill; wilt, lack vigor

    Latin-English dictionary > langueō

  • 362 latenter

        latenter adv.    [latens], in secret, secretly, privately: efficere: amare, O.
    * * *
    latentius, latentissime ADV
    secretly, privately; in concealment, without being perceived

    Latin-English dictionary > latenter

  • 363 laxē

        laxē adv. with comp.    [laxus], widely, spaciously: habitare.— Loosely: (manūs) vincire, L.— Fig., of time, amply, long: laxius proferre diem: volo laxius (sc. rem curari), i. e. by and by.—Freely, without restraint: hostico laxius rapto sueti vivere, L.: remoto metu laxius licentiusque futuri, less vigilant, S.
    * * *
    laxius, laxissime ADV
    loosely, amply; without restraint; over a wide area, widely; on a large scale

    Latin-English dictionary > laxē

  • 364 lēgātiō

        lēgātiō ōnis, f    [1 lego], the office of ambassador, embassy, legation: cum legatione in provinciam profectus: legationis officium conficere, Cs.: in legationem proficisci, L.: legationem renuntiare, report an embassy: obire: negotiorum suorum causā legatus est in Africam legatione liberā, i. e. with the privileges, without the duties, of an ambassador: legationes sumere liberas: Legatio votiva, a free embassy, undertaken to pay a vow in a province.—A lieutenant-generalship, deputy-command: quā in legatione duxit exercitum: legionis, Ta.— The persons of an embassy, embassy, legation: legationis princeps, Cs.: legationes ad se reverti iussit, Cs.
    * * *
    embassy; member of an embassy; mission

    Latin-English dictionary > lēgātiō

  • 365 lentē

        lentē adv. with comp.    [lentus], slowly, without haste, leisurely: procedere, Cs.: corpora augescunt, Ta.: ipse lentius subsequitur, Cs.—Fig., calmly, dispassionately, indifferently: id ferre: haec cum lentius disputantur: eum (librum) probare, deliberately.
    * * *

    Latin-English dictionary > lentē

  • 366 levis

        levis e, adj. with comp. and sup.    [2 LEG-]. —Of weight, light, not heavy: terra, light soil, V.: levis armaturae Numidae, light-armed, Cs.: miles, L.: nudi, aut sagulo leves, lightly clad, Ta.: Per levīs populos, shades, O.: virgāque levem coerces Aureā turbam, H.—Of digestion, light, easy to digest: malvae, H.—Of motion, light, swift, quick, fleet, nimble, rapid: venti, O.: pollex, O.: ad motūs leviores, N.: Messapus cursu, V.: Quaere modos leviore plectro, gayer, H.: hora, fleeting, O.— Slight, trifling, small: Ignis, O.: tactus, gentle, O.: querellae, O.—Fig., without weight, of no consequence, light, trifling, unimportant, inconsiderable, trivial, slight, little, petty: labores, T.: haec leviora fortasse: verba: auditio, unfounded report, Cs.: cui res et pecunia levissima fuit, insignificant: proelium, skirmish, Cs.: leviore de causā, Cs.: praecordia levibus flagrantia causis, Iu.: versūs, H.: Flebis levis, neglected, H.: rati, leviorem futurum apud patres reum, L.— Easy, light: non est leve Observare, no easy matter, Iu.: quidquid levius putaris, easier, Iu.: leviora tolli Pergama, H.—Of character, light, light-minded, capricious, fickle, inconstant, untrustworthy, false: mulieres sunt levi sententiā, T.: homo: tu levior cortice, H.: iudices: quid levius aut turpius, Cs.: auctor, L.: spes, empty, H.— Light, not severe, mild, gentle, pleasant: alquos leviore nomine appellare: audire leviora, milder reproaches, H.: eo, quod levissimum videbatur, decursum est, mildest, L.: Sithoniis non levis Euhius, i. e. hostile, H.
    * * *
    leve, levior -or -us, levissimus -a -um ADJ
    light, thin, trivial, trifling, slight; gentle; fickle, capricious; nimble; smooth; slippery, polished, plain; free from coarse hair/harsh sounds

    Latin-English dictionary > levis

  • 367 lēvis

        lēvis e, adj.,    smooth, smoothed, not rough: corpuscula: pocula, V.: amite levi tendit retia, H.: coma pectine levis, O.: Levior adsiduo detritis aequore conchis, O.: inimicus pumice levis, rubbed, Iu.: argentum, not chased, Iu.: levi cum sanguine Labitur, slippery, V.—As subst n.: Externi ne quid valeat per leve morari, smoothness, H.—Without hair, smooth, beardless: Iuventas, H.: Crura, Iu.: caput, Iu.—Youthful, delicate, tender: pectus, V.: colla, O.—Fig., of speech, smooth, flowing: oratio: verborum concursus.— As subst n.: sectans levia, polish, H.
    * * *
    leve, levior -or -us, levissimus -a -um ADJ
    light, thin, trivial, trifling, slight; gentle; fickle, capricious; nimble; smooth; slippery, polished, plain; free from coarse hair/harsh sounds

