User:Matthias Buchmeier/la-en-s

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{adv} :: abbreviation of sine (“without”)
S. {prop} {m} :: praenominal abbreviation of Spurius
Saba {prop} {f} [biblical] :: Sheba
Sabaces {prop} {m} :: A Persian satrap of Egypt, slain during the battle of Issus
Sabae {prop} :: alternative form of Saba
sabaia {f} :: A kind of Illyrian beer, made out of barley or wheat
Sabalingii {prop} {mp} :: A tribe of Germania mentioned by Ptolemy
sabanum {n} :: A linen cloth for wiping or wrapping up in; towel, napkin
sabanus {adj} [New Latin] :: Sabah [attributive]
Sabarbares {prop} {m} :: A tribe of Africa mentioned by Pliny
Sabaria {prop} {f} :: a town of Pannonia situated on the road from Poetovio to Carnuntum, now Szombathely
Sabate {prop} {f} :: A town of Etruria on the lake of Bracciano
sabatenum {n} :: A type of slipper
sabath {n} :: Shevat
Sabatus {prop} {m} :: A river of Hirpinia and tributary of the Calor, now called Sabato
sabbatarius {adj} :: Sabbath (attributive); Sabbatical
sabbaticus {adj} [postclassical] :: sabbatical
sabbatismus {m} :: Sabbath observance, observance of the Sabbath, Sabbathkeeping, Sabbath-keeping, keeping of the Sabbath
sabbatizo {v} [Late Latin] :: I observe/keep the sabbath
sabbatum {n} :: Sabbath (Jewish day of rest)
sabbatum {n} :: Saturday (Late/Christian Latin)
sabdariffa {adj} :: Hibiscus sabdariffa, the roselle, a Hibiscus species native to the Old World tropics
sabdariffa {adj} :: An epithet used in the scientific name Jatropha sabdariffa, a synonym for the plant species Jatropha aethiopica
Sabellius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name" famously held by:
Sabellius {prop} {m} :: Sabellius, a Roman heresiarch
Sabidius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name" famously held by:
Sabidius {prop} {m} :: Sabidius, a man mentioned by Cicero
Sabini {prop} {mp} :: A tribe of Central Italy, who inhabited the central chain of the Apennines
Sabinius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name" famously held by:
Sabinius {prop} {m} :: Titus Sabinius Barbarus, a Roman legate
Sabis {prop} {m} :: The river Sambre
Saboci {prop} {mp} :: A tribe of European Sarmatia mentioned by Ptolemy
Sabora {prop} {f} :: an ancient city in Hispania Baetica
Sabrata {prop} {f} :: A maritim town of Africa and birthplace of Domitilla the Elder
Sabrina {prop} {f} :: The river Severn
sabrinus {adj} [New Latin] :: Sabrina / Sabrinus (attributive)
Sabucius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name" famously held by:
Sabucius {prop} {m} :: Sextus Sabucius Sabinus, a Roman senator named in an inscription from Florentia
sabucus {m} :: alternative form of sambucus
sabulo {m} :: coarse sand, gravel
sabulosus {adj} :: sandy, gravelly
sabulum {n} :: alternative form of sabulo
Sabura {prop} {m} :: A Numidian commander who won against the Romans in the Battle of the Bagradas
saburra {f} :: grit, sand
saburralis {adj} :: Consisting of sand, gravel or grit
saburro {v} [nautical] :: I ballast a vessel
saburro {v} :: I cram full, stuff full
sacal {n} :: Egyptian amber
Sacassani {prop} {mp} :: A tribe of Caucasus mentioned by Pliny
sacatos {m} :: a kind of rosemary
saccabus {m} :: A pot
saccarius {adj} :: Of or pertaining to sacks
saccarius {adj} :: Laden with sacks
saccarius {adj} [substantive] :: Someone who carries sacks
saccatum {n} :: urine
saccellus {m} :: A small bag
sacceus {adj} :: Of or pertaining to a sack
saccharinus {adj} [New Latin] :: saccharine, sweet
saccharolyticus {adj} [New Latin] :: saccharolytic
saccharon {n} :: A syrupy liquid that exudes from bamboo
saccharum {n} [New Latin] :: sugar
saccibuccis {adj} :: chubby-cheeked
saccinus {adj} :: Made of haircloth
sacciperium {n} :: A pocket for carrying a purse or wallet
saccularius {m} :: A cutpurse, swindler, pickpocket
sacculus {m} :: A small bag or sack; purse, sachet
saccus {m} :: A sack, bag; purse, wallet
saccus {m} :: A garment of sackcloth or haircloth
sacellum {n} :: A sanctuary dedicated to a deity, usually open to the sky
sacellum {n} :: A chapel
sacena {f} :: A kind of axe used in sacrifices
sacer {adj} :: Sacred, holy, dedicated to a divinity, consecrated, hallowed (translating Greek ἱερός)
sacer {adj} :: Devoted to a divinity for sacrifice, fated to destruction, forfeited, accursed
sacer {adj} :: Divine, celestial
sacer {adj} [only poetic and in post-Augustan prose] :: Execrable, detestable, horrible, infamous; criminal, impious, wicked, abominable, cursed
sacerdos {mf} :: priest, priestess, cleric
sacerdotalis {adj} :: Of or pertaining to priests, priestly, sacerdotal
sacerdotalis {adj} [substantive] :: Someone who has filled a priestly office or is of priestly rank
sacerdotium {n} :: An office of priests, priesthood
sacerdotula {f} :: A young, inferior or minor priestess
sacer vates {mf} :: a sacred poet or soothsayer
sachalinensis {adj} :: Sakhalin (attributive)
sacoma {n} :: A counterpoise, counterweight
sacramentalis {adj} [Late Latin, Ecclesiastical Latin] :: sacramental
sacramentum {n} :: A sum of money deposited in pledge by two individuals involved in a suit. The money of the loser in the suit was applied to religious purposes
sacramentum {n} [military] :: An oath of allegiance
sacramentum {n} [Ecclesiastical Latin] :: Sacrament
sacramentum {n} [Ecclesiastical Latin] :: A mystery, secret
sacrandus {v} :: which is to be sanctified
sacrans {v} :: sanctifying
sacrarium {n} :: A place where sacred objects are kept; sacrarium, sacristy, sanctuary, shrine
sacrarius {m} :: A sacrist, sacristan, priest
sacrarius {m} :: A secret place (for private documents and/or valuable property)
sacrate {adv} :: holily, piously
sacrate {adv} :: mysteriously, mystically
sacratio {f} :: A dedication, consecration
sacrator {m} :: Someone who hallows or consecrates
sacrator {m} :: priest
sacraturus {v} :: about to sanctify
sacratus {v} :: sanctified
sacricola {m} :: Someone who conducts a sacrifice, sacrificer, sacrificing priest
sacricola {m} :: Someone who frequents sacrifices, worshipper
sacrifer {adj} :: bearing sacred things
sacrificalis {adj} :: Of or pertaining to sacrifices, sacrificial
sacrificandus {v} :: which is to be sacrificed
sacrificans {v} :: sacrificing
sacrificatio {f} :: A sacrificing, sacrifice
sacrificator {m} :: A sacrificer, sacrificator, sacrificant
sacrificaturus {v} :: about to sacrifice
sacrificatus {m} :: A sacrificing, sacrifice
sacrificialis {adj} :: alternative form of sacrificalis ("sacrificial")
sacrificiolus {m} :: Someone who sacrifices; sacrificer, sacrificator, sacrificant
sacrificiolus {m} [with rex] :: The priest who makes offerings made by the king; a high priest
sacrificium {n} :: Something made sacred or given to a deity, sacrifice
sacrifico {v} :: I make or offer a sacrifice; I sacrifice
sacrificulus {m} :: Someone who conducts a sacrifice; sacrificer, sacrificator, sacrificant
sacrificulus {m} [with rex] :: The priest who makes offerings made by the king; a high priest
sacrificus {adj} :: Of or pertaining to sacrificing, sacrificial
sacrificus {adj} [of those sacrificing or praying] :: Mindful of sacrifices or of religion; prayerful, religious
sacrilege {adv} :: sacrilegiously, impiously
sacrilegium {n} :: The robbing of a temple, stealing of sacred objects, sacrilege
sacrilegium {n} :: Violation of sacred things, profanation, sacrilege
sacrilegus {adj} :: That steals sacred things or robs a temple; sacrilegious
sacrilegus {adj} :: That violates or profanes sacred things; impious, godless, profane, sacrilegious
sacrilegus {adj} [substantive] :: Someone who robs or steals from a temple or commits sacrilege
sacrilegus {adj} [substantive] :: A wicked, impious, or profane person
sacrima {np} [plurale tantum] :: New wine offered to Bacchus
sacristia {f} :: vestry
sacrium {n} :: Scythian amber
sacro {v} :: I declare or set apart as sacred; consecrate, dedicate, hallow or devote; sanctify, enshrine
sacro {v} :: I doom or devote to destruction, declare accursed, condemn
sacro {v} [of a deity] :: I hold, worship or honor as sacred
sacro {v} [by extension] :: I render imperishable, deify, immortalize
sacrococcygeus {adj} [anatomy] :: sacrococcygeal
sacrolumbalis {adj} [anatomy] :: sacrolumbar
sacrosanctus {adj} :: inaugurated or consecrated with religious ceremonies
sacrosanctus {adj} :: fixed or decreed as inviolable, sacred, sacrosanct
sacrosanctus {adj} [by extension] :: most holy, sacred or venerable
sacrufico {v} :: alternative form of sacrifico
sacrum {n} :: A holy or sacred object, e.g. vessel, statue, utensil
sacrum {n} :: A holy or sacred place, e.g. sanctuary, shrine, temple
sacrum {n} :: A religious act or observance, e.g. a sacrifice, festival, rite
sacrum {n} :: Divine worship or religion
sacrum {n} :: The private religious rites of a family
sacrum {n} [only in plural] :: Poems [as sacred to the muse]
sacrum {n} [only in plural, post-Augustan] :: Secrets, mysteries
Sacrum Romanum Imperium {prop} {n} :: Holy Roman Empire
Sadales {prop} {m} :: A king of Thrace and son of Cotys
Sadame {prop} {f} :: A town of Thrace, siatuated on the road from Hadrianopolis to Develtum
Sadducaeus {prop} :: Sadducee
Sadocus {prop} {m} :: A king of Thrace and son of Sitalces
Sadyattes {prop} {m} :: A king of Lydia and father of Alyattes
saeclaris {adj} :: Variant of saecularis
saeclum {n} :: alternative form of saeculum
saecularis {adj} :: of or pertaining to a saeculum (generation; century)
saecularis {adj} :: worldly, temporal, profane
saeculum {n} :: race, breed
saeculum {n} :: generation, lifetime
saeculum {n} :: age, time
saeculum {n} :: century
saeculum {n} :: worldliness; the world
Saenius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name" famously held by:
Saenius {prop} {m} :: Lucius Saenius, a Roman consul
saepe {adv} :: often, frequently
saepe {adv} [figurative] :: again
saepenumero {adv} :: repeatedly
saepes {f} :: hedge, fence
saepiens {v} :: surrounding, enclosing, fencing in
saepiens {v} :: enveloping, wrapping
saepiens {v} [figuratively] :: impeding, hindering
saepimentum {n} :: hedge
saepimentum {n} :: fence
saepimentum {n} :: enclosure
Saepinum {prop} {n} :: A city of the interior of Samnium, situated near the sources of the river Tamarus, now Sepino
saepio {v} :: I surround, enclose, fence in
saepio {v} :: I envelop, wrap
saepio {v} [figuratively] :: I impede, hinder
saepis {adj} :: that happens often, frequent
saepissime {adv} :: superlative of saepe
saepius {adv} :: comparative of saepe
Saepone {prop} {f} :: An inland town in Hispania Baetica
Saeprus {prop} {m} :: A river of Sardinia, now called Flumendosa
saeptum {n} :: an enclosed place; enclosure, fold
saeptum {n} :: a fence, wall; palisade, pale
saeptum {n} [in the plural] :: an enclosed place in the Campus Martius, where the people assembled to vote
saeptum {n} :: sluice, floodgate
saeptus {v} :: surrounded, enclosed, having been fenced in
saeptus {v} :: enveloped, wrapped, having been enveloped
saeptus {v} [figuratively] :: impeded, hindered, having been impeded
saeta {f} :: a bristle, (rough) hair on an animal
saeta {f} [Late Latin] :: silk [the meaning of most descendants in modern languages]
Saetabis {f} :: A town of the Contestani in Hispania Tarraconensis
saetiger {adj} :: bristly, bristle-bearing, having coarse hair or bristles, setaceous
saetosus {adj} :: bristly
saetosus {adj} :: shaggy
saeve {adv} :: Furiously, fiercely, violently
saevidicus {adj} :: spoken furiously or angrily
saeviens {v} :: raging, venting anger
saeviens {v} [of wind or waves] :: moving violently, thrashing
saevio {v} :: I rage, vent anger; I am furious
saevio {v} [of wind or waves] :: I thrash about, move violently
saevissimus {adj} :: most or very furious, ferocious etc
saevitas {f} :: rage, violence, fury
saevitia {f} :: A raging; rage, ferocity, fierceness, fury
saevitia {f} :: Violence, savageness, savagery, cruelty, severity
saevitudo {f} :: ferocity, violence
Saevius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name" famously held by:
Saevius {prop} {m} :: Saevius Nicanor, a Roman grammarian mentioned by Suetonius
saevus {adj} :: Furious, ferocious, fierce, violent, barbarous, cruel, savage
Safinius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name" famously held by:
Safinius {prop} {m} :: Safinius Atella, a Roman man mentioned by Cicero
saga {f} :: a female sage, fortune-teller, witch
saga {f} [New Latin] :: saga
sagacissimus {adj} :: most or very keen, acute, shrewd etc
sagacitas {f} :: keenness (of perception), acuteness (of the senses)
sagacitas {f} :: sagacity, shrewdness
sagaciter {adv} :: sagaciously, cleverly, acutely
sagapenum {n} :: sagapenum
Sagaristio {prop} {m} :: given name, character in the play Persa of Plautus
sagatus {adj} :: cloaked (in a sagum)
sagax {adj} :: of quick perception, having acute senses; keen-scented
sagax {adj} :: intellectually quick, keen, acute, shrewd, sagacious
sagda {f} :: A precious stone of a leek green color
sagena {f} :: seine (large fishing net)
sagina {f} :: feasting, nourishment
sagina {f} :: corpulence
saginatus {v} :: fattened, fatted (animal)
saginatus {v} :: fed, nourished
sagino {v} :: I fatten (animals)
sagino {v} :: I feed or nourish
sagio {v} :: I perceive quickly or keenly with the senses
sagio {v} :: I perceive acutely with the intellect
Sagis {f} :: One of the mouths of the river Padus
sagitta {f} :: arrow, bolt
sagitta {f} [medicine] :: lancet
sagitta {f} [botany] :: arrowhead, a plant of the genus Sagittaria
Sagitta {prop} {m} :: A Roman cognomen — famously held by:
Sagitta {prop} {m} :: Octavius Sagitta, a Roman tribune
sagittarius {adj} :: armed with a bow and arrows
sagittarius {adj} :: of or concerning arrows
sagittarius {m} :: archer, bowman
sagittarius {m} :: fletcher, arrow-maker
sagittatus {v} :: shot with an arrow, having been wounded with an arrow
sagittifer {adj} [poetic] :: arrow-bearing
sagittifer {adj} [substantive] :: Sagittarius (constellation)
sagittifolius {adj} :: arrow-leafed
Sagittiger {prop} {m} [Astronomy] :: Sagittarius
sagitto {v} :: I shoot arrows, shoot with arrows
sagittula {f} :: a little arrow
sagitus {v} :: Arrow
