EUdict :: Latin-English dictionary
Results for: Quem di diligunt adolescens moritur Translations: 1 – 30 / 61 Latin English Quem di diligunt adolescens moritur He whom the gods love dies young. (Only the good die young) (Bacchides) --- Plautus [Titus Maccius Plautus] actio personalis moritur cum persona a personal action (or right) dies with the person avarus, nisi cum moritur, nil recte facit a miser does nothing right except when he dies caseus est sanus quem dat avara manus cheese is healthy when given with a sparing hand casus quem sæpe transit, aliquando invenit chance (or misfortune) will at some time or another find the one whom it has often passed by (Publilius Syrus) deligas tantum quem diligas choose only the one whom you love Deus commodo muto consisto quem meus canis sententia existo Which, in a very ham-fisted way, with generosity, comes close to being dies iste, quem tamquam extremum reformidas, æterni natilis est this day, which you fear as your last, is the birthday of eternity (Seneca) diis proximus ille est quem ratio, non ira movet, qui facta rependens consilio punire potest he is next to the gods, whom reason, not passion, impels, and who, after weighing the facts, can measure the punishment with discretion (Claudian) Dominus illuminatio mea, et salus mea, quem timebo? the Lord is my light and my salvation, whom shall I fear? (Psalm 26:1) dormit aliquando jus, moritur nunquam a right sometimes sleeps, but never dies (i.e., sometimes in abeyance, but never abolished) (Coke) Ecclesia non moritur the Church does not die est pater ille quem nuptiæ demonstrant he is the father whom marriage points to as such falsus honor juvat et mendax infamia terret quem nisi mendosum et mendacem? whom does false honor aid and calumny deter but the vicious and the liar? (Horace) fecundi calices quem non fecere disertum? whom have flowing cups not made eloquent? (Horace) felix quem faciunt aliena pericula cautum! happy are they who can learn caution from the danger of others! Fortuna, nimium quem fovet, stultum facit Fortune, when she caresses a man too much, makes him a fool (Publilius Syrus) fœcundi calices quem non fecere disertum? whom has not the inspiring chalice [of wine] made elegant? (Horace) gratulor quod eum quem necesse erat diligere, qualiscunque esset, talem habemus, ut libenter quoque diligamus I am glad that the one whom I must have loved from duty, whatever he might have been, is the same one whom I can love from inclination (Trebonius, according to Tullium) hic situs est Phaëthon currus auriga paterni; quem si non tenuit, magnis tamen excidit ausis here lies buried Phaëthon, the driver of his father’s carriage, which he did not manage, still he perished in a great attempt (Ovid) homo totiens moritur quotiens amittit suos a man dies as often as his friends (or loved ones) die (Publilius Syrus) Homo totiens moritur quotiens amittit suos A person dies as often as he loses his loved ones. --- Publius [Publilius Syrus] hæres legitimus est quem nuptiæ demonstrant he is the lawful heir whom marriage points out as such ignoranti quem portum petat, nullus suus ventus est if a person does not know to which port he is steering, no wind is favorable to him (Seneca) illi mors gravis incubat, qui, notus nimis omnibus, ignotus moritur sibi death presses heavily on that man who, being but too well known to others, dies in ignorance of himself (Seneca) indigne vivit per quem non vivit alter he by whom another does not live does not deserve to live jamque dies, ni fallor adest quem semper acerbum semper honoratum (sic dii voluistis) habebo that day I shall always recollect with grief; with reverence also (for the gods so willed it) (Virgil) Necesse est multos timeat quem multi timent He must fear many, whom many fear (Laberius, alluding to Julius Cæsar) nil temere uxori de servis crede querenti; sæpe etenim mulier quem conjux diligit, odit do not rashly believe a wife who complains of servants; for often the wife hates those whom the husband prefers (Dionysius Cato) non placet quem scurræ laudant, manipulares mussitant I do not like the man whom the gentry praise, but of whom the people of his own class say nothing (Plautus)
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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.
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