EUdict :: Latin-English dictionary
Results for: semper magis Translations: 1 – 30 / 206 Latin English ac primam scelerum matrem, quæ semper habendo plus sitiens patulis rimatur faucibus aurum, trudis avaritiam expel avarice, the mother of all wickedness, who, always thirsty for more, opens wide her jaws for gold (Claudian) Acceptissima semper munera sunt, auctor quae pretiosa facit Those gifts are always the most acceptable which our love for the donor makes precious. --- Ovid [Publius Ovidius Naso] acceptissima semper munera sunt, auctor quæ pretiosa facit those gifts are always the most acceptable that owe their value to the giver (Ovid) alnus semper floreat may the Alder always flourish (motto of the Alder family) Amans semper, quod timet, esse putat A lover always believes it to be as he fears. --- Ovid [Publius Ovidius Naso] amicis semper fidelis always faithful to friends amicitia semper prodest, amor et nocet friendship always benefits, love sometimes injures (Seneca and Publilius Syrus) amicus Plato, amicus Socrates, sed magis amica veritas Plato is my friend, Socrates is my friend, but truth is more my friend amicus Plato, sed magis amica veritas Plato is my friend, but truth is more my friend Anima magis est ubi amat, quam ubi animat The soul is more where it loves, than where it lives. animus hominis semper appetit agere aliquid the mind of man is always longing to do something (Cicero) audacter calumniare, semper aliquid hæret hurl calumny boldly, some of it always sticks (Francis Bacon) bellum magis desierat, quam pax cœperat it was rather a cessation of war than a beginning of peace (Tacitus) bonum magis carendo quam fruendo cernitur that which is good is perceived more strongly in its absence than in its enjoyment bonus vir semper tiro a good man is always learning casus ubique valet; semper tibi pendeat hamus. Quo minime credas gurgite, piscis erit there is scope for chance everywhere; let your hook be always ready. In the eddies where you least expect it, there will be a fish (Ovid) cautus semper viret the cautious man always flourishes citharœdus ridetur chorda qui semper obberrat eadem the harpist who is always at fault on the same string is derided (Horace) cito rumpes arcum, semper si tensum habueris, at si laxaris, quum voles, erit utilis a bow kept taut will quickly break, but kept loosely strung, it will serve you when you need it (Phædrus) Conlige suspectos semper habitos Round up the usual suspects consilia res magis dant hominibus quam homines rebus men’s plans should be regulated by the circumstances, not circumstances by the plans (Livy) corpore sed mens est ægro magis ægra; malique in circumspectu stat sine fine sui the mind is sicker than the sick body; in contemplation of its sufferings it becomes hopeless (Ovid) Cotidie damnatur qui semper timet The man who is constantly in fear is every day condemned. (Syrus) crede mihi, miseris cœlestia numina parcunt; nec semper læsos, et sine fine, premunt believe me, the gods spare the afflicted, and do not always oppress those who are unfortunate (Ovid) Credula vitam spes fovet et melius cras fore semper dicit. Credulous hope supports our life, and always says that tomorrow will be better. (Tibullus) credula vitam spes fovet, et fore cras semper ait melius credulous hope cherishes life, and ever whispers to us that tomorrow will be better (Tibullus) Crudelius est quam mori semper timere mortem It is more cruel to always fear death than to die. (Seneca) cum altera lux venit jam cras hesternum consumpsimus; ecce aliud cras egerit hos annos, et semper paulum erit ultra when another day has arrived, we will find that we have consumed our yesterday’s tomorrow; another morrow will urge on our years, and still be a little beyond us (Persius) curatio funeris, conditio sepulturæ, pompæ exequiarum, magis sunt vivorum solatia, quam subsidia mortuorum the care of the funeral, the place of the burial, and the pomp of obsequies, are consolations to the living, but of no advantage to the dead (Cæsar Augustus) curtæ nescio quid semper abest rei a nameless something is always wanting to our imperfect fortune (Horace)
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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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