sagma {f} :: saddle (of a pack-animal)
sagmarius {adj} [chiefly of horses] :: relating to or having a saddle
sagmen {n} :: the tuft of sacred herbs plucked within the citadel by the consul
sagochlamys {f} :: a kind of military cloak
Sagrus {prop} {m} :: One of the most important rivers of Samnium, which flows into the Adriatic Sea, now the river Sangro
sagulatus {adj} :: clothed in or wearing a sagulum (a small cloak)
sagulum {n} :: diminutive of sagum
sagulum {n} :: small military cloak
sagum {n} :: sagum, a military cloak
Saguntum {prop} {n} :: Sagunto (city in modern Spain)
sagus {adj} :: divining, prophetic
Sahara {prop} {f} [New Latin] :: Sahara
saharicus {adj} [New Latin] :: Saharan
saigonensis {adj} :: Saigon (attributive)
saio {m} :: A sort of torturer or executioner
saio {m} :: An usher
Sais {prop} {f} :: Sais (ancient capital of Lower Egypt)
sal {m} {n} :: salt
sal {m} {n} :: wit
Sala {prop} {f} :: A river of Germany, now the Saale
Sala {prop} {f} :: A river of Mauritania, now the Bou Regreg
Sala {prop} {f} :: A town of Mauritania situated on the river with the same name, now Salé
Sala {prop} {f} :: A town of Pannonia on the road from Sabaria to Poetovio
Sala {prop} {f} :: A town of the Turdetani between Tucci and Nebrissa
Salacia {prop} {f} :: the goddess of the sea, wife of Neptune
Salacia {prop} {f} :: a town of the Turdetani in Lusitania
salacitas {f} :: salaciousness
salaco {m} :: A swaggerer, a braggart
salamandra {f} :: salamander (all senses)
Salambo {prop} {f} :: The goddess of love among the Babylonians
Salamis {prop} {f} :: Salamis (island in the Saronic Gulf)
Salamis {prop} {f} :: Salamis (city in Cyprus)
Salapia {prop} {f} :: a city of Apulia separated from the coast of Adriatic by a saltwater lake, now Salpi
salapitta {f} :: A box on the ear
salaputium {n} :: little man; manikin
salar {m} :: A kind of trout
salar {m} :: Taxonomic epithet of the Atlantic salmon, Salmo salar
salarium {n} :: a salary, stipend, allowance, pension; originally money given to soldiers with which to buy salt
salarium {n} :: a meal
salarius {adj} :: Of or pertaining to salt
salarius {m} :: A dealer in salted fish
Salassi {prop} {mp} :: One of the most powerful Alpine tribes, who occupied the territory of Valle d'Aosta
salax {adj} [especially of male animals] :: Prone to leaping
salax {adj} :: Salacious, lustful, lecherous, lascivious
salax {adj} :: Lust-provoking, provocative
Saldae {prop} {fp} :: A town on the coast of Mauritania
Salduba {prop} {f} :: The original name of Caesaraugusta, the modern Zaragoza
salebra {f} :: rut, irregularity
salebra {f} [of style or speech] :: roughness
Saleius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name" famously held by:
Saleius {prop} {m} :: Saleius Bassus, a Roman poet
Saleni {prop} {mp} :: A tribe of Hispania Tarraconensis mentioned by Pomponius Mela
Salentini {prop} {mp} :: A tribe of Apulia who inhabited the heel of Italy
Salernum {prop} {n} :: Salerno (town in Italy)
Saletio {prop} {f} :: A town of Gallia Belgica situated near Argentorate, now Seltz
salexigens {v} :: demanding salt (used as a taxonomic epithet for halophiles)
salgama {np} [plurale tantum] :: fruits or pickles preserved in brine
Salia {prop} {f} :: A river of Hispania Tarraconensis, flowing into the Atlantic Ocean, now the river Sella
Salia {prop} {f} :: A river of France which flows into the Moselle, now the river Seille
salicastrum {n} :: A kind of wild vine found in willow-thickets
salicetum {n} :: a plantation, grove, or thicket of willows
salicifolius {adj} :: willow-leafed
salicinus {adj} :: of or pertaining to a willow
salictum {n} :: alternative form of salicētum
saliendus {v} :: which is to be leapt, which is to be jumped
saliens {v} :: present participle of saliō
Salienus {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name", famously held by:
Salienus {prop} {m} :: Salienus Clemens, a Roman senator under Nero
saligia {f} [Ecclesiastical Latin] :: The seven deadly sins, or a repetition of them
salignus {adj} :: willow (attributive)
salillum {n} :: (small) salt cellar
salimuria {noun} :: salt water
salina {f} [chiefly in the plural] :: salt pan, salt works
Salinator {prop} {m} :: a cognomen famously held by:
Salinator {prop} {m} :: Marcus Livius Salinator, a Roman consul
salio {vi} :: I leap, jump, bound
salio {vi} :: I spring forth, flow down
salio {vt} :: [of male animals] I mount for copulation
salio {v} :: I salt
salio {v} :: I sprinkle before sacrifice
salitio {f} :: a leaping
saliturus {v} :: about to salt
salitus {v} :: salted
saliunca {f} :: nard (tree or aromatic ointment)
saliva {f} :: spittle, saliva
salivarious {adj} :: alternative form of salivarius
salivarius {adj} :: slimy, clammy
salivarius {adj} :: saliva (attributive, as a taxonomic epithet)
salivatio {f} [medicine] :: salivation
salivo {v} :: I spit out, discharge
salivo {v} :: I salivate; I cure by means of salivation
salivosus {adj} :: slavering
salivosus {adj} :: slimy
salix {f} :: willow
salix {f} :: a willow branch
sallio {v} :: alternative form of salio
Sallustius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name" famously held by:
Sallustius {prop} {m} :: Gaius Sallustius Crispus, a Roman historian
Salluvii {prop} {mp} :: A Gaulish tribe
Salmantica {prop} {f} :: a town of the Vettones in Lusitania situated on the southern bank of the Durius, now Salamanca
salmo {m} :: salmon
salmoides {adj} [New Latin] :: salmon [attributive]
Salmona {prop} {f} :: The river Salm, that flows into the Moselle
Salmoneus {prop} {m} [Greek mythology] :: A legendary king of Elis and brother of Sisyphus
salmuria {f} :: Saumur
Salo {prop} {m} :: A river of Hispania Tarraconensis that flows near Bilbilis and then into the Iberus, now the Jalón
Salodurum {prop} {n} :: A town of Gallia Belgica, now Solothurn
Salomon {prop} {m} :: Solomon (biblical figure)
salomonensis {adj} [New Latin] :: Solomon Islands [attributive]
Salona {prop} {f} :: the capital of Dalmatia and birthplace of Diocletian, now Solin or Salona
Saloninus {prop} {m} :: A Roman cognomen — famously held by:
Saloninus {prop} {m} :: Saloninus, a Roman emperor
Salonius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name" famously held by:
Salonius {prop} {m} :: Publius Salonius, a Roman tribune
salor {m} :: The color of the sea, sea green
salpa {f} :: A kind of stockfish
Salpesa {prop} {f} :: an ancient city in Hispania Baetica
salse {adv} :: wittily
salsilago {f} :: alternative form of salsūgō
salsitudo {f} :: saltness, salinity
salsugo {f} :: salinity, saltiness, brackishness
salsugo {f} [transferred sense] :: salt-water, saline, brine
salsus {adj} :: salty
salsus {adj} :: salted (preserved in salt)
salsus {adj} [figuratively] :: witty
saltabundus {adj} [post-classical] :: dancing
saltandus {v} :: which is to be danced
saltans {v} :: dancing
saltans {v} :: jumping
saltatio {f} :: The act of dancing
saltatio {f} :: A dance, saltation
saltator {m} :: dancer
saltatorius {adj} :: dancing (attributive)
saltatrix {f} :: female dancer, dancing girl
saltaturus {v} :: about to dance
saltatus {v} :: danced
saltem {adv} :: saved, reserved
saltem {adv} :: at least
saltem {adv} :: anyhow
Saltiae {mp} :: A tribe of Colchis mentioned by Pliny
saltim {adv} :: alternative form of saltem
salto {v} :: I dance, jump
salto {v} :: I portray or represent in a dance, pantomime
saltuarius {m} :: bailiff or steward of a forest or estate
salturus {v} :: about to leap, about to jump
saltus {m} :: a leap, jump; a leaping
saltus {m} :: A forest or mountain pasture; a pass, dale, ravine, glade
saltus {m} [historical units of measure] :: A saltus, a large unit of area [especially] in relation to tracts of public land
saltus lunae {m} :: the additional day added to a Metonic cycle in computus to bring the solar and lunar calendars into alignment
saluber {adj} :: healthy, salubrious
saluber {adj} :: salutary, beneficial
saluber {adj} :: wholesome
saluberrimus {adj} :: healthiest, most of very salubrious etc
salubrissime {adv} :: superlative of salūbriter
salubritas {f} :: good health
salubritas {f} :: wholesomeness
salubriter {adv} :: wholesomely
salubriter {adv} :: beneficially, profitably
salubriter {adv} :: cheaply
salubrius {adv} :: comparative of salūbriter
salum {n} :: the (open or high) sea, main, deep, ocean
salum {n} :: the sea in motion; waves, billow
salum {n} [figuratively] :: the colour of the sea
salum {n} [figuratively] :: sea of thought, anxiety, agitation or trouble
salum {n} [figuratively, of a river] :: stream, current
salus {f} :: safety; security
salus {f} :: health, well-being, welfare
salus {f} :: salvation, deliverance
salus {f} :: greeting, salutation
Salus populi suprema lex esto {phrase} :: The health of the people shall be the supreme law
salutabundus {adj} [Late Latin] :: greeting, saluting
salutandus {v} :: which is to be preserved
salutandus {v} :: which is to be greeted
salutans {v} :: preserving
salutans {v} :: greeting, saluting
salutare {n} [biblical, Late Latin] :: salvation, saviour, deliverance
salutare {n} :: safety, security
salutare {n} :: health, welfare, prosperity
salutaris {adj} :: healthy
salutaris {adj} :: useful, helpful
salutaris {adj} :: advantageous
salutaris {adj} [Ecclesiastical Latin] :: salutary, salvific, saving, redeeming from sin
salutatio {f} :: a greeting, salutation
salutatio {f} :: a ceremonial visit, a waiting upon
salutaturus {v} :: about to greet
salutatus {v} :: greeted
salutiger {adj} :: health-bringing
salutiger {adj} :: bringing greeting, salutatory
salutiger {m} :: one who delivers a greeting; a messenger, servant
saluto {v} :: I preserve, keep safe
saluto {v} :: I greet, salute
saluto {v} :: I pay respects
saluto {v} :: I bid farewell, take leave
salvandus {v} :: which is to be saved (made safe)
salvans {v} :: saving (making safe)
salvatio {f} :: deliverance, salvation
salvator {m} :: saviour
Salvatoria {prop} {f} :: El Salvador
salvatus {v} :: saved (made safe)
salve {interj} :: hail!, welcome!, farewell!
salvens {v} :: being well, healthy
salveo {v} :: I am well, healthy
salvia {f} :: sage
Salvidienus {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name" famously held by:
Salvidienus {prop} {m} :: Quintus Salvidienus Rufus, a Roman general
salvifico {v} :: I save, deliver
salvificus {adj} :: saving
Salvius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name" famously held by:
Salvius {prop} {m} :: Marcus Salvius Otho, a Roman emperor
salvo {v} [Late Latin] :: I save (make safe or healthy)
salvus {adj} :: safe, well, unharmed, sound, saved, healthy
Samamycii {prop} {mp} :: A tribe of Sirtica mentioned by Ptolemy
samara {f} [of botany] :: samara
Samara {prop} {f} :: The river Somme
samarensis {adj} :: Samar (attributive)
samarensis {adj} :: Samara (attributive)
Samaria {prop} {f} :: Samaria (ancient city in the modern West Bank)
samaritanus {adj} :: Samaritan
samarium {n} :: samarium
Samarobriva {prop} {f} :: the chief town of the Ambiani, now Amiens
samartia {f} :: A boundary marker
sambiranensis {adj} :: Sambirano (in Madagascar) (attributive)
Sambroca {prop} {f} :: A river of Hispania Tarraconensis mentioned by Ptolemy
sambuca {f} [musical instruments] :: sambuca, sambuke
sambuceus {adj} [attributive] :: elder
sambucina {f} :: sambuca player (female)
sambucus {m} :: sambuca player
sambucus {f} :: elder tree, elderberry
samech {n} :: samekh
samentum {n} :: A kind of cap made of hide used by the flamen
Samicum {prop} {n} :: a town of Elis, situated between the mouths of the rivers Neda and Alpheus, now Samiko
samicus {adj} :: From or located in Samo
samicus {adj} [New Latin] :: Sami
samius {adj} :: Samian
Samnium {prop} {n} [geography] :: One of the principal districts of Central Italy
Samoa {prop} {f} [New Latin] :: Samoa
samoanus {adj} :: Samoan
samoensis {adj} :: Samoan
samoiedicus {adj} :: Samoyedic
samolus {m} :: An unknown kind of plant
Samonium {prop} {n} [geography] :: The eastern promontory of Crete
Samos {prop} {f} :: Samos
Samosata {np} :: Samosata
Samothracia {prop} {f} :: Samothrace
sampsa {f} :: olive pomace
Sampsiceramus {prop} {m} :: A petty king of Syria
Samuel {prop} :: Samuel
sanabilis {adj} :: curable
sanandus {v} :: which is to be healed
sanans {v} :: healing, curing
sanatio {f} :: a healing, curing
Sanatroces {prop} {m} :: A king of Parthia
sanaturus {v} :: about to heal
sanatus {v} :: healed, cured
sanatus {v} :: restored, repaired, corrected
sanciendus {v} :: which is to be sanctified, consecrated, dedicated etc
sancio {v} :: I render, make or appoint as sacred or inviolable by a religious act
sancio {v} :: I devote, consecrate, dedicate
sancio {v} :: I forbid under the pain of punishment, enact a penalty against
sancio {v} [legal] :: I fix (unalterably); establish, decree, ordain; enact, confirm, ratify, sanction
sanctificans {v} :: consecrating, sanctifying
sanctificans {v} :: purifying
sanctificatio {f} :: sanctification
sanctificatus {v} :: consecrated
sanctificatus {v} :: purified (freed from sin)
sanctificium {n} :: sanctification
sanctificium {n} :: sanctuary
sanctifico {v} :: I consecrate; make holy; set aside for sacred or ceremonial use
sanctifico {v} :: I purify; I free from sin
sanctifico {v} :: I make acceptable or useful under religious law or practice
sanctiloquus {adj} :: speaking holily
sanctimonia {f} :: sanctity
sanctimonia {f} :: virtuousness, chastity
sanctio {f} :: law, decree, sanction
sanctior {adj} :: more sacred
sanctior {adj} :: more venerable
sanctissimus {adj} :: holiest; most or very sacred
sanctissimus {adj} :: saintliest; most or very venerable
sanctitas {f} :: inviolability, sacredness, sanctity
sanctitas {f} :: holiness, virtue, piety, integrity, honour, chastity
sanctitudo {f} :: sacredness, sanctity
sanctitudo {f} :: uprightness, purity
sanctuarium {n} :: prince's lockbox
sanctuarium {n} [Late Latin] :: shrine, sanctuary
sanctuarium {n} [Late Latin] :: relics of a saint; a case for such relics
sanctum sanctorum {n} :: Holy of Holies; holiest place
sanctus {v} :: sacred, made inviolable, having been established as sacred
sanctus {v} :: venerable, august, divine, blessed, holy, saintly
