EUdict :: Latin-English dictionary

Results for: ærugo animi, rubigo ingeniiTranslations: 1 - 30 of 56
 Latin English
ærugo animi, rubigo ingeniirusty mind, blighted genius (i.e., idleness is the blight of genius)
Amor animi arbitrio sumitur, non poniturWe choose to love, we do not choose to cease loving. (Syrus)
animiat heart
animi cultus quasi quidam humanitatis cibuscultivation is as necessary to the soul as food is to the body (Cicero)
animi scrinium servitusservitude [is] the cage of the soul
contra verbosos noli contendere verbis; sermo datur cunctis, animi sapientia paucisdo not contend with words against wordy people; speech is given to all, wisdom to few (Dionysius Cato)
decet affectus animi neque se nimium erigere nec subjicere serviliterwe ought to allow the affections of the mind to be neither too much elated nor abjectly depressed (Cicero)
di bene fecerunt, inopis me quodque pusilli finxerunt animi, raro et perpauca loquentisthe gods be praised for having made me of a poor and humble mind, with a desire to speak but seldom and briefly (Horace)
doctrina est ingenii naturale quoddam pabulumlearning is a kind of natural food for the mind (Cicero)
elati animi comprimendi suntminds that are too much elated ought to be kept in check
elucet maxime animi excellentia magnitudoque in despiciendis opibusexcellence and greatness of soul are most conspicuously displayed in contempt of riches
ergo hoc proprium est animi bene constituti, et lætari bonis rebus, et dolere contrariisthis is a proof of a well-constituted mind, to rejoice in what is good and to grieve at the opposite (Cicero)
est profecto animi medicina, philosophiaphilosophy is the true medicine of the mind (Cicero)
Fas animi affectus erga te deinde fateri, Nunc mea qua noscas ora venire pudetThen may I dare to boast how I do love thee; Till then, not show my head where thou mayst prove me. --- William Shakespeare
fortis et constantis animi est, non perturbari in rebus asperisit shows a brave and resolute spirit not to be agitated in exciting circumstances (Cicero)
frons est animi januathe forehead is the door of the mind (Cicero)
hodie animi nostri, postridie orbistoday our souls, tomorrow the world
huic maxime putamus malo fuisse nimiam opinionem ingenii atque virtutiswe think that what harmed him the most was that he entertained too high an opinion of his own talents and virtue (Cornelius Nepos, said of Alcibiades)
ille igitur nunquam direxit brachia contra torrentem; nec civis erat qui libera posset verba animi proferre et vitam impendere verohe never was that citizen who would attempt to swim against the torrent, who would freely make his opinions known, and stake his life for the truth (Juvenal)
imago animi sermo estspeech is the mirror of the mind (Seneca)
imago animi vultus est, indices oculithe countenance is the portrait of the soul, and the eyes mark its intentions (Cicero)
in illo viro, tantum robur corporis et animi fuit, ut quocunque loco natus esset, fortunam sibi facturus videreturin that man there was such oak-like strength of body and mind that whatever his rank by birth might have been, he gave promise of attaining the highest place in the lists of fortune (Livy, said of Cato the Elder)
incerta animi decreta resolvetshe will dispel the uncertainties of the mind
index animi sermo estspeech is an indicator of thought
ingenii largitor venterthe belly is the giver of genius (i.e., poverty inspires genius) (Persius)
luxuriant animi rebus plerumque secundis; nec facile est æqua commoda mente patithe feelings generally run riot in prosperity; and to bear good fortune with evenness of mind is no easy task (Ovid)
magni animi est injurias despicereit is the mark of a great mind to despise injuries (Seneca)
magni animi est magna contemnere, ac mediocria malle quam nimiait is a sign of a great mind to despise greatness, and to prefer things in measure to things in excess (Seneca)
magni est ingenii revocare mentem a sensibus, et cogitationem a consuetudine abducereit is a proof of great talents to call back the mind from the senses, and separate thought from habit (Cicero)
minuti semper et infirmi est animi exiguique voluptas ultiorevenge is ever the delight of a stinted and weak and petty mind (Juvenal)
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