EUdict :: Latin-English dictionary
Results for: bellum, pax rursus Translations: 1 – 30 / 38 Latin English bellum, pax rursus a war, and again a peace (Terence) ante bellum before the war bellum war bellum autem ita suscipiatur, ut nihil aliud, nisi pax, quæsita videatur let war be carried out in such a way that nothing but peace may seem to be its aim (Cicero) bellum magis desierat, quam pax cœperat it was rather a cessation of war than a beginning of peace (Tacitus) bellum nec timendum nec provocandum war ought neither to be dreaded nor provoked (Pliny the Younger) bellum omnium in omnes a war of all against all Cum bellum deficit, tum pax imminet When the war process breaks down, peace will be imminent (Robert B. Mackay) dulce bellum inexpertis war is delightful to the inexperienced (Erasmus) fames, pestis, et bellum, populi sunt pernicies famine, pestilence, and war are the destruction of a people habet et bellum suas leges even war has its laws hinc usura vorax, avidumque in tempore fænus, et concussa fides, et multis utile bellum hence arise devouring usury, grasping interest, shaken credit, and war of advantage to many (Lucan, said of the ambition of Cæsar) ilicet infandum cuncti contra omina bellum contra fata deum, perverso numine poscunt forthwith, against the omens and against the oracles of the gods, all to a man, under an adverse influence, clamor for unholy war (Virgil) illa injusta bella sunt, quæ sunt sine causa suscepta; nam extra ulciscendi aut propulsandorum hostium causam bellum geri justum nullum potest those wars are unjust that are undertaken without provocation; for only a war waged for revenge or defense can be just (Cicero) In amor hsec omnia insunt vitia, injurise, Suspiciones, inimicitise, induciae, Bellum, pax rursus In love there are all these evils; affronts, suspicions, quarrels, negotiations, war, and then peace again. --- Terence [Publius Terentius Afer] in amore hæc omnia insunt vitia; injuriæ, suspiciones, inimicitiæ, induciæ, bellum, pax rursus in love there are all these evils, wrongs, suspicions, enmities, treaties, and alternate war and peace (Terence) in statu quo ante bellum the state in which before the war justum bellum quibus necessarium, et pia arma quibus nulla nisi in armis relinquitur spes war is just to those for whom it is necessary, and to take up arms is a sacred duty with those who have no other hope left (Livy) multa dies, variusque labor mutabilis ævi, retulit in melius; multos alterna revisens lusit, et in solido rursus Fortuna locavit time and the changed labor of ages have restored many things; and Fortune, after many capricious alterations, has placed them upon solid ground (Virgil) omne bellum sumi facile, ceterum ægerrume desinere war is always easy to start, but very hard to end (Sallust) omnibus hostes reddite nos populis, civile avertite bellum commit us to hostility with every other nation, but avert from us civil war (Lucan) ostendite modo bellum, pacem habebitis you need only a show of war to have peace (Livy) pacem hominibus habe, bellum cum vitiis maintain peace with men, war with their vices Post bellum After the war post bellum auxilium aid after the war Qui desiderat pacem, praeparet bellum Let him who wishes for peace prepare for war. (Vegetius) qui desiderat pacem, præparet bellum the one who wishes for peace must prepare for war (Vegetius) qui fugiebat, rursus prœliabitur the one who flees will fight again (Tertullian, citing a Greek proverb) recta actio non erit, nisi recta fuit voluntas, ab hac enim est actio. Rursus, voluntas non erit recta, nisi habitus animi rectus fuerit, ab hoc enim est voluntas an action will not be right unless the intention is right, for from it comes the action. Again, the intention will not be right unless the state of the mind has been right, for from it proceeds the intention (Seneca) rursus on the other hand, in return, back, again
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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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