sanctus {m} [Late Latin] :: A saint; person who lives a holy and virtuous life
sanctus {m} [Late Latin] :: A person who is officially proclaimed as having lived a life of heroic virtue
sanctus {m} [Late Latin] :: A title given to (2), usually capitalized, prefixed to the person's name
Sancus {prop} {m} [Roman god] :: A deity of the Sabines, worshipped also in Rome
sandakanensis {adj} :: Sandakan (in Borneo) (attributive)
sandaliarius {adj} :: sandals (attributive)
sandaligerula {f} [especially, in plural] :: maid who carried her mistresses slippers / sandals
sandalium {n} :: slipper
sandalium {n} :: sandal
sandalum {n} [from Medieval Latin] :: sandal, sandalwood, santalum
sandapila {f} :: A kind of bier used to transport people of the lower classes
sandaraca {f} [mineralogy] :: sandarac, realgar
sandaraca {f} :: beebread
Sandaraca {prop} {f} :: A coastal town of Bithynia situated near the river Oxines
sandaresus {f} :: a precious stone found in India and Arabia
sandones {prop} {m} [Medieval Latin] :: A kind of cargo ship
Sandrocottus {prop} {m} :: Chandragupta Maurya, the first Mauryan emperor reigning 321—297 BCE
sandvicensis {adj} :: Sandwich Islands (attributive)
sane {adv} :: soundly, healthily, well
sane {adv} :: soberly, sensibly, reasonably, discreetly
sane {adv} [by extension] :: truly, indeed; certainly, right, really; quite, very
Sane {prop} {f} :: A town of Chalcidice, colony of Andros
sanesco {v} :: I become healthy, I get well
sanesco {v} :: I heal
Sanga {prop} {m} :: A Roman cognomen — famously held by:
Sanga {prop} {m} :: Quintus Fabius Sanga, the patronus of the Allobroges
Sangarinus {prop} {m} :: given name, character in the play Stichus of Plautus
Sangarius {prop} {m} :: A river which formed the boundary between Bithynia and Phrygia, now the Sakarya River
Sangarius {adj} :: of or pertaining to the river Sangarius
sangenon {n} [mineralogy] :: A kind of precious stone
Sanghaevum {prop} :: synonym of Sciamhaevum: Shanghai
sangirensis {adj} :: Sangir (island in Indonesia) (attributive)
sanguinans {v} :: bleeding
sanguinans {v} :: bloodthirsty
sanguinarius {adj} :: of or pertaining to blood
sanguinarius {adj} :: bloody, covered with blood
sanguineus {adj} :: of blood, bloody
sanguineus {adj} :: bloodthirsty
sanguineus {adj} :: blood-coloured
sanguinitas {f} [Medieval Latin] :: blood-relationship, consanguinity
sanguino {vi} :: I bleed
sanguino {vi} :: I am bloodthirsty
sanguinolentus {adj} :: full of blood, bloody, sanguinary
sanguinolentus {adj} :: bloodred
sanguinosus {adj} :: bloody, full of blood
sanguis {m} :: blood
sanguisuga {f} :: a leech
sanguisuga {f} :: a vampire
sanies {f} :: ichor, pus, sanies
Sanigae {mp} :: A tribe of Mount Caucasus mentioned by Arrian
sanior {adj} :: healthier
Sanisera {prop} {f} :: a city on the island of Minorca
sanissime {adv} :: superlative of sānē
sanitas {f} :: health, soundness of body
sanitas {f} :: sanity, soundness of mind
sanitas {f} :: correctness of style, propriety
sanius {adv} :: comparative of sānē
sanjuanensis {adj} :: San Juan (various places) (attributive)
sanna {f} :: A grimace, especially in mockery
Sanni {prop} {mp} :: A tribe of Pontus mentioned by Pliny
sano {v} :: I heal, cure
sano {v} [figuratively] :: I restore, repair, correct
sanqualis {f} :: The osprey
Sanquinius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name" famously held by:
Sanquinius {prop} {m} :: Quintus Sanquinius Maximus, a Roman senator
santalum {n} :: alternative form of sandalum
santaremensis {adj} :: Santarém (attributive)
santerna {f} [mineralogy] :: borax, chrysocolla
Santones {prop} {m} :: A Celtic tribe of Aquitania
Santra {prop} {m} :: A Roman cognomen — famously held by:
Santra {prop} {m} :: Santra, a Roman grammarian
Santra {prop} {m} :: Appius Maximus Santra, a Roman governor
sanus {adj} :: sound in body, healthy
sanus {adj} :: sound in mind, sane
sanus {adj} [of style] :: correct, sensible, sober, chaste
Saocoras {prop} {m} :: A river of Mesopotamia mentioned by Ptolemy
Sap. {prop} {f} :: abbreviation of Sapientia (Book of Wisdom)
sapa {f} :: A reduction of must in Ancient Roman cuisine, made by boiling down grape juice or must in large kettles until reduced to a third of the original volume
Sapaei {prop} {mp} :: A Thracian tribe who dwelt near Abdera
sapere aude {phrase} :: "Have the courage to think for yourself"
sapere aude {phrase} :: "Have courage to use your own reason", in the context of committing to tasks that need to be embarked upon, however unpleasant or awkward
saphon {m} :: A ship's cable
Saphrax {prop} {m} :: A Gothic chief together with Alatheus
sapidus {adj} :: savoury
sapidus {adj} :: prudent, wise
sapiens {v} :: discerning, wise, judicious
sapiens {v} :: discreet
sapiens {v} [masculine substantive] :: a wise man, sage, philosopher
sapienter {adv} :: wisely, sensibly
sapienter {adv} :: judiciously, discretely
sapientia {f} :: wisdom, discernment, memory
sapientia {f} :: science, skilled practice
Sapientia {prop} {f} :: Wisdom (Book of Wisdom)
sapientior {adj} :: wiser; more discerning or judicious
sapientissime {adv} :: superlative of sapienter
sapientissimus {adj} :: wisest or very wise
sapientius {adv} :: comparative of sapienter
sapio {v} :: I taste of, smack of, have a flavour of
sapio {v} :: I have good taste or discernment
sapio {v} [figuratively] :: I am wise or sensible, discern
Sapis {prop} {m} :: A small river of Gallia Cisalpina flowing into the Adriatic Sea not far from Ravenna, now the Savio
sapo {m} :: soap
sapor {m} :: A taste, flavor, savor
sapor {m} :: A sense of taste
sapor {m} :: A smell, scent, odor
sapor {m} [usually plural] :: That which tastes good; a delicacy, dainty
sapor {m} [figuratively] :: An elegance of style or character
Sapor {m} :: The name of various kings of Persia
saporosus {adj} :: of good flavor
sappa {noun} :: a sort of mattock
sapphiratus {adj} :: set with sapphires
sapphirinus {adj} :: sapphirine
sapphirus {f} :: sapphire
Sappho {prop} {f} :: Sappho
sapphyrus {m} :: alternative form of sapphirus
sappinus {f} :: A type of fir
sapsa {pron} :: his own, her own, its own
sarabara {np} :: wide trousers, such as those worn in the Eastern lands
sarabara {f} :: wide trousers, such as those worn in the Eastern lands
Saracenus {m} [Late Latin] :: Saracen
Saravus {prop} {m} :: The river Sarre or Saar
sarawakensis {adj} [New Latin] :: Of, belonging to or from Sarawak
Sarbacum {prop} {n} :: A town of Sarmatia situated on an affluent of the Tanais
sarcasmus {m} [Late Latin] :: sarcasm
sarciendus {v} :: which is to be patched
sarciens {v} :: patching
sarcina {f} :: A package, pack
sarcina {f} [figuratively] :: burden, weight, sorrow
sarcina {f} [plural] :: baggage, luggage
sarcinarius {adj} :: employed in carrying packs
sarcinarius {adj} :: of our belonging to burdens or baggage
sarcinatus {adj} :: laden, burdened
sarcinosus {adj} :: heavily burdened or laden
sarcinula {f} :: small pack or bundle
sarcio {v} :: I patch, botch, mend, repair, restore
sarcio {v} [law] :: to make amends, recompense
sarcites {m} :: An unknown kind of precious stone
sarcophagus {f} :: a grave, sepulchre
sarcophagus {adj} :: flesh-devouring, carnivorous
sarcophagus {adj} :: a kind of limestone used for coffins
sarculum {n} :: hoe
sarda {f} :: A kind of fish, perhaps sardine or mackerel.
sarda {f} :: A kind of stone, probably carnelian.
Sardabal {m} :: A river that flows in Mauritania mentioned by Pliny
Sardemisus {prop} {m} :: A branch of the Mount Taurus on the frontiers of Pisidia and Pamphylia
Sardes {prop} {fp} :: alt form Sardīs
Sardiates {prop} {m} :: A tribe of Dalmatia mentioned by Pliny
Sardinia {prop} {f} :: Sardinia
sardinus {adj} :: sardian, carnelian (attributive, especially of the deep red colour)
Sardis {prop} {fp} :: Sardis (ancient city in Asia Minor, the capital of Lydia in modern Turkey)
sardius {m} :: sardian, carnelian
sardonius {adj} :: Of sardonyx
sardonix {n} :: alternative form of sardonyx
sardonyx {mf} :: sardonyx
Sarepta {prop} {f} :: A Phoenician town in modern Lebanon
sargus {m} :: sargue, sea bream (fish)
sarinum {n} :: sarin
sario {v} :: alternative form of sarrio
Sariolenus {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name"
sarissa {f} :: A long pike used in the traditional Greek phalanx formation
Sarius {prop} {m} :: A river of Gallia Cisalpina, now the Serio
sarmentum {n} :: shoot
sarmentum {n} [chiefly in the plural] :: twigs, brushwood
sarna {f} :: scabies, mange
Sarnaca {prop} {f} :: A town of Mysia mentioned by Pliny
Sarnus {prop} {m} :: A river of Campania, flowing into the bay of Naples near the city of Pompeii, now the Sarno
sarpo {v} :: I prune (expecially the vine)
sarracum {n} :: wain, cart, waggon
sarrio {v} :: I hoe
sarrio {v} :: I weed (crops)
Sars {prop} {f} :: A river of Gallaecia, Hispania Tarraconensis, now the Sar
Sarsina {prop} {f} :: A city of Umbria situated in the valley of the Sapis and birthplace of Plautus
sarsurius {adj} :: mending, patching
sartago {f} [Later Latin] :: frying pan
sartago {f} [figuratively] :: mixture, medley
sartor {m} :: A mender
sartor {m} :: A patcher
sartor {m} :: A tailor
sarturus {v} :: about to patch
sartus {v} :: patched
Sarus {prop} {m} :: A river of Cilicia flowing into the Mediterranean Sea, now the Seyhan River
Saserna {prop} {m} :: A Roman cognomen — famously held by:
Saserna {prop} {m} :: Lucius Hostilius Saserna, a Roman magistrate
Saso {prop} {f} :: An island in the Adriatic Sea off the coast of Albania, now Sazan or Saseno
Sassaei {prop} {mp} :: A Dalmatian tribe mentioned by Pliny
Sassula {prop} {f} :: A small town of Latium situated near Tibur
sat {adv} :: alternative form of satis
sata {np} :: crops, standing grain
satacturus {v} :: about to fuss
satactus {v} :: fussed
satagendus {v} :: which is to be fussed
satagens {v} :: fussing
satagius {adj} :: overanxious
satago {v} :: I fuss, bustle about
satago {v} :: I have my hands full
Satan {prop} {m} :: Satan, the Devil
Satanas {m} :: Satan, the Devil
Satarchei {prop} {mp} :: A tribe of Asian Sarmatia mentioned by Pliny
satelles {mf} :: attendant, guard
satelles {mf} :: accomplice, follower
satellicus {adj} :: Of or pertaining to satellites
satellitium {n} :: escort, convoy
satellitium {n} :: guard, protection
Satellius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name" famously held by:
Satellius {prop} {m} :: Marcus Satellius Marcellus, a Roman sevir at Mevaniola
satiandus {v} :: which is to be satisfied
satians {v} :: satisfying
satiaturus {v} :: about to satisfy
satiatus {v} :: satisfied, having been satisfied
Satibarzanes {prop} {m} :: A Persian satrap
Saticula {prop} {f} :: A town of Samnium, situated near the frontiers with Campania
satietas {f} :: sufficiency, abundance
satietas {f} :: satiety
satin {adv} :: introducing questions
satine {adv} :: contraction of satisne
satio {v} :: I satisfy
satio {f} :: a sowing, planting
satira {f} :: alternative form of satura
satiricus {adj} :: satiric, satirical
satirographus {m} :: satirist
satis {adj} :: enough, filled, plenty
satis {adv} :: adequately, sufficiently
satisfaciens {v} :: satisfying
satisfacio {v} :: I satisfy, content
satisfacio {v} :: I secure, pay off
satisfacio {v} :: I apologize, make amends
satisfactio {f} :: The giving of security or bail
satisfactio {f} :: satisfaction (for an offence); reparation, amends
satisfactio {f} :: excuse, apology, plea
satisfacturus {v} :: about to satisfy
satisfactus {v} :: satisfied
satisne {adv} :: See: satis -ne introducing questions
satispassio {f} [Medieval Latin, theology] :: satispassion
satius {adj} :: better, more advantageous, more serviceable, satisfactory
satius {adv} :: rather, preferably
sativus {adj} :: sown, planted
Satnioeis {prop} {m} :: A small river of Troas which flows into the Aegean Sea
sator {m} :: sower, planter
sator {m} :: founder
sator {m} :: progenitor
sator {m} :: originator
Satrae {mp} :: A Thracian tribe which dwelt between the rivers Strymon and Nestus
satrapa {m} :: A satrap; a governor of a province, a viceroy among the Persians
satrapes {m} :: A satrap; a governor of a province, a viceroy among the Persians
satraps {m} :: A satrap; a governor of a province, a viceroy among the Persians
Satricum {prop} {n} :: an ancient city of Latium situated between the Alban hills and the sea
Satrienus {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name" famously held by:
Satrienus {prop} {m} :: Publius Satrienus, a Roman moneyer
Satrius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name" famously held by:
Satrius {prop} {m} :: Satrius Secundus, a Roman officer
satsumensis {adj} :: Satsuma (in Japan) (attributive)
satur {adj} :: full, sated
satur {adj} :: well-fed, replete
satur {adj} :: saturated
satura {f} :: dish filled with various kinds of fruits, plate of fruit, food composed of various ingredients, a mixture, medley, olio
satura {f} :: satire, a species of poetry, originally dramatic and afterwards didactic, peculiar to the Romans
saturatus {v} :: sated, satisfied
satureia {f} :: savory, a pot herb
Saturio {prop} {m} :: given name, character in the play Persa of Plautus
saturitas {f} :: fullness, repletion, satiety
saturitas {f} :: abundance
Saturius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name" famously held by:
Saturius {prop} {m} :: Publius Saturius, a Roman judge
Saturnalia {prop} {np} :: A festival of the winter solstice originally celebrated for three days beginning December 17th, but later extended to seven days
Saturninus {prop} {m} :: A Roman cognomen — famously held by:
Saturninus {prop} {m} :: Gaius Sentius Saturninus, a Roman consul
Saturnus {m} [Roman god] :: Saturn, the Roman, and earlier Italic, god of agriculture and the golden age. Identified with the Greek Kronos, father of Zeus
Saturnus {m} [astronomy] :: the planet Saturn
saturo {v} :: I fill to repletion, sate, satisfy
saturus {v} :: about to sow, about to plant
saturus {v} :: (of persons) about to beget, about to bring forth, about to produce
satus {noun} :: A sowing, planting
satus {v} :: sowed, planted
satyra {f} :: alternative form of satura
satyricus {adj} :: satyric, satyrical
satyriscus {m} :: Little satyr
