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EUdict :: English-Latin dictionary

Results for: death to the ignorantTranslations: 1 - 30 / 182
 English Latin
a dishonorable flight from death is worse than any death (Cicero)turpis autem fuga mortis omni est morte pejor
a friend as far as the altar (i.e., a friend in everything save religion; or, a friend to the point of sacrifice or death)amicus usque ad aras
a man does not marvel at what he sees frequently, even though he be ignorant of the reason. If anything happens that he has not seen before, he calls it a prodigy (Cicero)quod crebo videt non miratur, etiamsi cur fiat nescit. Quod ante non vidit, id si evenerit, ostentum esse censet
a precipice before (me), wolves behind (me) (i.e., caught between death and dismemberment)a fronte præcipitium a tergo lupi
After deathPost obitum
after death no pleasure remainspost mortem nulla voluptas
after death only one hope survivespost funus spes una superstes
After death. (nowadays, the autopsy performed by a coroner)Post mortem
against the evil of death there is no remedy in the gardencontra malum mortis, non est medicamen in hortis
alas!, Posthumus, the years glide swiftly away; nor can even piety delay the wrinkles of approaching age, or the progress of indomitable death (Horace)eheu!, fugaces, Posthume, Posthume, labuntur anni; nec pietas moram rugis et instanti senectæ afferet, indomitæque morti
all things must be in Greek!, when it is more shameful for our Romans to be ignorant of Latin (Juvenal)omnia Græce!, cum sit turpe magis nostris nescire Latine
an honorable death is better than a dishonorable life (Tacitus)honesta mors turpi vita potior
anyone may take life from man, but no one death; a thousand gates stand open to it (Seneca)eripere vitam nemo non homini potest; at nemo mortem; mille ad hanc aditus patent
At the moment of deathIn articulo mortis
autumn—the harvest of bitter death (Horace)autumnus—libitinæ quæstus acerbæ
Before deathAnte mortem
beware of placing your hopes in the death of others (Cato)in morte alterius spem tu tibi ponere noli
Beware of the dog, he may lick you to deathCave canem, te necet lingendo
cabbage repeated is the death of the wretched masters (Juvenal)occidit miseros crambe repetita magistros
Christ’s death is to me the death of deathmors Christi mors mortis mihi
courage leads to heaven, fear, to death (Seneca)virtus in astra tendit, in mortem timor
deathmors mortis
death alone reveals how small are men’s bodies (Juvenal)mors sola fatetur quantula sint hominum corpuscula
Death CauseCausa mortis
death claims all things. It is law, not punishment, to die (Seneca)omnia mors poscit. Lex est, non pœna, perire
death confers honorhonorat mors
death dissolves all thingsmors omnia solvit
Death equals all thingsOmnia mors aequat
death in very many a form (Virgil)plurima mortis imago
death is a swift rider (Horace)cita mors ruit
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EUdict (European dictionary) is a collection of online dictionaries for the languages spoken mostly in Europe. These dictionaries are the result of the work of many authors who worked very hard and finally offered their product free of charge on the internet thus making it easier to all of us to communicate with each other. Some of the dictionaries have only a few thousand words, others have more than 250,000. Some of the words may be incorrectly translated or mistyped. More information

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