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    Латинські прислів'я (з англійським перекладом )
         

     

    Іноземна мова

    | Acta est fabula. | Drama has been acted out. |
    | (August) | |
    | Ad augusta per | To high places by narrow roads. |
    | angusta. | |
    | Ad hoc. | Exactly for that. Also: Not prearranged, |
    | | Informal. |
    | Ad honorem. | In honor. Honor not baring any material |
    | | Advantage. |
    | Ad libitum. | Freely. Without restraint, as desired. |
    | Alea iacta est. (Julius | The die is cast. The decision has been made. |
    | Caesar) | |
    | Alter ego. (Zeno) | Another I. Soul mate, close friend. |
    | Alter ipse amicus. | A friend is another self. |
    | Ars gratia artis. | Art for art's sake. Art has its own sense. |
    | Audiatur et altera | Let us hear the opposite side! |
    | pars! | |
    | Carpe diem. (Horace) | Seize the day. |
    | Cogito, ergo sum. | I think, therefore I am. |
    | (Descartes) | |
    | Conditio sine qua non. | Condition that cannot (be done) without. |
    | | Essential condition. |
    | Corpus delicti. | The body of a crime. The facts of a crime. |
    | Cum grano salis. (Pliny | With a grain of salt. Take something not |
    | the Elder) | literally, with due consideration. |
    | Curriculum vitae. | The run of life. |
    | De facto. | In fact. |
    | De iure. | By law. According to law. |
    | De gustibus non est | Tastes are not to be argued. |
    | dispuntandum. | |
    | Dimidium facti qui | He who has begun has the job half done. |
    | coepit habet. | (Horace) |
    | Divide et impera. | Part and rule. Roman maxima of ruling the |
    | | Subdued nations. |
    | Dulcius ex asperis. | Through difficulty, sweetness. |
    | Dum spiro, spero. | As long as I breathe, I hope. |
    | (Cicero) | |
    | Dura lex, sed lex. | The law is hard, but it is law. |
    | Eram quod es, eris quod | I was what you are, you will be what I am. |
    | sum. | (grave inscription) |
    | Errare humanum est. | It is human to make a mistake. |
    | (Seneca) | |
    | Et tu, Brute! (Julius | You too, Brutus! Even you have betrayed me! |
    | Caesar) | |
    | Eventus stultorum | Events are the teacher of the stupid persons. |
    | magister. | |
    | Ex abrupto. | Without preparation. |
    | Ex cathedra. | From the chair. With authority (without |
    | | Argumentation). |
    | Ex gratia. | By moral (not legal) obligation. |
    | Ex libris. | From the library (of). |
    | Exempli gratia. (e.g.) | For example. |
    | Faber quisque fortunae | Each man (is) the maker of his own fortune. |
    | suae. | |
    | Facta, non verba! | Deeds, not words! |
    | Falsus in uno, falsus | False in one thing, false in all. |
    | in omnibus. | |
    | Festina lente! | Rush slowly! Do not hasten! |
    | Fiat justitia, ruat | Let justice be done, even though the heavens |
    | caelum. | collapse. |
    | Fortes Fortuna adjuvat. | Fortune aids the brave. |
    | (Terence) | |
    | Gutta cavat lapidem | The water drop drills stone (not by the force, |
    | (non vi, sed | but by falling often). The endurance can |
    | saepe cadendo). (Ovid) | overcome the obstacle even without the force. |
    | Historia est vitae | The history is the tutor of life. |
    | magistra. | |
    | Homines, dum docent, | While men teach they learn. (Seneca) |
    | discunt. | |
    | Homo homini lupus. | Man is a wolf to man. |
    | (Plautus) | |
    | Homo sum, humani nihil | I am human, therefore nothing human is strange |
    | a me alienum puto. | to me. |
    | In medias res. | In the midst of things. |
    | In medio stat virtus. | Virtue stands in the middle. |
    | (Horace) | |
    | In memoriam. | In memory (of). |
    | In vino veritas. | The truth is in wine. A drunk person tells the |
    | | Truth. |
    | Inter caecos regnat | Among blinds the squinting rules. |
    | strabo. (Erasmus) | |
    | Lapsus linguae. | Error of the tongue. |
    | Lapsus memoriae. | Error of the memory. |
    | Manus manum lavat. | One hand washes the other. The favor for the |
    | (Petronius) | favor. |
    | Mea culpa. | By my guilt. |
    | Mens sana in corpore | A sound mind in a sound body. (Juvenalis) |
    | sano. | |
    | Nemo sine vitio est. | No one is without fault. (Seneca the Elder) |