satyrographus {m} :: alternative form of satirographus
satyrus {m} :: satyr, faun
satyrus {adj} [New Latin] :: satyr-like
sauciatio {f} :: the act of wounding
saucio {v} :: I wound or hurt; gash or stab
saucio {v} :: I prune or trim
saucius {adj} :: hurt, wounded
saucius {adj} :: ill, sick
Sauconna {prop} {f} :: The river Saône
Saudo {prop} {f} :: A city in Hispania Baetica
Saufeius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name" famously held by:
Saufeius {prop} {m} :: Lucius Saufeius, a Roman eques
Sauga {prop} {f} :: A river of Hispania Tarraconensis mentioned by Pliny
Saunium {prop} {n} :: A river of Hispania Tarraconensis flowing through the territory of the Concani and Saleni
sauritis {f} :: An unknown kind of precious stone
Sauromates {prop} {m} :: The name of several kings of Bosporus Cimmerius
savans {v} :: alternative form of suavans
savatiurus {v} :: alternative form of suavaturus
savatius {v} :: alternative form of suavatus
savaturus {v} :: alternative form of suavaturus
savatus {v} :: alternative form of suavatus
Saverrio {prop} {m} :: A Roman cognomen — famously held by:
Saverrio {prop} {m} :: Publius Sulpicius Saverrio, a Roman consul
savians {v} :: alternative form of suavans
saviaturus {v} :: alternative form of suaviaturus
saviatus {v} :: alternative form of suaviatus
savior {v} :: alternative form of suavior
Savo {prop} {f} :: A city in Liguria, now Savona
Savo {prop} {f} :: A river in Campania, now Savone
Savus {prop} {m} :: A tributary river of the Danubius, the Sava
saxatilis {adj} :: that lives amongst rocks
saxetum {n} :: A rocky place
saxeus {adj} :: rocky, stony
saxicolor {adj} :: stone-coloured
saxicolus {adj} :: stone-dwelling, wall-dwelling
saxifragus {adj} :: stone-crushing, stone-breaking
saxigenus {adj} :: born from stone, arising from rock
Saxo {m} :: A person from the Germanic tribal community of the Saxons
Saxo {m} :: [12th century onwards] A person speaking Middle Low German
saxonicus {adj} :: Saxon (pertaining to the collection of West Germanic tribes that called themselves 'Sahsa')
saxonicus {adj} :: [medieval] Middle Low German, Saxon (pertaining to the collection of West Germanic dialects that called themselves 'sassesch')
saxosus {adj} :: rocky, stony
Saxula {prop} {m} :: A Roman cognomen — famously held by:
Saxula {prop} {m} :: Gaius Cluvius Saxula, a Roman praetor
saxum {n} :: stone, rock (a large, rough fragment of rock)
saxum {n} [by extension] :: wall of stone
scabellum {n} :: footstool
scabellum {n} :: a kind of percussion instrument played by the foot, used in dramatic performances
scabens {v} :: scratching
scaber {adj} :: rough, scabrous
scaber {adj} :: scabby, mangy, itchy
scabies {f} :: roughness, scurf
scabies {f} :: mildew
scabies {f} :: scab, mange, itch
scabies {f} [figuratively] :: itching, longing, pruriency
scabillum {n} :: alternative form of scabellum
scabinus {noun} :: A municipal office roughly equivalent to a councilman or alderman
scabitudo {f} :: an itching, irritation
scabnum {n} :: alternative form of scamnum
scabo {vt} :: I scratch, scrape, abrade
scabritia {f} :: roughness, ruggedness
scabritia {f} :: scab; itch
scaccarium {n} [Medieval Latin] :: chessboard
scaccarium {n} [Medieval Latin, metonymic] :: exchequer
scacchi {mp} :: alternative spelling of scaccī
scacci {mp} [Mediaeval Latin, New Latin] :: chess
scaccus {interj} :: check (in chess)
scachi {mp} :: alternative spelling of scaccī
scaci {mp} :: alternative spelling of scaccī
scaena {f} :: stage
scaena {f} :: scene
scaena {f} :: theatre
scaena {f} :: natural background
scaena {f} :: publicity, the public eye
scaena {f} :: euphemism for death with dēcēdo
scaenicus {adj} :: Of or pertaining to the stage, theatrical, dramatic, scenic
scaenicus {adj} [by extension] :: Fictitious, pretended; melodramatic
scaenicus {adj} [substantive] :: A player, actor
Scaevius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name" famously held by:
Scaevius {prop} {m} :: Publius Scaevius, a Roman soldier
Scaevola {prop} {m} :: A Roman cognomen — famously held by:
Scaevola {prop} {m} :: Gaius Mucius Scaevola, a Roman hero
scaevus {adj} :: left; on the left side
scaevus {adj} :: clumsy
scaevus {adj} [figuratively] :: unlucky
Scal. {prop} {m} [New Latin] :: abbreviation of (Josephus Justus) Scaliger
scala {f} :: ladder
scala {f} :: [plural only] stairs (flight of steps)
Scalabis {f} :: A town of Lusitania, on the road from Olisipo to Conimbriga, now Santarém
scalae {fp} [plurale tantum] :: (flight of) stairs; staircase
scalaris {adj} :: Of, pertaining to or resembling a flight of stairs, or a ladder
scalaris {adj} [mathematics] :: scalar
scalarius {m} :: A maker of staircases
scalarius {m} :: A fireman responsible for the ladders
Scaldis {prop} {m} :: A river of Gallia Belgica, now the Scheldt
scalmus {m} [nautical] :: thole
scalpelliformis {adj} :: scalpelliform; having the form of the blade of a scalpel or lancet
scalpellum {n} :: scalpel, lancet
scalpellum {n} :: grafting knife
scalpendus {v} :: which is to be carved, engraved
scalpens {v} :: carving, engraving
scalpo {v} :: I scratch (with the nails)
scalpo {v} :: I carve or engrave
scalprum {n} :: scraper (tool)
scalpturus {v} :: about to scratch or carve
scalptus {v} :: carved, engraved
Scamander {prop} {m} :: Scamander
scambus {adj} :: bow-legged
scammonea {f} [plant] :: scammony
scammonia {f} :: alternative form of scammōnea: scammony
scammonium {n} :: synonym of scammōnea: scammony
scamnatus {adj} [of a field] :: whose breadth (east to west) is greater than its length
scamnum {n} :: stool, step, bench
scamnum {n} :: ridge (of earth formed by ploughing)
scamnum {n} :: breadth of a field
scamonea {f} :: alternative form of scammōnea: scammony
scamonia {f} :: alternative form of scammōnea: scammony
Scampis {prop} {f} :: A town of Illyricum situated near Dyrrhachium
scandalizatus {v} :: tempted (to sin)
scandalizo {v} :: I cause to stumble
scandalizo {v} :: I tempt (to sin)
scandalum {n} :: temptation (to sin)
scandalum {n} :: stumbling block
scandalum {n} :: trap
scandendus {v} :: which is to be climbed
scandens {v} :: climbing
Scandia {prop} :: Scandia
Scandila {prop} {f} :: A small island situated near Scyros
Scandilius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name" famously held by:
Scandilius {prop} {m} :: Publius Scandilius, a Roman eques
Scandinavia {prop} {f} :: Scandinavia
Scandinavia {prop} {f} :: Zealand
scandinavicus {adj} :: Scandinavian
scandium {n} [New Latin] :: scandium
Scandius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name" famously held by:
Scandius {prop} {m} :: Marcus Scandius, a Roman aedile of Tibur
scandix {f} :: chervil
scando {v} :: I climb, ascend, mount
scando {v} :: I clamber
scandula {f} :: roof-shingle
scaniensis {adj} :: Scania (attributive)
scansurus {v} :: about to climb
scansus {v} :: climbed
Scantinius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name"
Scantinius {adj} :: of or pertaining to the gens Scantinia
Scantius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name" famously held by:
Scantius {prop} {m} :: Marcus Scantius, a Roman tribune
scapha {f} :: A light boat; skiff
Scapha {prop} {m} :: given name, character in the play Mostellaria of Plautus
scaphium {n} :: pot, bowl etc in the form of a boat
Scaptia {prop} {f} :: an ancient city of Latium, disappeared at a very early period
Scaptius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name" famously held by:
Scaptius {prop} {m} :: Publius Scaptius, a Roman citizen
scapula {f} [anatomy] :: A shoulder
Scapula {prop} {m} :: A Roman cognomen — famously held by:
Scapula {prop} {m} :: Publius Ostorius Scapula, a Roman consul
scapulae {fp} [anatomy] :: shoulder blades
scapularus {adj} :: of, pertaining to, or resembling a scapula; scapular
scapus {m} :: stem, stalk (of a plant)
scapus {m} :: shaft (or similar upright column)
scarabaeus {m} :: A scarab, black dung beetle, revered in Ancient Egypt
Scarabantia {prop} {f} :: a town of Pannonia situated on the road from Sabaria to Carnuntum, now Sopron
scardia {f} :: birthwort (medicinal plant used in childbirth)
Scardona {prop} {f} :: a town of Dalmatia situated near the course of the Tityus, now Skradin
Scardus {prop} {m} :: A mountain range of the Balkans, now the Šar Mountains
scaritis {f} :: A kind of gem resembling in color the fish scarus
Scarphea {prop} {f} :: A town of Locris situated near Thermopylae
Scarphea {prop} {f} :: An island of the Aegean Sea
scarpino {v} :: I scrape, scratch, grate
Scarpus {prop} {m} :: A Roman cognomen — famously held by:
Scarpus {prop} {m} :: Lucius Pinarius Scarpus, a Roman governor
scarus {m} :: scar, a kind of fish
scatebra {f} :: a gush of water from the ground, spring
Scatebra {prop} {f} :: A small river of Latium which flows near Casinum
scateo {v} :: I bubble, flow forth, gush, well, spring
scateo {v} :: I am plentiful, abound; swarm
scato {v} :: I spring, well
scato {v} :: I am plentiful, I abound
scaturio {v} :: I stream, flow or gush out
scaturrigo {f} [rare] :: a discharge of water from the ground, a spring
Scaugdae {mp} :: A tribe mentioned by Pliny, settled near the course of the Danube
scaurus {adj} :: with a clubfoot
Scaurus {prop} {m} :: A Roman cognomen — famously held by:
Scaurus {prop} {m} :: Marcus Aemilius Scaurus, a Roman consul
scazon {m} :: scazon (an iambic trimeter, with a spondee or trochee in the last foot)
Sceledrus {prop} {m} :: given name, character in the play Miles Gloriosus of Plautus
scelerandus {v} :: which is to be defiled
scelerans {v} :: defiling
sceleratior {adj} :: more polluted, defiled, wicked etc
sceleratissimus {adj} :: most or very wicked etc
sceleraturus {v} :: about to defile
sceleratus {v} :: Polluted, defiled, having been polluted or defiled; criminal, wicked, infamous, impious; accursed, lying under a ban
sceleratus {v} [as a result of criminality of viciousness] :: Hurtful, harmful, noxious, pernicious, unfortunate; made hurtful, poisoned, polluted
sceleratus {v} [of a person's actions] :: Sinful, atrocious, heinous
scelero {v} :: I defile
scelestior {adj} :: wickeder etc
scelestissimus {adj} :: most or very wicked
scelestissimus {adj} :: most or very calamitous
scelestus {adj} :: wicked, villainous, abominable
scelestus {adj} :: calamitous, unfortunate
scelestus {adj} [substantive] :: a wicked person
sceletus {m} [anatomy] :: A skeleton
scelus {n} :: evil deed, crime, villainy, sin, wickedness; criminal, villain
scena {f} :: alternative spelling of scaena
scenicus {adj} :: alternative form of scaenicus ("of or pertaining to the stage", "theatrical")
Scenitae {mp} :: A tribe of Arabia mentioned by Pliny
scenofactorius {adj} :: tent-making (attributive)
scenopegia {f} :: Tabernacles (Jewish feast)
scenophegia {f} :: alternative form of scenopegia
Sceparnio {prop} {m} :: given name, character in the play Rudens of Plautus
Scepsis {f} :: A town of Mysia on the river Aesepus
sceptos {m} :: A gust, squall, storm
sceptriger {adj} [poetic] :: scepter-bearing
sceptrum {n} :: sceptre (royal staff, symbol of authority)
Scerdilaedus {prop} {m} :: A king of Illyria
sched. {n} :: abbreviation of schediasma
scheda {f} :: A strip of papyrus wood
scheda {f} :: A piece of paper
schedia {f} :: A raft
Schedia {prop} {f} :: A town of Lower Egypt situated near Alexandria
schediasm. {n} :: abbreviation of schediasma
schedula {f} :: leaf of paper
schema {n} :: shape, figure, form, manner, posture
schema {n} [rhetoric] :: figure of speech
schema {n} [geometry] :: outline, figure
schematismos {m} :: florid or figurative speech
schematismus {m} :: alternative form of schematismos
schematometria {f} [New Latin, singulare tantum] :: the art or technique of accurately measuring geometric figures
Schera {prop} {f} :: A town of Sicily, mentioned by Pliny
Scheria {prop} {f} :: The ancient name of Corcyra
schidia {f} :: chip or splinter (of wood)
schinus {f} :: The mastic-tree, also called lentiscus
schoenus {m} :: A kind of aromatic reed
schoenus {m} :: A measure of distance among the Persians
Schoenus {prop} {m} :: a town of Boeotia situated in the territory of Thebae
schola {f} :: Leisure time given to learning; schooltime, classtime
schola {f} :: A school; a place for learning or instruction
schola {f} :: A student body; the disciples of a teacher
schola {f} :: A sect; body of followers of a teacher or system, such as the Praetorian guard
schola {f} :: An art gallery
scholaris {m} [Late Latin] :: scholar, student
scholaris {m} [Late Latin] :: a member of the Imperial Guard
scholaris {adj} [Late Latin] :: of or relating to school or scholars
scholasticus {adj} :: scholastic (relating especially to a school of rhetoric)
scholasticus {adj} :: scholarly
scia {f} [anatomy] :: bone of the hip
Sciamhaevensis {adj} :: Shanghainese, of or related to Shanghai
Sciamhaevum {prop} {n} :: Shanghai, a large port city in eastern China
Sciathus {prop} {f} :: A small island of the Aegean Sea
scida {f} :: strip of papyrus bark; (hence) sheet of paper
Scidrus {prop} {m} :: A Greek city on the coast of Lucania, situated between Buxentum and Laus
sciendus {v} :: which is to be known or understood
sciens {v} :: knowing, understanding
sciens {v} :: conscious, aware
sciens {v} :: knowledgeable, skilled
sciens {v} [figuratively, of a woman] :: having sexual relations with a man
scienter {adv} :: skilfully, expertly
scienter {adv} :: knowingly, understandingly, wisely
scientia {f} :: knowledge
scientialis {adj} :: knowledge [attributive]
scientialis {adj} :: scientific
scientificus {adj} :: Of or pertaining to science; scientific; producing knowledge
scientiola {f} :: A little knowledge, smattering
scientior {adj} :: more aware, knowledgeable etc
scientissime {adv} :: superlative of scienter
scientissimus {adj} :: most or very knowing, skilled, etc
scientius {adv} :: comparative of scienter
scilicet {adv} :: of course, naturally, namely; to wit, evidently, certainly, undoubtedly
scilicet {adv} :: that is to say (medieval)
Scillus {prop} {f} :: a town of Elis situated on the road from Olympia to Sparta
scimpodion {n} :: A small bed or couch
scin {contraction} :: Do you know?