    Latin-English dictionary > lēvis

  • 368 levitās

        levitās ātis, f    [1 levis], lightness: armorum, Cs.: sua, O.—Poet.: nimiā levitate caducus (flos), mobility, O.: libera, power to move, O. —Fig., light-mindedness, changeableness, fickleness, inconstancy, levity: Graecorum: quid est inconstantiā, mobilitate, levitate turpius?: mobilitas et levitas animi, Cs.: amatoriis levitatibus dediti, frivolities.—As subst n.: in levi habere, i. e. to regard as trifling, Ta.—Of speech, shallowness, superficiality: opinionis.
    * * *
    levity; lightness, mildness; fickleness; shallowness

    Latin-English dictionary > levitās

  • 369 leviter

        leviter adv. with comp. levius and sup. levissimē    [1 levis], lightly, not heavily: armati, lightarmed, Cu.: levius casura pila, with less force, Cs. —Fig., slightly, a little, not much, somewhat: inflexum bacillum: saucius: lucra ligurriens: velle, O.: tanto levius miser, so much less, H.: levius dolere, O.: levius strepere, less loudly, S.: ut levissime dicam, with extreme moderation.—Easily, lightly, without difficulty, with equanimity: sed levissime feram, si, etc.: nimis leviter lata iniuria, L.: levius torquetis Arachne, more nimbly, Iu.
    * * *
    levius, levissime ADV
    lightly/gently/softly/quietly/mildly; nimbly/slightly/groundlessly/thoughtlessly

    Latin-English dictionary > leviter

  • 370 līberē

        līberē adv. with comp.    [1 liber], freely, unrestrictedly, without hinderance: animus movetur: Liberius vivendi potestas, T.— Openly, boldly, frankly: consilium dare: ut ingredi libere (oratio) videatur: liberius loqui: liberius si Dixero quid, H.: tellus Omnia liberius ferebat, spontaneously, V.— Like a freeman, liberally: educti, T.
    * * *
    freely; frankly; shamelessly

    Latin-English dictionary > līberē

  • 371 lībra

        lībra ae, f    [CLI-], a balance, pair of scales: altera librae lanx: librā et aere, by scale and baiance, i. e. in due form, L.: quod quis librā mercatur et aere, H.: sine librā atque tabulis, i. e. without legal formalities.—Libra, the Balance (a consteilation), V., H., O.— A plummet, level: ad libram fecerat turrīs, by the level, i. e. of equal height, Cs. —As a weight, a pound, Roman pound: corona aurea libra pondo, L.: una Farris, H.
    * * *
    scales, balance; level; Roman pound, 12 unciae/ounces; (3/4 pound avoirdupois)

    Latin-English dictionary > lībra

  • 372 licenter

        licenter adv. with comp.    [licens], freely, without restraint, boldly, impudently, licentiously: at quam licenter!: id facere, L.: scribere, H.: licentius cum dominā vivere: Romanos laxius licentiusque futuros, more remiss in discipline, S.
    * * *
    boldly; impudently; licentiously/loosly; freely; w/out restraint; extravagantly

