The original meaning was roughly equivalent to the English phrase "the game is afoot", but its modern meaning, like that of the phrase " crossing the Rubicon ", denotes passing the point of no return on a momentous decision and entering into a risky endeavor where the outcome is left to chance. Similar to alter ego , but more specifically referring to a name, not to a "second self".
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Can also be rendered alis volat propriis. Aliquantus "Rather big" Aliquantulus "Not that big" aliquid stat pro aliquo "something that stands for something else" A foundational definition for semiotics alma mater "nourishing mother" Term used for the university one attends or has attended. Another university term, matriculation , is also derived from mater. The term suggests that the students are "fed" knowledge and taken care of by the university.
The term is also used for a university's traditional school anthem. Can be used to describe different facets or identities of a single character, or different characters who seem representations of the same personality. Often used of a fictional character 's secret identity. De ranis a Iove querentibus regem".
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Motto of Paracelsus. Usually attributed to Cicero. A graduate or former student of a school, college or university. Alumna pl. The word derives from alere , "to nourish", a graduate being someone who was raised and taken care of at the school cf. In current U. Mackay, Australian Analyst. Nietzsche believed amor fati to be more life affirming. See also veritas omnia vincit and labor omnia vincit. Anno Domini A. The years before Jesus' birth were once marked with a.
State Department is "He [God] has favored our undertakings". In Classical Latin , this phrase would actually mean "terrifying year". See also annus terribilis. Annus Mirabilis is also the title of a poem by John Dryden written in the same year. It has since been used to refer to other years, especially to , when Albert Einstein made equally revolutionary discoveries concerning the photoelectric effect, Brownian motion and the special theory of relativity. Less common is post prandium , "after lunch".
A list of other readings relating to a document, especially in a scholarly edition of a text. Used to refer to various native distilled beverages , such as whisky in Scotland and Ireland, gin in Holland, brandy eau de vie in France, and akvavit in Scandinavia. Wasted labour. Said of Petronius.
Also rendered arbiter elegentiae "judge of a taste". Argentum album "white money" Also "silver coin".
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Mentioned in Domesday , signifies bullion , or silver uncoined. Said when something is done purely in order to discuss a matter or illustrate a point. Let us assume, arguendo , that your claim is correct.
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The plural is argumenta. Commonly used in the names of logical arguments and fallacies , preceding phrases such as a silentio "by silence" , ad antiquitatem "to antiquity" , ad baculum "to the stick" , ad captandum "to capturing" , ad consequentiam "to the consequence" , ad crumenam "to the purse" , ad feminam "to the woman" , ad hominem "to the person" , ad ignorantiam "to ignorance" , ad judicium "to judgment" , ad lazarum "to poverty" , ad logicam "to logic" , ad metum "to fear" , ad misericordiam "to pity" , ad nauseam "to nausea" , ad novitatem "to novelty" , ad personam "to the character" , ad numerum "to the number" , ad odium "to spite" , ad populum "to the people" , ad temperantiam "to moderation" , ad verecundiam "to reverence" , ex silentio "from silence" , and in terrorem "into terror".
Motto of Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer. This phrasing is a direct transliteration of 'art for the sake of art. The "art" referred to in the original aphorism was the craft of medicine, which took a lifetime to acquire. An awkward or incompetent individual. Auctoritas "authority" Referred to the general level of prestige a person had in Ancient Roman society. Allegedly the last words of Pliny the Elder before he left the docks at Pompeii to rescue people from the eruption of Vesuvius in Often quoted as audaces fortuna iuvat. Also worded as audiatur et altera pars "let the other side be heard too".
Refers to the ethical goal of reaching a virtuous middle ground between two sinful extremes. The golden mean concept is common to many philosophers, chiefly Aristotle. Later quoted by Seneca as " quod non mortalia pectora coges, auri sacra fames ": "What aren't you able to bring men to do, miserable hunger for gold! Indicates that one is in a dangerous situation where both holding on and letting go could be deadly.
A modern version is "To have a tiger by the tail. It is less well-known than the Northern Lights, or aurorea borealis. The Aurora Australis is also the name of an Antarctic icebreaker ship. More generally, "all or nothing". Adopted by Cesare Borgia as a personal motto. A former motto of Chile , post tenebras lux ultimately replaced by Por la Razon o la Fuerza Spanish ' by reason or by force '. Aut viam inveniam aut faciam "I will find a way, or I will make one" Hannibal.
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Ave Caesar morituri te salutant "Hail, Caesar! The ones who are about to die salute you! The traditional greeting of gladiators prior to battle. Also rendered with imperator instead of Caesar. A poor translation here could be, "Caesar's birds died from poor health. A popular Catholic Church prayer. B [ edit ] Latin Translation Notes barba tenus sapientes "wise as far as the beard" From Gerhard Gerhards' [better known as Erasmus] collection of annotated Adagia In appearance wise, but not necessarily so.
The genitive , Beatae Mariae Virginis , occurs often as well, appearing with such words as horae "hours" , litaniae " litany " and officium "office". The full quote is " beati pauperes spiritu quoniam ipsorum est regnum caelorum " "Blessed in spirit [are] the poor, for theirs is the kingdom of the heavens" - one of the Beatitudes.
Said by King Matthias bellum omnium contra omnes "war of all against all" A phrase used by Thomas Hobbes to describe the state of nature. In modern contexts, often has connotations of "genuinely" or "sincerely". Bona fides is not the plural which would be bonis fidebus , but the nominative , and means simply "good faith". Opposite of mala fide. Refers to what benefits a society, as opposed to bonum commune hominis , which refers to what is good for an individual.
John of Cornwall ca. An insatiable urge to write.
Hypergraphia cadavera vero innumera "truly countless bodies" Used by the Romans to describe the aftermath of the Battle of the Catalaunian Fields. Arms, i. The source of the word camera. Related to the Docetic heresy and sometimes a counterpoint to the Reformed 'extracalvinisticum. Motto of St. From Horace , Odes I, By far the most common translation is "seize the day," though carpere normally means something more like "pluck," and the allusion here is to picking flowers.
The phrase collige virgo rosas has a similar sense.
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