scincos {m} :: A kind of lizard, a skink
scindappus {m} :: A musical instrument
scindens {v} :: cutting, rending
scindo {v} :: I cut, tear, rend or break asunder; carve; split, divide or separate by force
scindo {v} :: I tear off one's travelling cloak; urge or press one to stay
scindo {v} :: I part, separate, divide
scindo {v} :: I destroy
scindo {v} :: I distract, agitate, disturb
Scingomagus {prop} {m} :: An Alpine town situated between Ocelum and Eburodunum, now Exilles
scinifes {n} [chiefly in the plural] :: gnat(s) (or other stinging insects)
scintilla {f} :: spark
scintilla {f} :: glimmer
scintillandus {v} :: which is to be sparkled
scintillans {v} :: sparkling
scintillatio {f} :: sparkling
scintillaturus {v} :: about to sparkle
scintillatus {v} :: sparkled
scintillo {v} :: I scintillate, sparkle
scinus {m} :: mastic (shrub, Pistacia lentiscus)
scio {v} :: I can, know, understand, have knowledge
scio {v} :: I know carnally
Scioessa {prop} {f} :: A mountain of Achaia
Scione {prop} {f} :: A town of Macedonia situated on the isthmus of Pallene
sciotherum {n} :: a sundial
Scipio {prop} {m} :: A Roman cognomen, usually referring to Scipio Africanus and his close relatives
scire quod sciendum {noun} :: "Knowledge which is worth having"
Sciri {prop} {mp} :: A tribe who dwelt along the course of the river Vistula
scirpea {f} :: large basket made of bullrushes
scirpus {m} :: a rush, bulrush
scirpus {m} [figuratively] :: riddle, enigma
Scirtari {prop} {mp} :: An Illyrian tribe of Dalmatia
Scirtones {prop} {m} :: An Illyrian tribe mentioned by Ptolemy
Scirtus {prop} {m} :: A river of Mesopotamia and tributary river of the Chaboras
sciscitans {v} :: asking, questioning, interrogating
sciscitatio {f} :: The act of asking or inquiring, questioning
sciscitator {m} :: An inquirer, examiner, investigator, questioner, interrogator
sciscitatus {v} :: asked, examined, interrogated
sciscitor {v} :: I ask, inquire, question, examine, consult, interrogate
scisco {vt} :: I seek to know; ask, search, inquire, question
scisco {vt} :: I accept, approve, assent to, vote for; appoint, enact, decree, ordain
scisco {vt} :: I learn, ascertain, know
scisma {n} :: schism, split
scisma {n} :: separation
scissilis {adj} :: That can be easily split, cleft or rent
scissio {f} :: A cleaving, dividing, scission (of a number)
scissurus {v} :: about to split or divide
scissus {v} :: broken asunder; divided or separated by force
scitamenta {np} :: delicate food, dainties, delicacies
scitamenta {np} [figuratively] :: stylistic elegances, niceties or prettinesses of speech
scitatio {f} :: The act of asking or inquiring
scite {adv} :: shrewdly, cleverly, skilfully, adroitly, tastefully, elegantly
Scitia {prop} :: Scythia
scitissime {adv} :: superlative of scītē
scitius {adv} :: comparative of scītē
scitor {v} :: I seek to know; ask, inquire, question
scitulus {adj} :: handsome, beautiful, pretty, elegant, neat, trim
scitum {n} :: A resolution of a popular governing body; ordinance, statute, decree
sciturus {v} :: about to know
scitus {v} :: searched, questioned, inquired, having been searched
scitus {v} :: approved, appointed, enacted, decreed, having been appointed
scitus {v} :: learnt, ascertained, known, having been ascertained
scitus {v} [by extension] :: showing knowledge, knowing, wise, shrewd, experienced, skilful
scitus {v} [by extension] :: fit, suitable, proper, sensible
scitus {v} [figuratively] :: beautiful, elegant, fine, attractive
scitus {m} :: A decree, resolution or ordinance of the people
sciurus {m} :: squirrel
scius {adj} :: cognizant, knowing
Sclavonia {prop} :: Slavonia
sclavus {m} :: slave
Sclavus {m} :: a Slav
sclingo {v} :: (of geese) I squawk
sclopetum {n} [New Latin] :: rifle
sclopetum {n} [New Latin] :: gun, firearm (in general)
-sco {suffix} :: Forms inchoative verbs from existing verbs, meaning "to start to (verb), to begin to (verb)"
scobina {f} :: a rasp
scobis {f} :: sawdust, wood chips
Scodra {prop} {f} :: a town of Illyricum, situated on the southern shore of the lake Labeatis, now Shkodër or Scutari
Scoedius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name" famously held by:
Scoedius {prop} {m} :: Gaius Scoedius Natta Pinarius, a Roman consul
scolopax {f} :: woodcock
scolopendra {f} :: A kind of centipede
scolopendra {f} :: A kind of sea-fish
scolops {m} :: A fence, palisade
Scolus {prop} {f} :: a town of Boeotia situated along the course of the river Asopus
scolymos {m} :: An edible kind of thistle
scomber {m} :: mackerel
scomma {n} :: A teasing, taunting expression
scomma {n} :: A taunt, jeer, scoff
scopa {f} :: branch of a plant
scopa {f} :: [plural, in Classical Latin] broom, besom
scoparius {m} :: sweeper
scoparius {adj} [New Latin] :: Used as a specific epithet Of a broom
Scope {prop} {f} :: A small island off the coast of Cyprus
scopes {f} :: a kind of owl
scopio {m} :: The stalk or pedicle of grapes
scopo {v} :: I probe, look into, search
scopo {v} :: I brush or sweep away
scopula {f} :: diminutive of scōpa: small broom
scopulus {m} :: crag (projecting rock)
scopulus {m} :: rock (in/under the sea)
scopus {m} :: a target
scordion {n} :: a kind of medicinal plant
Scordisci {prop} {mp} :: A powerful tribe of Lower Pannonia
scordiscus {m} :: A saddle for horses
scoria {f} :: slag, dross, scoria
scorpaena {f} :: A scorpionfish
scorpio {m} :: a scorpion
scorpio {m} :: a kind of prickly sea-fish, possibly the scorpionfish or sculpin
scorpio {m} :: a kind of prickly plant
scorpio {m} [military] :: scorpion, a small catapult
scorpitis {f} :: A kind of gem resembling a scorpion
scorpius {m} :: a scorpion
scorpius {m} :: a kind of prickly sea-fish
scorpius {m} :: a kind of prickly plant
scorpius {m} [military] :: a scorpion, a small catapult
scortans {v} :: consorting with, or acting like a harlot
scortator {m} :: fornicator
scortatus {v} :: having been with a whore
scortea {f} :: a leather or hide garment, coat, or cloak
scortea {f} :: a leather bag or purse
scorteus {adj} :: made of hides or leather; leathern
scortor {v} :: I consort with, or like a harlot
scortum {n} :: a skin, hide
scortum {n} :: a harlot, prostitute
Scoti {prop} {m} :: the Irish; Gaelic-speaking people of Ireland and Scotland
Scoti {prop} {m} :: the Scots; the Scottish people of northern Britain
scotia {f} [architecture] :: scotia; a hollow molding in the base of a column
scotia {f} [architecture] :: gutter at the end of a cornice
Scotia {prop} {f} :: Scotland
scoticus {adj} :: Scottish
Scotti {prop} {m} :: alternative form of Scoti
Scotus {m} :: Gael; a person from Ireland or Scotland
Scotus {m} :: Scot (person from Scotland)
Scotusa {prop} {f} :: A town of Thessaly famous for its battles
scrapta {f} :: An epithet of a prostitute
scrautum {n} :: A quiver made of hide
screa {f} :: sputum, spittle
scriba {m} :: writer, scribe
scribendus {v} :: which is to be written
scribens {v} :: writing
scribillo {v} [New Latin] :: I scribble or write of trivial matters
scribo {v} :: I write
Scribonius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name" famously held by:
Scribonius {prop} {m} :: Gaius Scribonius Curio, a Roman statesman and orator
Scribonius {prop} {m} :: Scribonius Largus, a Roman physician
scrinium {n} :: case or chest for books or papers
scriptio {f} :: writing
scriptio {f} :: composition
scriptor {m} :: writer, author
scriptor {m} :: scribe
scriptorius {adj} :: writing (attributive)
scriptrix {f} :: female writer
scriptum {n} :: text; anything written
scriptura {f} :: a writing, something written
scriptura {f} :: a composition (act of writing)
scriptura {f} [Ecclesiastical Latin] :: a passage of scripture
scripturus {v} :: about to write
scriptus {v} :: written, having been written
scrobis {m} :: ditch, trench
scrobis {m} :: dike
scrofa {f} :: sow (female pig, especially one used for breeding)
scrofinus {adj} :: of or pertaining to a sow (female pig)
scrotum {n} [anatomy] :: scrotum
scrupulosus {adj} :: Full of sharp stones
scrupulosus {adj} :: rough, rugged
scrupulosus {adj} :: steep
scrupulosus {adj} :: exact, precise, anxious, careful, scrupulous
scrupulus {m} :: A small sharp or pointed stone
scrupulus {m} :: The twenty-fourth part of an ounce
scrupulus {m} [figuratively] :: Anxiety, uneasiness, solicitude, difficulty, doubt, scruple
scrupus {m} :: A rough or sharp stone
scrupus {m} [figuratively] :: Anxiety, uneasiness, solicitude
scruta {np} :: rubbish, broken trash
scrutandus {v} :: which is to be examined
scrutans {v} :: searching, probing, examining
scrutans {v} :: exploring, scanning, investigating, scrutinizing
scrutator {m} :: searcher, scrutinizer, examiner, investigator
scrutaturus {v} :: about to examine
scrutatus {v} :: examined
scrutinium {n} :: search, inquiry, investigation, scrutiny
scruto {v} :: I search, probe or examine
scruto {v} :: I explore, scan, investigate or scrutinize
scrutor {v} :: I search or examine thoroughly; I probe, investigate or scrutinize
scudicia {f} :: A kind of pickaxe or hoe
sculna {m} :: a mediator, arbiter, umpire
sculpens {v} :: carving
sculpo {v} :: I carve, chisel (in stone, metal, or wood); I fashion by sculpting
sculponeae {fp} :: An inferior kind of wooden shoe
sculptilis {adj} :: carved, engraved, sculpted
sculptor {m} :: stone-cutter, sculptor
sculptura {f} :: The act of cutting out or carving
sculptura {f} :: A figure carved or cut out, sculpture
sculpturatus {adj} :: sculptural
sculpturus {v} :: about to carve
sculptus {v} :: carved, sculpted
Scultenna {prop} {f} :: A river of Gallia Cisalpina, now the Panaro
scuma {f} [Medieval Latin] :: foam, froth
Scupi {prop} {mp} :: Skopje
scurra {m} :: elegant man about town, dandy, rake
scurra {m} :: jester, joker
scurrilis {adj} :: buffoonlike, scurrilous
scurrilitas {f} :: buffoonery
scutarius {adj} [Late Latin] :: of a shield, belonging to a shield
scutarius {m} :: shield-maker
scutatus {adj} :: armed with a scutum (long shield)
scutella {f} :: a small or shallow bowl, basin or dish
scutella {f} :: a small salver or tray
scutellaris {adj} :: saucer-shaped
scutellatus {adj} :: saucer-shaped
scutica {f} :: strap, lash, whip
scutifer {m} [Medieval Latin] :: squire, armiger
scutilus {adj} :: thin, slender
scutra {f} :: flat dish, platter, tray
scutula {f} :: square or diamond-shaped dish or platter
scutulatus {adj} :: diamond- or lozenge-shaped
scutulatus {adj} :: chequered
scutum {n} :: a shield, especially the scutum, the large oblong wooden shield carried by the Roman infantry
scutum {n} [by metonymy] :: shield-bearing soldiers
scutum {n} [figuratively] :: a defense, protection, shelter
Scydra {prop} {f} :: An ancient town of Emathia, situated between Tyrissa and Mieza
Scylaceum {prop} {n} :: A town on the eastern coast of Bruttium, now Squillace
Scylax {prop} {m} :: A Greek geographer born in Caryanda
Scylax {prop} {m} :: The chief tributary river of the Iris, now the Çekerek River
Scylla {prop} {f} :: Scylla (rock on the Italian coast)
Scylla {prop} {f} [Greek mythology] :: Scylla (a ravenous monster)
Scyllaeum {prop} {n} :: A promontory and town of Bruttium, situated at the entrance of the Sicilian strait, now Scilla
scymnus {m} :: A young animal, a cub, a whelp
scyphus {m} :: cup, goblet
scyphus {m} :: communion cup
Scyras {prop} {m} :: A river of Laconia
Scyros {prop} {f} :: One of the Sporades, situated east of Euboea
scytale {f} :: A cylinder with a strip of parchment wound around it on which a message is written, used for cryptography in ancient times
scytale {f} :: A type of snake
Scytalosagittipelliger {prop} {m} :: the Club-shaft-and-hide-bearer (epithet of Hercules)
Scythia {prop} {f} :: Scythia
scythicus {adj} :: Scythian
Scythopolis {f} :: A city of the Decapolis situated west of the Jordan River
s.d. {abbr} :: sub diē (under the day / date)
s.d. {abbr} :: sine diē (without day / date; undated)
se- {prefix} :: separately, astray
se- {prefix} :: without
se {pron} :: the accusative of the reflexive pronoun meaning himself, herself, itself, themselves
se {pron} :: the ablative of the reflexive pronoun meaning by himself, by herself, by itself, by themselves
seaborgium {n} :: seaborgium
sebaceus {m} :: tallow candle
Sebaste {prop} {f} :: A city of Samaria
sebax {adj} [New Latin] :: rich in tallow
sebboleth {n} :: shibboleth
Sebennytus {f} :: A town of Lower Egypt on the delta of the Nile
Sebinus {prop} {m} :: The Lake Iseo
sebum {n} :: tallow, grease
sebum {n} :: suet
sebum {n} :: hard animal fat
secale {n} :: rye, a kind of grain
secans {v} :: cutting
secans {v} :: cleaving, dividing
secans {v} [medicine] :: operating, amputating
secans {v} :: castrating
secans {v} [by extension] :: wounding, injuring
secedendus {v} :: which is to be withdrawn
secedens {v} :: withdrawing
secedo {v} :: I withdraw
secedo {v} :: I secede
secedo {v} :: I rebel
secernendus {v} :: which is to be severed
secernens {v} :: severing
secerno {v} :: I put apart, sunder, sever, separate
secerno {v} [figuratively] :: I disjoin, part, dissociate, separate
secerno {v} [figuratively] :: I distinguish, discern
secerno {v} [figuratively] :: I set aside, reject, exclude, pull aside
Secerrae {prop} {fp} :: a town of Hispania Tarraconensis situated on the road from Ruscino to Tarraco
secespita {f} :: A long iron knife used in sacrifices
secessio {f} :: The act of going aside (to consult); withdrawal
secessio {f} :: A political withdrawal or separation as a result of insurrection; a schism, secession
secessurus {v} :: about to withdraw
secessus {v} :: withdrawn
secessus {v} :: seceded
secessus {v} :: rebelled
secessus {m} :: withdrawal, solitude
secessus {m} :: privy, cesspool
sechellarus {adj} :: Seychelles (attributive)
sechellius {adj} :: Seychelles (attributive)
secius {adv} :: otherwise, none the less
seclum {n} :: alternative form of saeculum
seclusus {adj} :: remote
seco {v} :: I cut, cut off
seco {v} :: I cleave, divide
seco {v} [medicine] :: I operate, amputate, perform surgery
seco {v} :: I castrate
seco {v} [by extension] :: I wound, injure
seco {v} [figuratively] :: I hurt with my words
secor {v} :: I cut or sever
secor {v} :: I divide
secor {v} :: I detach
secretarius {m} [Medieval Latin] :: a privy councillor
secretarius {m} [Medieval Latin] :: a confidential clerk, scribe, or secretary
secretarius {m} [Medieval Latin] :: an officer charged with forestry duties, a forest official
secretarius {m} [Medieval Latin] :: a sacrist or sexton, a sacristan
secrete {adv} :: secretly, in secret, privately
secretio {f} :: separation
secretior {adj} :: separated (etc.) further
secreturus {v} :: about to sever
secretus {v} :: put apart, sundered, severed, separated, having been separated
secretus {v} [figuratively] :: disjoined, parted, dissociated, having been parted
secretus {v} [figuratively] :: distinguished, discerned, having been discerned
secretus {v} [figuratively] :: set apart, rejected, excluded, having been excluded
secretus {v} [figuratively] :: secluded, deserted, having been secluded
secretus {v} [figuratively] :: confided only to a few, secret, hidden
sectandus {v} :: about to follow, pursue or chase
sectans {v} :: attending, accompanying
sectans {v} :: pursuing, chasing
sectarius {adj} :: gelded, castrated
sectatio {f} :: pursuing, hunting
sectatio {f} :: emulation
sectator {m} :: follower, attendant, adherent
sectatus {v} :: followed, accompanied
sectatus {v} :: pursued, chased
sectilis {adj} :: divided
sectilis {adj} :: that may be cut into layers
sectio {f} :: cutting off or up
sectio {f} :: mowing
sectio {f} :: surgery
sectio {f} :: castration
sectio {f} :: division, section
sector {m} :: One who cuts or cuts off, cutter
sector {m} :: A purchaser or bidder at a sale of confiscated goods. (feminine: sectrix)
sector {v} :: I follow continually, attend, accompany
sector {v} :: I follow after, pursue, chase
sector {v} :: I seek after/out
sectrix {f} :: sectrix, which is a curve which can be used to divide an arbitrary angle by any integer
sectura {f} :: cut
sectura {f} :: cutting
sectus {v} :: cut (off)
sectus {v} :: divided
sectus {v} :: amputated
secubo {v} :: I sleep alone
secubo {v} :: I live alone
secula {f} :: a sickle
seculum {n} :: alternative form of saeculum
secum {adv} :: with itself, with himself, with herself, with itself, with themselves
secundandus {v} :: which is to be adapted
secundans {v} :: adapting
secundarius {adj} :: second-class, second-rate, of inferior quality
secundaturus {v} :: about to adapt
secundatus {v} :: adapted
secundior {adj} [nautical] :: more fair or favourable
secundissimus {adj} [nautical] :: Most or very fair or favourable
secundo {v} :: I adjust, adapt, accommodate
secundogenitura {f} [New Latin] :: secundogeniture
secundum {n} :: good luck, fortune, success
secundum {prep} :: according to
secundum {prep} :: after, next to
secundus {num} [ordinal] :: second, the ordinal number after prīmus (first) and before tertius (third)
secundus {adj} :: next, following
secundus {adj} :: second
secundus {adj} :: secondary
secundus {adj} :: subordinate
secundus {adj} [nautical] :: favourable, fair (of weather, seas)
secundus {adj} :: (military) fortunate, lucky, victorious, successful (of battle--secundis proeliis)
securiger {adj} [poetic] :: axe-bearing
securior {adj} :: more careless or negligent
securior {adj} :: more carefree
securior {adj} :: more fearless
securis {f} :: an axe, hatchet with a broad edge
securitas {f} :: security, safety
securus {adj} :: careless, negligent
securus {adj} :: unconcerned, untroubled, carefree
securus {adj} :: fearless
securus {adj} :: quiet, composed, serene
secus {adv} :: otherwise, to the contrary
secus {adv} :: differently
secus {prep} :: (= secundum) by, beside, along, on
secus {prep} :: according to, in proportion to
secus {n} :: sex
secutor {m} :: follower, pursuer
secutor {m} :: secutor, a kind of light-armed gladiator who fought with the retiarii (pursuing them)
secutuleia {f} :: prostitute
secutuleius {adj} :: following, running after
secuturus {v} :: about to follow
secutus {v} :: followed
secuutus {m} :: follower, pursuer
sed {conj} :: but
sedandus {v} :: which is to be settled
sedans {v} :: settling
sedatio {f} :: calming
sedatior {adj} :: calmer
sedaturus {v} :: about to settle
sedatus {v} :: allayed, calmed, appeased
sedatus {v} :: ended
sedecim {num} [cardinal] :: sixteen; 16
sedecimalis {adj} :: hexadecimal
sedecula {f} :: small seat or stool
sedens {v} :: seating, being seated
sedentarius {adj} :: sitting (attributive); sedentary
sedeo {v} :: I sit, I am seated
sedeo {v} :: I sit in an official seat; sit in council or court, hold court, preside
sedeo {v} :: I keep the field, remain encamped
sedeo {v} :: I settle or sink down, subside
sedeo {v} :: I sit still; remain, tarry, stay, abide, linger, loiter; sit around
sedeo {v} :: I hold or hang fast or firm; I am established
sedes {f} :: seat, chair
sedes {f} :: place, residence, settlement, habitation
Sedesclavus {prop} {m} :: given name cognate to Zdeslav
sedigitus {adj} :: having six fingers
Sedigitus {prop} {m} :: A Roman cognomen — famously held by:
Sedigitus {prop} {m} :: Volcatius Sedigitus, a Roman critic
sedile {n} :: seat, bench, stool, chair
sedimentum {n} :: A settling, sinking down, subsidence
seditio {f} :: insurrection, dissension, mutiny, sedition, rebellion
seditio {f} [by extension] :: discord, strife, quarrel, turmoil, dissension
seditiosissimus {adj} :: most or very mutinous etc
seditiosus {adj} :: mutinous
seditiosus {adj} :: quarrelsome, factious
seditiosus {adj} :: troubled
sedo {v} :: I allay, settle, still, calm, assuage or appease
sedo {v} :: I end, stop or stay
seducendus {v} :: which is to be led astray or seduced
seducens {v} :: leading astray
seducens {v} :: seducing
seduco {v} :: I lead astray
seduco {v} :: I seduce
seductio {f} :: separation
seductio {f} :: seduction
seductor {m} :: seducer
seductus {v} :: led astray
seductus {v} :: seduced
sedulitas {f} :: assiduity, zeal, sedulity
sedulo {adv} :: busily, zealously, purposely, designedly, carefully, diligently
sedulus {adj} :: diligent, industrious, zealous, unremitting, solicitous, assiduous, sedulous
sedum {n} :: The houseleek
Sedunum {prop} {n} :: Sion (city in modern Switzerland)
Sedusii {prop} {mp} :: A Germanic tribe mentioned by Caesar
seepensis {adj} :: Inhabiting a seafloor seep
SEG {prop} {n} :: initialism of w:Supplementum Epigraphicum Graecum
seges {f} :: a cornfield
seges {f} [by extension] :: the standing corn, growing corn, crop
seges {f} [by extension] :: a field, ground, soil; arable land
seges {f} [figuratively] :: a crop, fruit, produce, result, profit
seges {f} [figuratively] :: a thicket, forest, multitude
Segessera {prop} {f} :: A town of Gallia Belgica situated near Andematunnum
Segesta {prop} {f} :: An ancient city in Sicily, founded by the Elymian
Segestes {prop} {m} :: A chieftain of the Cherusci and opponent of Arminius
segestre {n} :: A covering to protect goods from the weather
Seggera {prop} {f} :: A town of Africa mentioned in the Antonine Itinerary
Segida {prop} {f} :: An ancient city in Hispania Baetica
Segimerus {prop} {m} :: Brother of Segestes and one of the leader of the Cherusci
Segisamo {prop} {m} :: A town of the Turmogidi in Hispania Tarraconensis
segmen {n} :: shred (piece cut off)
segmentum {n} :: a cutting, cut; slice, piece
segmentum {n} :: a segment, strip or zone (of the earth)
segmentum {n} [in the plural] :: trimmings, bands, flounces
segnior {adj} :: slower
segnior {adj} :: lazier
segnis {adj} :: slow, tardy, torpid, inactive, unenergetic, lazy
segniter {adv} :: slowly, lazily
segnitia {f} :: sloth, slowness, tardiness, sluggishness, inactivity
segnitissime {adv} :: superlative of segniter
segnitius {adv} :: comparative of segniter
Segobriga {prop} {f} :: the capital city of the Celtiberians in Hispania Tarraconensis
Segodunum {prop} {n} :: The chief town of the Ruteni in Aquitania, now Rodez
Segosa {prop} {f} :: A town of Aquitania situated on the road from Burdigala to Aquae Tarbellicae
Segovax {prop} {m} :: A king of Kent at the time of Caesar
segregandus {v} :: which is to be separated
segregans {v} :: separating
segregatim {adv} :: apart, separately
segregaturus {v} :: about to separate
segregatus {v} :: separated
segregatus {v} :: removed
segregatus {v} :: segregated
segrego {v} :: I separate
segrego {v} :: I remove
segrego {v} :: I segregate
Segulius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name" famously held by:
Segulius {prop} {m} :: Segulius Labeo, a Roman man mentioned by Cicero
Segusiavi {prop} {mp} :: A tribe of Gallia Lugdunensis. In their territory was founded Lugdunum
Segusio {prop} {m} :: A city of Gallia Transpadana situated in the valley of the Duria, now Susa
Segustero {prop} {m} :: A town of Gallia Narbonensis situated on the right bank of the Druentia, now Sisteron
segutilum {n} [geology] :: A kind of earth, which was supposed to indicate the presence of native gold
Seia {prop} {f} [Roman god] :: The goddess who presided over the sowing
seipse {pron} :: he himself (she herself etc.)
