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Results for: Tanquam hsec sint nostri medicina furorisTranslations: 130 / 47
 Latin English
Tanquam hsec sint nostri medicina furorisAs if these things (hunting, sports of any kind) would be a cure for my complaint (love)! --- Virgil [Publius Vergilius Maro]
amicus est tanquam alter idema friend is, as it were, a second self (Cicero)
cignoni non sine causa Apoloni dicata sint, quod ab eo divinationem habere videantur, qua providentes quid in morte boni sit, cum cantu et voluptate morianturthe swan is not dedicated to Apollo without cause, because foreseeing his happiness in death, he dies with singing and pleasure (Cicero)
eripit interdum, modo dat medicina salutemmedicine sometimes destroys health, sometimes restores it (Ovid)
est miserorum, ut malevolentes sint atque invideant bonisit is the tendency of the wretched to be ill-disposed toward and to envy the fortunate (Plautus)
est profecto animi medicina, philosophiaphilosophy is the true medicine of the mind (Cicero)
evolare rus ex urbe tanquam ex vinculisto fly from the town into the country, as though from bonds (Cicero)
ex vita discedo, tanquam ex hospitio, non tanquam ex domoI depart from life as from an inn, not as from a home (Cicero)
fit erranti medicina confessioconfession is as healing medicine to the one who has erred
gloria virtutem tanquam umbra sequiturglory follows virtue as if it were its shadow (Cicero)
gratia, Musa, tibi. Nam tu solatia præbes; tu curæ requis, tu medicina malithanks to you, my Muse. For you afford me comfort; you are a rest from my cares, a cure for my woes (Ovid)
hodie animi nostri, postridie orbistoday our souls, tomorrow the world
Hsec sunt jucundi causa cibusque maliThese things are at once the cause and food of the agreeable malady (Love). --- Ovid [Publius Ovidius Naso]
In amor hsec omnia insunt vitia, injurise, Suspiciones, inimicitise, induciae, Bellum, pax rursusIn love there are all these evils; affronts, suspicions, quarrels, negotiations, war, and then peace again. --- Terence [Publius Terentius Afer]
inspicere tanquam in speculum in vitas omnium jubeo, atque ex aliis sumere exemplum sibithe lives of other men should be regarded as a mirror from which we may take an example and a rule of conduct for ourselves (Terence)
invidiam, tanquam ignem, summa petereenvy, like fire, always makes for the highest points (Livy)
meum est propositum in taberna mori, ut sint vina proxima morientis ori. Tunc cantabunt lætius angelorum chori, sit Deus propitius huic potatoriI desire to end my days in a tavern drinking, may my neighbor hold for me the glass when I am sinking; that the chorus of angels may cry, God be merciful to this the one who has been drinking (a 12th-century poem)
morborum in vitio facilis medicina recentithe cure is easy if the malady be recent (Gratius Faliscus)
mors sola fatetur quantula sint hominum corpusculadeath alone reveals how small are men’s bodies (Juvenal)
natura dedit usuram vitæ tanquam pecuniæ nulla præstitua dienature has lent us life at interest, like money, and has fixed no day for its payment (Cicero)
non est nostri ingeniiit is not within my range of ability (Cicero)
non mihi si linguæ centum sint oraque centum, ferrea vox, omnes scelerum comprendere formas omnia pœnarum percurrere nomina possimnot if I had a hundred tongues, a hundred mouths, and a voice of iron, could I repeat all the types of wickedness, and run over all the names of penal woes (Virgil)
noster nostriour ours, OUR hearts beat as one
noster nostriour ours, that old dream of OURS
nox præsidium nostrithe night is our protection
oculi tanquam speculatores altissimum locum obtinentthe eyes, like sentinels, occupy the highest place in the body (Cicero)
parva sunt hæc; sed parva ista non contemnendo majores nostri maximam hanc rem feceruntthese are small things; but it was by not despising these small things that our forefathers made the republic so great (Livy)
principiis obsta; sero medicina paratur, cum mala per longas convaluere morasstop it at the beginning; a cure is attempted too late when, through long delay, the illness has gained strength (Ovid)
quicquid agunt homines nostri est farrago libelliall the acts and employments of humankind shall be the subject of this publication (a motto for publishers of newspapers and periodicals) (Juvenal)
quicquid agunt homines, votum, timor, ira, voluptas, gaudia, discursus, nostri est farrago libellieverything humanity does, its wishes, fear, anger, pleasures, joys, runnings to and fro, form the medley of my book (Juvenal)
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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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