    Latin-English dictionary > licenter

  • 373 licet

        licet cuit and citum est, ēre, impers.    [LIC-].    I. It is lawful, is allowed, is permitted, with or without dat of person.—Without subject: immo, aliis si licet, tibi non licet, T.: Dum licitumst ei, T.: si per vos licitum erit: fruare, dum licet, T.: sic Ut quimus, aiunt, quando, ut volumus, non licet, T.: ut id, quod liceret, daret.—With neut. pron. as subject: si illud non licet, Saltem hoc licebit, T.: mihi id ne licere quidem: quid deceat vos, non quantum liceat vobis, spectare: id quod non licet: Cui tantum de te licuit? who had such power over you? V.—With inf: inpune optare istuc licet, T.: Modo liceat vivere, T.: licet hoc videre: poscere ut perculsis instare liceat, L.: hic cognosci licuit, quantum, etc., Cs.: cooptari sacerdotem licebat: licet nemini contra patriam ducere exercitum, no man is at liberty to, etc.: meamet facta mihi dicere licet, S.—With acc. and inf: Non licet hominem esse, etc. T.: eodem ut iure uti senem Liceat, T.: cum non liceret Romae quemquam esse, etc.: liceat esse miseros: medios esse iam non licebit: mihi esse piam, O.: is erat annus, quo per leges ei consulem fieri liceret, Cs. —With dat predic. and esse (rarely with other verbs): liceat his ipsis esse salvis: ut iis ingratis esse non liceat: quibus otiosis ne in communi quidem otio liceat esse: illis timidis et ignavis licet esse, L.: cui tribuno fieri non liceret: cum postulasset... ut sibi triumphanti urbem invehi liceret, L.: atqui licet esse beatis (sc. iis), H.: licet eminus esse Fortibus, O.: Hannibal precatur deos ut incolumi cedere atque abire liceat, L.—With ut: neque iam mihi licet neque est integrum, ut, etc.—With subjunct.: ut lubet, ludas licet, you may, T.: fremant omnes licet, dicam, etc., let them all rage: studium deponat licebit: cantantes licet eamus, V.: licebit curras, H.—    II. Introducing a concession, be it that, granted that, conceding that, even if, although, notwithstanding (passing into a conjunction): licet undique omnes mihi terrores impendeant succurram: licet me desipere dicatis: Licet superbus ambules, H., V.: isque, licet caeli regione remotos, Mente deos adiit, O.: licet tibi significarim, ut ad me venires, tamen, etc.: licet hoc quivis reprehen dat... certe levior reprehensio est: quamvis licet insectemur istos (i. e. licet insectemur, quantum vis, etc.).
    * * *
    I
    although, granted that; (with subjunctive)
    II
    it is permitted, one may; it is all right, lawful, allowed, permitted

    Latin-English dictionary > licet

  • 374 liquidus

        liquidus adj. with comp. and sup.    [LIQV-], flowing, fluid, liquid: venenum, O.: odores, liquid unguents, H.: sorores, fountain-nymphs, O.: iter, a voyage, Pr.—As subst n.: liquidi urna, water, H.: Cum liquido mixtā polentā, O.— Clear, bright, transparent, limpid, pure: fontes, V.: Falernum, H.: aër, V.: liquidior lux, Cu.: ros, O.: liquidissimus amnis, O.: nox, V.: iter, serene way (through the air), V.—Of sounds, clear, pure: voces, V.: vox, H.—Fig., flowing, continuing without interruption: genus sermonis.— Unmixed, unadulterated: alqd purum liquidumque haurire: voluptas.
    * * *
    liquida -um, liquidior -or -us, liquidissimus -a -um ADJ
    clear, limpid, pure, unmixed; liquid; flowing, without interruption; smooth

    Latin-English dictionary > liquidus

  • 375 litō

        litō āvī, ātus, āre,    to make an acceptable sacrifice, obtain favorable omens: nec auspicato nec litato, without favorable omens, L.: non facile litare, L.: ut litetur (diis) aliis, aliis non litetur: proxumā hostiā litatur saepe pulcherrime: humanis hostiis, Ta.: exta ovis, Pr.: sacra, to perform acceptably, O.: sacris litatis, V.—Of a victim, to give favorable omens: Victima nulla litat, O.—To make atonement, propitiate, appease, satisfy: Lentulo: animā litandum Argolicā, V.
    * * *
    litare, litavi, litatus V
    obtain/give favorable omens from sacrifice; make (acceptable) offering (to)

    Latin-English dictionary > litō

  • 376 lūdibundus

        lūdibundus adj.    [ludo], playful, sportive, frolicsome, jubilant: milites ita ludibundi, ut, etc., L. — Playing, easily, without effort, without danger. ad Hydruntem ludibundi pervenimus: omnia ludibundus conficies.
    * * *
    ludibunda, ludibundum ADJ
    having fun; cares free

    Latin-English dictionary > lūdibundus

  • 377 merum

        merum ī, n    [merus], unmixed wine, wine without water: multi Damalis meri, i. e. given to, H.: vis meri, O., V., Iu.
    * * *

    Latin-English dictionary > merum

  • 378 Minerva

        Minerva ae, f    [1 MAN-], the goddess of wisdom, sense, and reflection, of the arts and sciences, of poetry, and of spinning and weaving, identified with the Grecian Athene, T., H., O.—Prov.: agamus pingui Minervā, i. e. without art, rudely: rusticus crassā Minervā, H.: invitā Minervā, against one's bent, H.: causam egi non invitā Minervā, not unaptly: sus Minervam (docet), i. e. the fool instructs the wise.—A working in wool, spinning and weaving: tolerare colo vitam tenuique Minervā (i. e. telā), V.: Intempestiva, O.
    * * *
    Minerva, Roman goddess of wisdom