seiunctim {adv} :: separately
seiuncturus {v} :: about to separate
seiunctus {v} :: separated
seiungendus {v} :: which is to be separated
seiungens {v} :: separating
seiungo {v} :: I separate, sever or disunite
seiungo {v} :: I exclude
Seius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name" famously held by:
Seius {prop} {m} :: Lucius Seius Strabo, a Roman prefect
sejunctim {adv} :: alternative form of seiunctim
sejuncturus {v} :: alternative form of seiuncturus
sejunctus {v} :: alternative form of seiunctus
sejungendus {v} :: alternative form of seiungendus
sejungens {v} :: alternative form of seiungens
sejungo {v} :: alternative form of seiungo
Sel {prop} {?} :: A city in Hispania Baetica
Selacosa {prop} {f} :: An island of the Saronic Gulf near the promontory of Spiraeum
selago {f} :: A plant resembling the savin
Selambina {prop} {f} :: A town of Hispania Baetica situated between Sex and Abdera
Selas {prop} {m} :: A river of Messenia flowing into the sea near Pylus
selectio {f} :: The act of choosing out or selecting; selection, choice
selecturus {v} :: about to select
selectus {v} :: picked or chosen out, selected, culled, having been selected
Selemnus {prop} {m} :: A river of Achaia flowing into the sea near the promontory of Rhium
selenites {m} :: Crystalline gypsum, selenite
selenium {n} [New Latin] :: selenium
Selenium {prop} {m} :: given name, character in the play Cistellaria of Plautus
Seleucia {prop} {f} :: Any of several cities in the ancient Middle East, including:
Seleucia {prop} {f} :: Seleucia ad Tigrim, the capital of the Seleucid Empire
Seleucia ad Tigrim {prop} {f} :: Seleucia-on-Tigris or Seleucia on the Tigris, the capital of the Seleucid Empire
Seleucus {prop} {m} :: the name of several kings of Syria (their ancestor, Seleucus Nicator, a general of Alexander the Great after the latter’s death founded the kingdom of the Seleucidae)
Seleucus {prop} {m} :: the name of a mathematician and confidant of Vespasian
Seleucus {prop} {m} :: the name of a servant of Quintus Lepta
Seleucus {prop} {m} :: the name of a player on the cithern
Selge {prop} {f} :: A city of Pisidia situated on the southern slope of Mount Taurus
Selgovae {mp} :: A tribe of Britannia mentioned by Ptolemy
seligendus {v} :: which is to be selected
seligens {v} :: selecting
seligo {v} :: I separate by culling out; pick or choose out, select, cull
Selinus {prop} {f} :: Selinunte
sella {f} :: seat, chair
sella {f} :: sedan chair
sella {f} :: saddle
sella {f} :: stool
Sellasia {prop} {f} :: a town of Laconia situated on the valley of the Oenus
sellatus {adj} :: saddled
Selleis {prop} {m} :: A river of Elis mentioned by Homer
Selleis {prop} {m} :: A river of Sicyonia mentioned by Strabo
Sellium {prop} {n} :: A town of Lusitania situated north of Scalabis
Sellius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name"
Selymbria {prop} {f} :: a town of Thrace situated on the Propontis
sem- {prefix} :: Prevocalic form form of sēmi-
sembella {f} :: A half libella
Semei {prop} {m} [Bible] :: Shimei
Semeias {prop} {m} [Biblical] :: Shemaiah
semel {adv} :: once, a single time
semel furibundus, semper furibundus praesumitur {phrase} [law] :: Once shown to be insane, always presumed to be insane
semel pro semper {idiom} [idiomatic] :: once and for all
semen {n} :: seed (of plants)
semen {n} :: semen
semen {n} :: graft
semen {n} :: offspring
semen {n} :: cause
semen {n} [poetic] :: seed (of the elements of other bodies (of fire, water, stones, etc.))
semenstris {adj} :: half-yearly
semenstris {adj} :: lasting six months
sementis {f} :: sowing, planting (action or season)
semestris {adj} :: of or pertaining to a period of six months; biannually; semestral
semet {pron} :: oneself, himself, herself, itself,
semetipse {pron} :: he himself
semetipse {pron} :: she herself
semetipse {pron} :: it itself
semi- {prefix} :: half
semianimis {adj} :: half-alive
semibarbarus {adj} :: semibarbaric
semicaudatus {adj} :: half/partially-tailed
semicintium {n} :: narrow girdle
semicintium {n} :: narrow apron
semicirculus {m} :: semicircle
semicombustus {adj} :: half-burned, half-consumed
semiconfectus {adj} :: half-made, half-constructed
semidormito {v} [Late Latin] :: I am half-asleep
semifer {adj} :: half-beast, such as of a centaur, satyr or Sphinx
semifer {adj} :: half-wild, half-savage
semiformis {adj} :: half-formed, semiform
semigrandus {v} :: which is to be migrated
semigrans {v} :: migrating
semigraturus {v} :: about to migrate
semigratus {v} :: migrated
semigro {v} :: I go away
semihians {adj} :: half-open
semihomo {m} :: a half-human, half-beast
semihora {f} :: half-hour (half an hour)
semilautus {adj} :: half-washed
semimadidus {adj} :: moist, damp (half-wet)
semimarinus {adj} :: half in the sea
semimas {m} :: a hermaphrodite
semimas {m} :: an emasculate
semiminima {f} [music] :: crotchet [British], quarter note [US]
seminalis {adj} :: seed (attributive)
seminalis {adj} :: seminal
seminandus {v} :: which is to be sown or planted
seminans {v} :: planting, sowing
seminarista {m} :: a seminarian
seminarista {m} :: a seminarist
seminarista {m} :: one who attends seminars
seminarium {n} :: seminary
seminarium {n} :: breeding ground
seminarium {n} :: plant nursery; arboretum
seminarium {n} :: nursery or daycare for children
seminarius {m} :: seminarian
seminatus {v} :: planted, sown
seminex {adj} :: half-dead
seminiger {adj} [New Latin] :: half-black
seminiverbius {m} :: babbler (one who babbles)
semino {v} :: I plant, sow
seminudus {adj} :: half-naked, seminude
semiplenus {adj} :: half-full
semipunctatus {adj} [New Latin] :: semipunctate
Semiramis {prop} {f} :: Semiramis
semirasus {adj} :: half-shaved
semirotundus {adj} :: half-round, semicircular
Semirus {prop} {m} :: A small river of Bruttium, now called Simeri
semirutus {adj} :: half-demolished
semis {m} :: a half, a half-unit
semis {m} :: a coin worth half an ās
semisomnus {adj} :: half-asleep, drowsy
semita {f} :: narrow way, footpath
semitarius {adj} :: related to footpaths, lanes, byways, etc. (attributive)
semitarius {adj} :: fond of byways
semiticus {adj} :: Semitic
semitorquatus {adj} :: half-collared
semiustilandus {v} :: alternative form of semustulandus
semiustilans {v} :: alternative form of semustulans
semiustilaturus {v} :: alternative form of semustulaturus
semiustilatus {v} :: alternative form of semustulatus
semiustilo {v} :: alternative form of semustulo
semiustulandus {v} :: alternative form of semustulandus
semiustulans {v} :: alternative form of semustulans
semiustulaturus {v} :: alternative form of semustulaturus
semiustulatus {v} :: alternative form of semustulatus
semiustulo {v} :: alternative form of semustulo
semiustus {adj} :: alternative form of semustus
semivivus {adj} :: half-alive (almost dead)
Semo {prop} {m} [Old Latin] :: An ancient god presiding over crops
Semo {prop} {m} :: An epithet of Sancus
Semonia {prop} {f} [Roman god] :: a goddess of the Romans that presided over the crops
semoturus {v} :: about to remove
semotus {v} :: removed
semotus {v} :: remote, distant, retired
semovendus {v} :: which is to be removed
semovens {v} :: removing
semoveo {v} :: I move apart, put aside, remove, separate, part
semper {adv} :: always
semper eadem {phrase} :: "Ever the same", or "always the same"
semper fidelis {phrase} :: always faithful
semper paratus {phrase} :: Always ready
sempervirens {adj} :: always flourishing or vigorous
sempervirens {adj} [of plants] :: evergreen
sempiternitas {f} :: perpetuity, eternity
sempiternus {adj} :: everlasting, perpetual, eternal
Sempronius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name"
semustulandus {v} :: which is to be partially burnt
semustulans {v} :: partially burning
semustulaturus {v} :: about to partially burn
semustulatus {v} :: partially burnt
semustulo {v} :: I half/partially burn
semustus {adj} :: singed (half-burnt)
Sena {prop} {f} :: a city in the interior of Etruria, now Siena
Sena {prop} {f} :: a small river in Picenum, now Nevola
senaculum {n} [originally] :: place in the Forum for meetings of the Roman Senate
senaculum {n} :: a council hall of the Senate
Senagallia {prop} {f} :: A city of Umbria sitated on the Adriatic coast between Ancon and Pisaurum
senape {n} :: alternative spelling of sināpi
senapis {f} :: alternative form of sināpi
senapium {n} [Medieval Latin] :: alternative form of sināpi
senarius {adj} :: Containing or consisting of six things
senarius {adj} :: senary
senator {m} :: senator, member of the Roman Senate
senatorius {adj} :: senatorial, of or pertaining to a member of the Roman Senate
senatorius {adj} :: in the Senate
senatrix {f} :: female senator
senatus {m} :: the senate or parliament; the Roman Senate
Seneca {prop} {m} :: Seneca (Roman philosopher)
senecio {m} :: an old man
senecio {m} :: groundsel
Senecio {prop} {m} :: A Roman cognomen — famously held by:
Senecio {prop} {m} :: Herennius Senecio, a Roman writer
senecta {f} :: old age
senectus {adj} :: aged, very old
senectus {f} :: old age
senegalensis {adj} :: Senegalese
Senegalia {prop} {f} :: Senegal
senescens {v} :: ageing
senescens {v} :: decaying, declining etc
senesco {v} :: I become aged, grow old, age
senesco {v} [by extension] :: I decay or diminish in strength, grow weak, weaken; waste away, wane, decline, dwindle
senesco {v} [figuratively, of an occupation] :: I linger too long
senex {adj} [usually, of a person] :: old, aged
senex {mf} :: old person, old man
seni {num} [distributive] :: six each
Senia {prop} {f} :: a city of Liburnia situated on the road from Aquileia to Siscia, now Senj or Segna
senilis {adj} :: of or pertaining to old people; aged, senile
senilissime {adv} :: superlative of senīliter
seniliter {adv} :: in the manner of an old person
senilius {adv} :: comparative of senīliter
senio {f} :: The number six on a die
senior {adj} :: older, elder; rather old
senium {n} :: feebleness of age, decline, debility
senium {n} [rare] :: old man
senium {n} :: peevishness, chagrin, mortification, grief
Sennacherib {prop} {m} :: A king of Assyria
Sennates {prop} {m} :: A Celtic tribe of Aquitania mentioned by Pliny
Sennius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name", famously held by:
Sennius {prop} {m} :: Sennius Sabinus, a Roman proconsul
Senones {prop} {m} :: a Gaulish tribe
sensatio {f} :: understanding, knowledge, intelligence
sensatus {adj} :: sensible, intelligent, gifted with sense
sensibilis {adj} :: perceptible, sensible (that can be perceived by the senses)
sensibilis {adj} :: detectable
sensibilitas {f} :: sense, meaning (of words)
sensibilitas {f} :: sensibility
sensibiliter {adv} :: perceptibly
sensiculus {m} :: short sentence
sensifer {adj} :: that produces a sensation
sensificus {adj} :: producing sensation
sensim {adv} :: gradually; slowly; gently
sensitivus {adj} :: sensitive
sensitivus {adj} :: detectable, perceivable
sensualis {adj} :: pertaining to sense, endowed with feeling
sensualitas {f} [Late Latin] :: ability to sense
sensu lato {adv} :: In the broad sense
sensurus {v} :: about to feel; perceive with the senses
sensurus {v} :: about to perceive: notice mentally
sensus {v} :: felt, perceived with the senses, having felt (with the hands)
sensus {v} :: perceived: noticed mentally, having perceived
sensus {v} :: having had an opinion, having felt emotion
sensus {m} :: perception, capability of feeling, ability to perceive
sensus {m} :: a feeling, sentiment
sensus {m} [poetic] :: understanding, reason
sensu stricto {adv} :: In the narrow sense; narrowly
sententia {f} :: opinion, thought, feeling
sententia {f} :: purpose, determination, will, decision
sententia {f} :: vote, sentence, judgement
sententia {f} [of words or discourse] :: sense, meaning, signification, idea, notion
sententiose {adv} :: pithily
sententiosissime {adv} :: superlative of sententiōse
sententiosius {adv} :: comparative of sententiōse
sententiosus {adj} :: pithy, sententious
senticetum {n} :: a thicket of briers
sentiendus {v} :: which is to be felt; perceived with the senses
sentiendus {v} :: which is to be perceived: noticed mentally
sentiens {v} :: feeling, perceiving with the senses
sentiens {v} :: perceiving: noticing mentally
sentiens {v} :: having an opinion, feeling emotion
sentimentum {n} :: feeling, opinion, sentiment
sentina {f} [nautical] :: bilgewater
sentina {f} :: dregs (of society)
Sentinum {prop} {n} :: A city of Umbria situated not far from the sources of the Aesis
sentio {v} :: I feel; I perceive with the senses
sentio {v} :: I perceive: I notice mentally
sentio {v} :: I have an opinion; I feel an emotion
sentis {f} :: thorn (bush), brier, bramble
Sentius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name" famously held by:
Sentius {prop} {m} :: Gaius Sentius Saturninus, a Roman consul
sentosus {adj} :: thorny
sentus {adj} :: thorny
sentus {adj} :: rough, rugged
senus {adj} :: six each
Senus {prop} {m} :: A river in the land of the Sinae, probably the Saigon River
Senus {prop} {m} :: A river of Hibernia mentioned by Ptolemy, probably the River Shannon
seorsum {adv} :: separately
seorsus {adj} :: sundered, separate, apart
sepalum {n} [New Latin] :: sepal
separ {adj} :: separate, different
separabilis {adj} :: separable
separabilitas {f} :: separability
separandus {v} :: which is to be divided, distinguished, separated
separatim {adv} :: apart, separately, asunder
separatio {f} :: severing, separation
separatio {f} :: division
separatior {adj} :: more divided etc
separatus {v} :: divided
separatus {v} :: distinguished
separatus {v} :: separated
separo {v} :: I divide
separo {v} :: I distinguish
separo {v} :: I separate
sepeleo {v} :: alternative form of sepelio
sepelibilis {adj} :: That may be or is capable of being buried
sepelibilis {adj} [figuratively] :: That may be or is capable of being hidden or concealed; concealable
sepeliendus {v} :: which is to be buried
sepeliendus {v} :: which is to be used for a funeral
sepeliens {v} :: burying, interring
sepeliens {v} :: burning on a pyre, cremating
sepeliens {v} [figuratively] :: destroying, ruining, overwhelming
sepelio {v} :: I bury, inter
sepelio {v} :: I burn on a funeral pyre
sepelio {v} [figuratively] :: I destroy, ruin, overwhelm
sepes {f} :: hedge, fence
sepia {f} :: a cuttlefish
sepia {f} :: the secretion of a cuttlefish used as ink
sepiendus {v} :: alternative form of saepiendus
sepiens {v} :: alternative form of saepiens
sepio {v} :: alternative form of saepio
Sepiussa {prop} {f} :: An island of the Aegean Sea
seplasium {n} :: a perfume sold in Capua
seponendus {v} :: which is to be disregarded
seponens {v} :: disregarding
sepono {v} :: I put aside, banish
sepono {v} :: I disregard
sepono {v} :: I isolate
sepono {v} :: I reserve
sepositurus {v} :: about to disregard
sepositus {v} :: disregarded, isolated, reserved
Sepphoris {f} :: A town of Galilee situated near Nazareth
Seppius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name", famously held by:
Seppius {prop} {m} :: Seppius Lesius, a meddix at Capua
seps {m} :: A kind of snake, whose bite occasioned putrefaction
seps {m} :: An insect, perhaps the woodlouse or centipede
septangulus {adj} :: heptagonal
septem {num} [cardinal] :: seven; 7
september {adj} :: of September
septemdecim {num} [cardinal] :: alternative form of septendecim
septemgeminus {adj} :: sevenfold
Septempeda {prop} {f} :: a town of Picenum situated on the upper valley of the river Potentia, now San Severino Marche
