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Results for: it may almost be said that into that day fate crowded the events of a century (Curtius, of the Battle of Arbela)Translations: 130 / 76
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it may almost be said that into that day fate crowded the events of a century (Curtius, of the Battle of Arbela)propemodum sæculi res in unum illum diem fortuna cumulavit
a greater succession of events presents itself to my muse (Virgil)major rerum mihi nascitur ordo
a timid dog barks more violently than it bites (Curtius)canis timidus vehementius latrat quam mordet (pl. canes timidi vehementius latrant quam mordent)
A timid dog barks more violently than it bites. (Curtius Rufus)Canis timidus vehementius latrat quam mordet.
abandoned to fatefortunæ objectum esse
alas, how much better is your fate than mine! (Ovid)heu, melior quanto sors tua sorte mea!
at least, at all eventssaltem
Athanasius against the world (a reference to the stand made by St. Athanasius against heresy in the early fourth century CE)Athanasius contra mundum
axe, hatchet, battle-axesecuris
but I will trace the footsteps of the chief events (Virgil)sed summa sequar fastigia rerum
by fleeing, men often meet the very fate they seek to avoid (Livy)fugiendo in media sæpe ruitur fata
by this sign (the Cross) you will conquer (Emperor Constantine’s vision at the Battle of the Milvian Bridge, 312 CE, which inspired the Chi-Rho, XP, monogram, the labarum)in hoc signo vinces
certain signs precede certain events (Cicero)certis rebus certa signa præcurrunt
divine law or command, fate, destiny, lawful, allowedfas
Doctors cure the more serious diseases with harsh remedies. (Curtius Rufus)Medici graviores morbos asperis remediis curant
Events are the teacher of the stupid persons. Stupid people learn by experience, bright people calculate what to doEventus stultorum magister
events of great consequence often spring from trifling circumstances (Livy)ex parvis sæpe magnarum momenta rerum pendent
every fate is to be overcome by enduringomnis sors ferendo superanda est
every man is the maker of his own fortune (or fate) (Appius Claudius)est unusquisque faber ipsæ suæ fortunæ
far be that fate from us! (Ovid)procul omen abesto!
fate leads the willing and drags the unwilling (Seneca, after Cleanthes)ducunt volentem fata, nolentem trahunt
fate, destiny, doom, lot, weirdfatum
fight, battle, conflict, set-topugna
first and last in battleprimus ultimusque in acie
fortune, luck, fate, chancefortuna
God in his wisdom veils in the darkness of night the events of the future; and smiles if a mortal is unduly solicitous about what he is not permitted to know (Horace)prudens futuri temporis exitum caliginosa nocte premit Deus; ridetque, si mortalis ultra fas trepidat
had I not sinned, what had there been for you to pardon? My fate has given you the material for mercy (Ovid)sed nisi peccassem, quid tu concedere posses? Materiam veniæ sors tibi nostra dedit
hail Mary, full of grace, the Lord is with you; blessed are you among women, and blessed is the fruit of your womb, Jesus (11th Century salutation to the Virgin Mary)ave Maria, gratia plena, Dominus tecum; benedicta tu in mulieribus, et benedictus fructus ventris tui, Jesus
hail the true body, born of the Virgin Mary (a 14th Century Eucharistic hymn)ave verum corpus, natum ex Maria Virgine
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