    Latin-English dictionary > Minerva

  • 379 mīror

        mīror ātus, ārī, dep.    [mirus], to wonder, marvel, be astonished, be amazed, admire: quae causa esset, miratus quaesiit, Cs.: homo mirari visus est: Non invideo, miror magis, V.: hoc in aliis minus mirabar: signa, S.: illos homines, quod, etc.: ripas et nemus, H.: a nobis hoc dici: nasci potuisse Columbam, O.: quod adest, sunt qui mirentur: quod non rideret haruspex: miraris Si nemo praestet amorem? H.: noli mirari, si tu hoc non impetras: quod nisi esset factum, magis mirandum videretur: ne miremini, quā ratione hic tantum potuerit: eius rei quae causa esset, Cs.: Quid velint flores, miraris, H.: (te) Iustitiaene prius mirer belline laborum, V.: (arbos) Miraturque novas frondes et non sua poma, V.—Fig., to regard, esteem: amici nostra mirantes: tam se ipse miratur, is in love with, Ct.
    * * *
    mirari, miratus sum V DEP
    be amazed/surprised/bewildered (at); look in wonder/awe/admiration at; admire/revere; wonder; marvel at

    Latin-English dictionary > mīror

  • 380 mōlēs

        mōlēs is, f    [1 MAC-], a shapeless mass, huge bulk, weight, pile, load: rudis indigestaque, O.: ingenti mole Chimaera, V.: taurus ipsā mole piger, Iu.: tantas moles tollere, seas, V.: in mole sedens, cliff, O.: magna unius exercitus, L.: Nemeaea, i. e. the lion, O.— A massive structure, pile, dam, pier, mole, foundation: moles atque aggerem ab utrāque parte litoris iaciebat, Cs.: moles oppositae fluctibus: exstructa moles opere magnifico, monument: insanae substructionum moles, enormous piles: molem aggeris ultra venire, Iu.— A battering-ram, munitions of war: oppugnat molibus urbem, V.: belli, Ta.—Fig., greatness, might, power, strength, great quantity: pugnae, L.: curarum, Ta.: mali: Vis consili expers mole ruit suā, H.: densā ad muros mole feruntur, a vast throng, V.: ingens rerum, fabric, O.— Difficulty, labor, trouble: transveham naves haud magnā mole, without great difficulty, L.: Tantae molis erat Romanam condere gentem, so much labor did it cost, V.: quantā mole parentur Insidiae, O.
    * * *
    mass (huge); bulk; monster; massive structure; difficulty, trouble, danger

    Latin-English dictionary > mōlēs

См. также в других словарях:

  • without regard — index insusceptible (uncaring) Burton s Legal Thesaurus. William C. Burton. 2006 …   Law dictionary

  • without regard to — index regardless Burton s Legal Thesaurus. William C. Burton. 2006 …   Law dictionary

  • without regard to — without taking into account …   English contemporary dictionary

  • regard — [ri gärd′] n. [ME < OFr < regarder: see RE & GUARD] 1. a firm, fixed look; gaze 2. consideration; attention; concern [to have some regard for one s safety] 3. respect and affection; esteem [to have high regard for one s teachers] …   English World dictionary

  • regard — ► VERB 1) think of in a particular way. 2) gaze at in a specified fashion. 3) archaic pay attention to. ► NOUN 1) heed or concern: she rescued him without regard for herself. 2) high opinion; esteem. 3) a steady …   English terms dictionary

  • regard — {{Roman}}I.{{/Roman}} noun 1 attention to/thought for sb/sth ADJECTIVE ▪ particular, special, specific ▪ scant ▪ They paid scant regard to my views. ▪ due …   Collocations dictionary

  • regard — re|gard1 S3 [rıˈga:d US a:rd] n ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ 1¦(admiration/respect)¦ 2¦(attention/consideration)¦ 3 with/in regard to something 4 in this/that regard 5 regards 6 ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ [Date: 1300 1400; : Old French; Origin: regarder; REGARD2] …   Dictionary of contemporary English

  • regard — I (New American Roget s College Thesaurus) v. t. consider, deem, observe, mark, note; respect, repute, esteem; concern. n. reference, concern, gaze, scrutiny, attention, deference, esteem. See relation, vision. II (Roget s IV) n. 1. [Attention]… …   English dictionary for students

  • regard — [[t]rɪgɑ͟ː(r)d[/t]] ♦♦ regards, regarding, regarded 1) VERB If you regard someone or something as being a particular thing or as having a particular quality, you believe that they are that thing or have that quality. [be V ed as n] He was… …   English dictionary

  • regard */*/*/ — I UK [rɪˈɡɑː(r)d] / US [rɪˈɡɑrd] verb [transitive] Word forms regard : present tense I/you/we/they regard he/she/it regards present participle regarding past tense regarded past participle regarded 1) [not usually progressive] to think of someone …   English dictionary

  • regard — re|gard1 [ rı gard ] verb transitive *** 1. ) not usually progressive to think of something or someone in a particular way: regard someone/something as something: The nuclear reactors, which were regarded as dangerously out of date, were replaced …   Usage of the words and phrases in modern English

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