septemplex {adj} :: sevenfold
septempliciter {adv} :: sevenfold
septemvir {m} :: member of a board of seven men (in plural, the board itself)
septemviralis {adj} :: septemviral (of or relating to the septemvirs)
septenarius {adj} :: Containing or consisting of seven things
septenarius {adj} :: septenary
septendecim {num} [cardinal] :: seventeen; 17
septeni {num} [distributive] :: seven each; seven at a time
septennis {adj} :: alternative form of septuennis
septennium {n} :: alternative spelling of septuennium
septentrio {m} :: Ursa Major, Charles' Wain
septentrio {m} :: Ursa Minor, the constellation including the most recent pole star
septentrio {m} :: The north
septentrio {m} :: Borealis or Boreas, the north wind
septentrionalis {adj} :: northern
septentrionanus {adj} :: septentrional, northern
septicaemia {f} :: septicemia
Septicius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name" famously held by:
Septicius {prop} {m} :: Septicius Clarus, a friend of Pliny
septicollis {adj} :: seven-hilled, standing on seven hills, a reference to Rome
septicus {adj} :: septic
septicus {adj} :: putrefying
septiens {adv} :: alternative form of septies
septies {adv} :: seven times
septifariam {adv} :: sevenfold
septimana {f} [Late Latin] :: week
Septimanca {prop} {f} :: A town of the Vaccaei in Hispania Tarraconensis
septimanus {adj} :: of or pertaining to the seventh in a series
Septimius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name" famously held by:
Septimius {prop} {m} :: Septimius Severus, a Roman emperor
septimplex {adj} :: alternative form of septemplex
Septimuleius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name" famously held by:
Septimuleius {prop} {m} :: Lucius Septimuleius, the murderer of Gaius Gracchus
septimus {num} [ordinal] :: seventh
septingeni {num} [distributive] :: seven hundred each; seven hundred at a time
septingentesimus {num} [ordinal] :: seven hundredth
septingenti {num} [cardinal] :: seven hundred; 700
septipes {adj} :: seven-foot: excessively tall, giant
septuagenarius {adj} :: septuagenarian, of or relating to the number seventy, containing seventy
septuagenarius {adj} :: seventy years (70–79) old; (substantive) a man of seventy, a septuagenarian
septuageni {num} [distributive] :: seventy each; seventy at a time
septuagesimus {num} [ordinal] :: seventieth
septuagies {adv} :: seventy times
septuaginta {num} [cardinal] :: seventy; 70
septuennis {adj} :: seven-year-old
septuennium {n} :: septennium, †septenniad [a period of seven years]
septum {n} :: alternative form of saeptum
septuplum {n} :: septuple
septuplum {n} :: seven times as much
septurus {v} :: alternative form of saepturus
septus {v} :: alternative form of saeptus
sepulchrum {n} :: alternative form of sepulcrum
sepulcralis {adj} :: sepulchral; pertaining to a tomb or funeral
sepulcretum {n} :: cemetery
sepulcrum {n} :: grave, burial place
sepulcrum {n} :: tomb, sepulchre
Sepullius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name" famously held by:
Sepullius {prop} {m} :: Publius Sepullius Macer, a Roman moneyer
sepultor {m} :: One who buries; burier
sepultura {f} :: A burial, interment, a sepulchering
sepultura adficio {v} :: alternative form of sepultūrā afficiō
sepultura afficio {v} :: I bury in a grave, I inter
sepulturarius {adj} :: Of or relating to a burial or funeral; funereal
sepulturus {v} :: about to bury
sepultus {v} :: buried, interred, having been buried
sepultus {v} :: burned on a funeral pyre, having been cremated
sepultus {v} [figuratively] :: destroyed, ruined, having been overwhelmed
seq. {v} :: abbreviation of sequēns
seq {v} :: alternative form of seq.
sequacitas {f} :: pursuit
sequacitas {f} :: pliability, ductility, flexibility
sequacitas {f} :: tractability
Sequana {prop} {m} :: the Seine
sequax {adj} :: following, pursuing, sequacious
sequax {adj} :: pliable, ductile, flexible (of materials)
sequax {adj} :: tractable
sequendus {v} :: which is to be followed
sequens {v} :: following
sequentia {f} :: sequence, succession
sequestre {n} :: depository
sequestre {n} :: escrow
sequestro {v} :: I surrender (give up for safe keeping)
sequestro {v} :: I sequestrate
sequestro {v} :: I separate, remove
sequor {v} [with accusative] :: I follow, come or go after
sequutus {m} :: alternative form of secuutus
Ser. {prop} {m} :: praenominal abbreviation of Servius
sera {f} :: a bar for fastening doors
Serachi {prop} {mp} :: A tribe which dwelt near the Sea of Azov
serandus {v} :: which is to be fastened, which is to be barred, which is to be bolted
serans {v} :: fastening, barring, bolting
Serantis {prop} {n} :: A castellum of the tribe of the Seurri of Gallaecia, Hispania Tarraconensis
seraphicus {adj} [Medieval Latin] :: angelic, seraphic
seraphim {mp} :: The seraphim, a choir of angels
seraphin {mp} :: alternative spelling of seraphīm
serapias {f} :: a kind of plant also called orchis
Serapis {prop} {m} :: Serapis, an Egyptian god
seraturus {v} :: about to fasten, about to bar, about to bolt
seratus {v} :: fastened, having been fastened, barred, having been barred, bolted, having been bolted
Serbi {prop} {mp} :: A tribe of Sarmatia mentioned by Pliny and Ptolemy
Serbia {prop} {f} :: Serbia
serbicus {adj} :: Serbian
serbocroaticus {adj} :: Serbo-Croatian
Serdica {prop} {f} :: a city of Moesia, now Sofia
serendus {v} :: which is to be sown, which is to be planted
serendus {v} :: (of persons) which is to be begotten, which is to be brought forth, which is to be produced
serendus {v} :: which is to be bound together; which is to be interwoven, which is to be entwined
serenitas {f} :: serenity; fine weather
serenitas {f} [figuratively] :: favourable conditions
sereno {v} :: I clear up, brighten, lighten
serens {v} :: sowing, planting
serens {v} :: (of persons) begetting, bringing forth, producing
serens {v} :: binding together; interweaving, entwining
serenus {adj} :: Clear, fair, bright, serene, tranquil
serenus {adj} :: That clears the sky or brings fair weather
serenus {adj} [figuratively] :: Cheerful, glad, joyous
Seres {prop} {mp} [usually plural] :: The northern Chinese people reached via the overland Silk Road to Chang'an (Xi'an), unknown at the time to be related to the Sinae reached via the maritime Silk Road to Panyu (Guangzhou)
seresco {v} :: I become dry
Serestus {prop} {m} [Roman mythology] :: The name of a Trojan who followed Aeneas
Seretium {prop} {n} :: A town of Dalmatia mentioned by Pliny
Sergius {prop} {m} :: given name
seria {f} :: large earthenware jar
Seria {prop} {f} :: an ancient town of the Turdetani, in Hispania Baetica
seriatus {adj} [New Latin] :: seriate
serica {n} :: silk garments, silks
sericarius {adj} :: silk (fabric) (attributive)
sericatus {adj} :: dressed in silk
sericeus {adj} :: alternative form of sericus
sericum {n} :: Chinese goods, but especially silk
sericus {adj} :: Of or pertaining to the Seres or the Chinese
sericus {adj} [by extension] :: Made of silk, silken
series {f} :: a row
series {f} :: a succession
series {f} :: a series
series {f} :: a chain
seriosus {adj} :: serious
Seriphus {prop} {f} :: Serifos, one of the Cyclades
Serippo {prop} {f} :: An ancient city in Hispania Baetica
seris {f} :: a kind of chicory
serissime {adv} :: superlative of sērō
serius {adj} :: grave, earnest, serious
serius {adj} :: (figurative) late, tardy, belated
serius {adv} :: comparative of sērō
serm. {m} :: abbreviation of sermō
sermo {m} :: a conversation, discussion
sermo {m} :: a rumor, diction, speech, talk, discourse
sermo {m} :: a language, manner of speaking
sermocinans {v} :: talking, parleying, conversing, communing, discoursing
sermocinatio {f} :: conversation, disputation, discussion
sermocinaturus {v} :: about to converse
sermocinatus {v} :: conversed
sermocinor {v} :: I talk, parley, converse, commune, discourse
sermonor {v} :: alternative form of sermōcinor
sermunculus {m} :: rumour
sermunculus {m} :: tittle-tattle
Sermyle {prop} {f} :: A town of Chalcidice, situated between Galepsus and Mecyberna
sero {v} :: I sow, plant
sero {v} [of persons] :: I beget, bring forth, produce
sero {v} [figuratively] :: I found, establish; scatter, spread, disseminate; propagate; excite; cause, produce
sero {v} :: I join or bind together; plait, interweave, interlace, entwine
sero {v} [figuratively] :: I join, interweave, connect; combine, compose, contrive
sero {v} :: I fasten (with a bolt), bar, bolt
sero {adv} :: At a late hour, late, tardily
sero {adv} :: Too late
serotinus {adj} :: late (ripening etc)
serotinus {adj} :: evening (attributive)
Serpa {prop} {f} :: a town of Hispania Baetica on the river Anas
serpedo {f} [pathology] :: erysipelas
serpens {mf} :: A serpent, snake
serpens {mf} [constellation] :: either Draco or Serpens
serpens {mf} :: A louse
serpens {mf} :: Any creeping animal
serpens {v} :: creeping, crawling
serpentinus {adj} :: serpentine; of or pertaining to a serpent or snake
serpentipes {adj} :: serpent-footed
serpo {v} :: I creep, crawl, move slowly
serpyllum {n} :: wild thyme
serra {f} :: a saw (tool)
serra {f} :: a kind of sawfish
serra {f} [military] :: a serrated battle order
serracum {n} :: alternative form of sarracum
serrago {f} :: sawdust
serrans {v} :: sawing
Serranus {prop} {m} :: A Roman cognomen — famously held by:
Serranus {prop} {m} :: Aulus Atilius Serranus, a Roman consul
Serranus {prop} {m} [Roman mythology] :: A warrior and ally of Turnus
Serrapilli {prop} {mp} :: A tribe of Pannonia mentioned by Pliny
serrata {f} :: germander
serratus {v} :: sawn (into pieces)
serratus {adj} :: serrated
Serretes {prop} {m} :: A tribe of Pannonia, mentioned by Pliny
Serrhium {prop} {n} :: A mountain and town of Thrace
Serri {prop} {mp} :: A tribe of Sarmatia mentioned by Pliny
serro {v} :: I saw up, or to pieces
serrula {f} :: small saw
serrulatus {adj} [New Latin] :: serrulate
Sertorius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name" famously held by:
Sertorius {prop} {m} :: Quintus Sertorius, a Roman general
sertum {n} :: wreath
serturus {v} :: about to bind together; about to interweave, about to entwine
sertus {v} :: bound together, having been bound together; interwoven, having been interwoven, entwined, having been entwined
serum {n} :: whey
serus {adj} :: late, too late
serus {adj} :: slow, tardy
serva {f} :: a female slave
servandus {v} :: which is to be maintained, saved etc
servans {v} :: maintaining, saving etc
servator {m} :: watcher, observer
servator {m} :: preserver, saviour
servaturus {v} :: about to maintain, save etc
servatus {v} :: maintained, saved, kept
Servia {prop} {f} :: alt form Serbia
serviendus {v} :: which is to be served
serviens {v} :: serving, (as a servant or slave)
serviens {v} :: being devoted to, subject to
serviens {m} :: a sergeant
serviens {m} :: a servant
serviens ad arma {m} [Medieval Latin] :: a sergeant-at-arms
serviens ad clavam {m} [Medieval Latin] :: a sergeant at mace
serviens ad legem {m} [Medieval Latin] :: a sergeant at law
servilis {adj} :: slave (attributive); slavish
servilis {adj} :: servile
Servilius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name" famously held by:
Servilius {prop} {m} :: Quintus Servilius Ahala, a Roman dictator
Servilius {adj} :: of or pertaining to the gens Servilia
servio {v} :: (with dative) I am a slave to; I serve
servio {v} :: (with dative) I am devoted to, subject to
servitium {n} :: slavery, servitude
servitium {n} :: slaves (collectively)
servitudo {f} [rare] :: servitude, slavery
serviturus {v} :: about to serve etc
servitus {f} :: slavery, servitude
servitus in faciendo consistere nequit {phrase} [Roman law] :: Literally “an easement cannot continue in obliging (an action).” The owner of a property to which an easement was attached could not be forced to perform any actions by that easement
Servius {prop} {m} :: praenomen
servo {v} :: I maintain, keep
servo {v} :: I protect, keep, guard, watch over
servo {v} :: I save
servo {v} :: I preserve, store, keep
servo {v} [figurative] :: I permit, allow
servolus {m} :: young (or worthless) slave
servulus {m} :: young slave
servus {m} :: a servant
servus {m} :: a serf
servus {m} :: a slave
servus {adj} :: slavish, servile
servus {adj} [of lands, buildings] :: subject or liable to servitude
servus poenae {m} :: penal slave, a man sentenced to slavery for a crime
sesaminus {adj} :: sesame (attributive)
Sesamum {prop} {n} :: A town of Paphlagonia mentioned by Pliny
sesceni {num} [distributive] :: six hundred each; six hundred at a time
sescentesimus {num} [ordinal] :: six hundredth
sescenti {num} [cardinal] :: six hundred; 600
sescuncia {f} :: One and a half unciae
sescuncia {f} :: One eighth (of a whole)
sese {pron} :: the accusative of the reflexive pronoun meaning himself, herself, itself, themselves
sese {pron} :: the ablative of the reflexive pronoun meaning by himself, by herself, by itself, by themselves
seselis {f} :: saxifrage, hartwort, seseli (likely including a hotchpotch of Apiaceae, of the genera Seseli, Tordylium, Bupleurum, Saxifraga, no more and no less than the Greek name)
Sesostris {prop} {m} :: A king of Egypt
sesqui- {prefix} :: 1½; 1½ times
sesqui- {prefix} :: Increased by 50%
sesqui {adv} [hapax legomenon] :: alternative form of sēsqui-: 1½ times; increased by 50%
sesquidies {m} [New Latin] :: a day and a half, one-and-a-half days
sesquidiurnus {adj} [New Latin] :: occurring once every day and a half (thirty-six hours), sesquidiurnal
sesquihora {f} :: an hour and a half
sesquipedalis {adj} :: A foot and a half, half a yard (attributive or long)
sesquipedalis {adj} :: Excessively long (of speeches)
sessilifolius {adj} :: sessile-leafed
sessilis {adj} :: suitable as a seat
sessilis {adj} [of plants] :: that is low-growing; dwarf
sessilis {adj} [as a taxonomic epithet] :: sessile
sessio {f} :: a sitting
sessio {f} :: a seat, place to sit
sessio {f} :: an idle sitting, loitering
sessio {f} :: a discussion session
Sessites {prop} {m} :: A river of Gallia Cisalpina that flows into the Padus near Vercellae, now the Sesia
sessor {m} :: inhabitant, resident
sessor {m} :: sitter, as at a theatre
sessor {m} :: rider, as upon a horse
sessum {v} :: seated, having been seated
sessurus {v} :: about to sit, about to be seated
sessus {v} :: seated, having been seated
sessus {m} :: a sitting
sestertium {n} :: alternative form of sestertius
sestertius {m} :: sesterce (small coin worth 2 and a half asses)
sestertius {m} :: two and a half [only in certain phrases]
Sestinum {prop} {n} :: A town of Umbria situated not far from the sources of the Pisaurus
Sestus {prop} {f} :: an important city of Chersonesus in Thrace, situated opposite to Abydos
set {conj} :: alternative form of sed
seta {f} :: alternative form of saeta ("bristle")
Setantii {prop} {mp} :: A tribe of Britannia mentioned by Ptolemy
Setheries {prop} {m} :: A river of Sarmatia that flows into the eastern coast of the Black Sea
Setia {prop} {f} :: an ancient city in Latium, situated between Norba and Privernum, now Sezze
seticaudatus {adj} :: bristle-tailed
setifer {adj} :: bristly
setiferus {adj} [New Latin] :: setiferous, bristly
setiger {adj} :: alternative form of saetiger
setius {adv} :: less
setius {adv} :: worse
setosus {adj} :: alternative form of saetosus
setthim {n} :: shittim (wood of the shittah tree)
setulosus {adj} :: having coarse hair or bristles; setulose
seu {conj} :: or
seu {conj} :: either... or... (seu... seu...)