    | Nil novi sub sole. | Nothing new under the sun. |
    | (Bible) | |
    | Nomen est omen. | The name is the sign. |
    | Non omne quod nitet | Not everything that is shining is gold. |
    | aurum est. | |
    | Non plus ultra! | Nothing above that! |
    | Non uno die Roma | Rome was not built in one day. |
    | aedificata est. | |
    | Nosce te ipsum! | Know thyself. |
    | Nota bene. | Observe carefully. |
    | Occasio aegre offertur, | Opportunity is offered with difficulty, lost |
    | facile amittitur. | with ease. |
    | (Publius Syrus) | |
    | Omnia vincit amor. | Love conquers all. |
    | Panem et circenses. | Bread and circuses. Food and games to keep |
    | (Juvenalis) | people happy. |
    | Parva scintilla saepe | The small sparkle often initiates a large |
    | magnam | flame. |
    | flamam excitat. | |
    | Pecunia non olit. | Money doesn't stink. |
    | Pede poena claudo. | Punishment comes limping. Retribution comes |
    | (Horace) | slowly, but surely. |
    | Per aspera ad astra. | Through the thorns to the stars. |
    | Persona non grata. | An unwelcome person. |
    | Post tenebras lux. | After darkness, light. |
    | Primus inter pares. | First among equals. |
    | Quae nocent, saepe | What hurts, often instructs. One learns by |
    | docent. | bitter/adverse experience. |
    | Qui multum habet, plus | He who has much desires more. (Seneca) |
    | cupit. | |
    | Quid pro quo. | Something for something. A reciprocal exchange, |
    | | Something given in compensation, esp. an |
    | | Advantage. |
    | Quod erat | What was to be demonstrated .. |
    | demonstrandum. | |
    | Quod licet Iovi non | What Jupiter (supreme God) is allowed to do, |
    | licet bovi. | cattle (people) are not. |
    | Quod natura non sunt | What is natural cannot be bad. |
    | turpia. | |
    | Repetitio est mater | Repeating is the mother of learning. |
    | studiorum. | |
    | Scio me nihil scire. | I know that I know nothing. Certain knowledge |
    | (Socrates) | cannot be obtained. |
    | Si Deus pro nobis quis | If God is with us who is against us. |
    | contra nos. | |
    | Si vis pacem, para | If you want peace, prepare for the war. |
    | bellum. Vegetius | |
    | Si sapis, sis apis. | If you are wise, be a bee. |
    | Sic transit gloria | Thus passes the glory of the world. |
    | mundi. | |
    | Sine die. | Without a date. Without a date limit. Unknown |
    | | Period of time. |
    | Sol omnibus lucet. | The sun shines upon all. |
    | (Petronius) | |
    | Status quo. | The present state of affairs. |
    | Summum ius, summa | Highest law, greatest injustice. |
    | iniuria. | |
    | Tabula rasa. | A clean slate. Person that knows nothing. |
    | Tempora mutantur, et | Times are changing, and we are changing within |
    | nos mutamur | them. |
    | in illis. (Ovid) | |
    | Tempus fugit. | Times run. |
    | Ubi bene, ibi patria. | Where you feel good, there is your home. |
    | Ubi concordia, ibi | Where is the unity, there is the victory. |
    | victoria. | |
    | Vade mecum. | Come with me. A constant companion. |
    | Varietas delectat. | The diversity is delighting. |
    | Veni, vidi, vici! | I came, I saw, I conquered. Easy |
    | (Julius Caesar) | accomplishment. |
    | Verba movent, exempla | Words move people, examples compel them. Deeds, |
    | trahunt. | not words, give the example. |
    | Verba volant, scripta | The words fly away, the writings remain. |
    | manent. | |
    | Veritas numquam perit. | Truth never perishes. |
    | (Seneca) | |
    | Vice versa. | Turn in place. The other way round. |
    | Vis maior. | Higher force. |
    | Vitam regit fortuna, | Fortune, not wisdom, rules lives. (Cicero) |
    | non sapientia. | |
    | Vivere disce, cogita | Learn to live; Remember death. |
    | mori. | |
    | Vox populi, vox Dei. | The voice of the people is the voice of God. |
    | | Public opinion is obligatory. |
    | Vulnerant omnes, ultima | Every (hour) wounds, the last kills. |
    | necat. | |
    | Vulpem pilum mutat, non | A fox may change its hair, not its tricks. |
    | mores. | |


    Масолова Олена, школа 1257.

    Latin proverbs and locutions.
    Links to other Latin proverbs 'and locutions' sites.

         
     
         
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