Seulensis {adj} :: of Seoul
Seulensis {adj} :: Seoulite
Seulum {prop} [New Latin] :: Seulum (capital city)
Seurbi {prop} {mp} :: A tribe of Hispania Tarraconensis mentioned by Pliny
Seuthes {prop} {m} :: A king of the Thracians
Sevaces {prop} {m} :: A tribe of Noricum mentioned by Ptolemy
Severinus {prop} {m} :: given name borne by several early Christian saints
severior {adj} :: more severe, serious, grave
severissimus {adj} :: most or very severe etc
severitas {f} :: seriousness, gravity, sternness, strictness, severity
severitudo {f} :: severity, gravity
severus {adj} :: severe, serious, grave in demeanor
sevocandus {v} :: which is to be separated
sevocans {v} :: separating
sevocaturus {v} :: about to separate
sevocatus {v} :: separated
sevoco {v} :: I call aside or away
sevoco {v} :: I call off, separate, withdraw or remove
sewera {f} [Medieval Latin, England] :: sewer
sex {num} [cardinal] :: six; 6
Sex. {prop} :: abbreviation of Sextus
sexagecuplum {adv} :: sixty times
sexagenarios de ponte {proverb} :: sixty-year-olds over the bridge
sexagenarius {adj} :: (in general) of or relating to sixty
sexagenarius {adj} :: (in particular) sexagenary, sixty years old; (as a noun) a man of sixty, a sexagenarian
sexageni {num} [distributive] :: sixty each; sixty at a time
sexagesimum {num} :: Accusative masculine singular form of sexāgēsimus
sexagesimum {num} :: Neuter singular form of sexāgēsimus
sexagesimum {num} :: Accusative neuter singular form of sexāgēsimus
sexagesimus {num} [ordinal] :: sixtieth
sexagiens {adv} :: alternative form of sexagies
sexagies {adv} :: sixty times
sexaginta {num} [cardinal] :: sixty; 60
sexangulus {adj} :: hexagonal
sexcenti {num} :: alternative form of sescenti
sexdentatus {adj} :: six-toothed
sexennis {adj} :: six years old
sexennis {adj} :: of six years, lasting six years
sexennium {n} :: A period or span of six years
sexfasciatus {adj} [New Latin] :: six-banded
sexhorarius {adj} :: six hours (attributive)
sexies {adv} :: six times
sexmaculatus {adj} :: six-spotted
sexta {noun} :: Noon, reckoned as the sixth hour of daylight
sexta {noun} [Roman Catholicism] :: Sext, the service appointed to this hour
sextans {m} :: a bronze coin worth one sixth of an as
sextans {m} :: a sixth part of a piece of land
sextans {m} :: a sixth part measure of liquid
sextans {m} [Later Latin] :: a sextant [nautical instrument]
sextarius {m} :: the sixth part of a measure or weight
sextarius {m} :: pint (sixth of a congius)
sextilis {adj} :: Of August, the sixth month of the Roman calendar or eighth month of the Gregorian calendar
Sextilius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name" famously held by:
Sextilius {prop} {m} :: Publius Sextilius, a Roman praetor
sextula {f} :: a sixth of an uncia
sextula {f} :: (hence) a seventy-second part
sextus {num} [ordinal] :: sixth
Sextus {prop} {m} :: praenomen Abbreviated as Sex.
sexualis {adj} :: sexual
sexualitas {f} :: sexuality
sexus {m} :: division
sexus {m} :: sex; gender
seychellarus {adj} [New Latin] :: Seychellois
seychellensis {adj} [New Latin] :: Seychellois
shastensis {adj} :: Shasta (attributive)
Shavianus {adj} [New Latin, taxonomy] :: of or pertaining to the surname Shaw, particularly George_Bernard_Shaw
Shavius {prop} {m} [New Latin] :: latinized form of the surname Shaw
si {conj} :: if, supposing that
S. I. {prop} :: alternative form of S.I.
S.I. {prop} [Roman Catholicism] :: The Jesuits; abbreviation of Societas Iesu (Society of Jesus)
siagones {m} [anatomy] :: The muscles which support the jaw
Siagul {prop} {n} :: A town of Africa, whose port was Putput
Sialetae {mp} :: A Thracian tribe mentioned by Pliny
siamensis {adj} :: Siamese, Thai
Siarum {prop} {n} :: A city in Hispania Baetica
siban {n} :: Sivan
Siberia {prop} {f} [New Latin] :: Siberia
sibi {pron} :: the dative of the reflexive pronoun meaning to himself, to herself, to itself, to themselves
Sibidienus {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name" famously held by:
Sibidienus {prop} {m} :: Sibidienus Maximus, a Roman centurion
sibilans {v} :: hissing, whistling
sibilatio {f} :: hissing, whistling, sibilation
sibilatrix {f} :: (female) whistler
sibilo {v} :: I hiss
sibilo {v} :: I whistle
sibilus {m} :: a hissing, whistling
sibilus {m} :: a contemptuous hissing
sibina {f} :: A kind of spear
sibiricus {adj} [New Latin] :: Siberian
sibus {adj} :: acute, crafty
sibuyanensis {adj} [New Latin] :: Sibuyan [attributive]
Sibuzates {prop} {m} :: A Celtic tribe of Aquitania
Sibylla {f} :: The sibyl (any of various ancient Mediterranean prophetesses, but most often the Cumaean Sibyl)
Sibyrtius {prop} {m} :: A satrap of Arachosia and Gedrosia
sic {adv} :: thus, so, just like that
sic {adv} :: yet
sic {particle} [Medieval Latin] :: yes
sica {f} :: a poniard, a curved dagger
sica {f} :: the edge of a boar's tusk
Sicambri {prop} {mp} :: Sicambri
Sicani {prop} {mp} :: An ancient tribe of Sicily, which dwelt east of the Elymi and west of the Siculi
sicarius {m} :: assassin, murderer
siccans {v} :: drying, draining, exhausting
siccatio {f} :: drying
siccatus {v} :: dried
siccatus {v} :: drained, exhausted
Sicca Veneria {prop} {f} :: A considerable town of Numidia situated on a tributary of the river Bagradas
siccescendus {v} :: which is to be dried up
siccescens {v} :: drying up
siccesco {v} :: I dry up; I become dry
siccior {adj} :: drier, thirstier
siccitas {f} :: drought, dryness
sicco {v} :: I dry, drain, exhaust
siccus {adj} :: dry
siccus {adj} :: sober
siccus {adj} :: thirsty
sicera {n} [Late Latin] :: An intoxicating drink (possibly a form of cider)
sichuanensis {adj} [New Latin] :: Sichuan [attributive]
Sicilia {prop} {f} :: Sicily
Sicilibba {prop} {f} :: A town of Africa situated near Membresa
sicilicus {m} :: a sicilicus (a unit of weight equal to one quarter of an uncia)
sicilicus {m} [by extension] :: any other units that are 1/48 of another unit of measurement
sicilicus {m} :: one forty-eighth of a jugerum
sicilicus {m} :: the forty-eight part of an hour
sicilicus {m} :: a quarter of an inch
sicilicus {m} [grammar] :: a comma
sicilicus {m} :: a sign designating the doubling of consonants
sicilis {f} :: an instrument for cutting; sword, sickle
sicine {adv} :: thus?, so?
Sicinius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name" famously held by:
Sicinius {prop} {m} :: Lucius Sicinius Dentatus, a Roman soldier
Sicinos {prop} {f} :: One of the Sporades
siclus {m} :: shekel (Hebrew coin)
Sicoris {f} :: A tributary river of the Iberus in Hispania Tarraconensis, now the Segre
sic transit gloria mundi {phrase} [literally] :: Thus passes the glory of the world
sic transit gloria mundi {phrase} :: Glory is fleeting; fame is fleeting
sicubi {adv} :: if anywhere
Siculi {prop} {mp} :: An ancient pre-Roman tribe that was part of the early population of Latium and Sicily
siculus {adj} :: Sicilian
Sicum {prop} {n} :: A town of Dalmatia situated east of Tragurium
sicut {adv} :: as, just as, like
sicut {conj} :: as, just as, like
sicuti {adv} :: as, so as, just as
Sicyon {prop} {f} :: A city of Achaia situated near Corinthus and birthplace of Aratus
Sidae {prop} {fp} :: a town of Boeotia celebrated for its pomegranates
Side {prop} {f} [geography] :: Side
sidens {v} :: sitting
Sidenus {prop} {m} :: A small river on the coast of Pontus mentioned by Pliny
sidereus {adj} :: of, pertaining to, or consisting of a stellar object or objects
sidereus {adj} :: of or belonging to the stars
sidereus {adj} :: full of stars, starry
sidereus {adj} :: of or belonging to the stellar constellations
sidereus {adj} :: of or belonging to the Sun
sidereus {adj} :: like a star or the stars in terms of beauty, brightness, brilliance, magnitude, majesty, etc
sidereus {adj} [in general] :: bright, glittering, shining, excellent, shiny, sparkling
sidereus {adj} [poetic, especially of heroes or the gods] :: heavenly, divine, brilliant
sideritis {f} :: The ironwort
sideritis {f} :: A kind of precious stone
sideritis {f} [mineralogy] :: The lodestone, a magnet
sido {v} :: I sit down, I seat oneself, I settle
sido {v} :: I sink down, I sink out of sight
Sidon {prop} {f} :: Sidon (a Phoenician city in modern Lebanon)
sidus {n} :: constellation, asterism
sidus {n} :: a star
sidus {n} [poetic] :: the night sky
sidus {n} [figuratively] :: a season (of the year)
Sidus {prop} {f} :: A small town situated near Corinthus
Sidusa {prop} {f} :: An island of the Aegean Sea
Sidyma {np} :: A town of Lycia situated on the southern slope of Mount Cragus and near the mouth of the Xanthus
si fueris Romae, Romano vivito more; si fueris alibi, vivito sicut ibi {phrase} :: when in Rome, do as the Romans do
SIG {prop} :: initialism of Sylloge Inscriptionum Graecarum (Collection of Greek Inscriptions)
Siga {prop} {f} :: A river of Mauritania, now the Tafna
Siga {prop} {f} :: A commercial town situated on this river
Sigeum {prop} {n} [geography] :: A promontory of Troas situated at the entrance of the Hellespont
Sigeum {prop} {n} :: A town on this promontory
sigillandus {v} :: which is to be sealed
sigillans {v} :: sealing
sigillatim {adv} :: alternative form of singillatim
sigillaturus {v} :: about to seal
sigillatus {v} :: sealed
sigillo {v} :: I seal (up)
sigillo {v} :: I confirm
sigillum {n} :: figurine
sigillum {n} :: seal
sigilum {n} :: alternative spelling of sigillum
siglum {n} :: abbreviation
sigmodontis {adj} :: cotton rat (of genus Sigmoidon) (attributive)
signaculum {n} :: mark, sign
signaculum {n} :: seal, signet
signale {noun} :: signal
signandus {v} :: which is to be marked, sealed
signans {v} :: marking
signans {v} :: sealing, stamping
signanter {adv} :: expressly
signanter {adv} :: clearly, distinctly
signarius {m} :: sculptor
signator {m} :: signatory
signator {m} :: witness (to a will)
signaturus {v} :: about to mark, seal
signatus {v} :: marked, sealed, having been signed
Signia {prop} {f} :: an ancient city in Latium, situated on a lofty hill, now Segni
Signias {prop} {m} :: A mountain of Caria mentioned by Pliny
signifer {adj} :: sign-bearing, image-bearing,
signifer {adj} :: bearing the heavenly signs or constellations, starry
signifer {adj} [substantive] :: the sky, heavens
signifer {adj} [substantive] :: a standard-bearer, sign-bearer, ensign
signifer {adj} [substantive] :: leader, head, chief
signifer {m} :: standard-bearer,leader,chief
signifex {m} :: an image-maker, carver, statuary
significandus {v} :: which is to be shown
significans {v} :: showing, expressing, signifying, pointing out
significans {v} [by extension] :: significant, meaningful
significans {v} [by extension] :: expressive
significans {v} :: portending, prognosticating
significans {v} :: calling, naming
significans {v} :: meaning, importing
significatio {f} :: signal, sign, mark, token
significatio {f} :: applause
significatio {f} :: meaning, import
significaturus {v} :: about to show
significatus {v} :: shown
significo {v} :: I show, express, signify, point out
significo {v} :: I portend, prognosticate
significo {v} :: I call, name
significo {v} :: I mean, import
signo {v} :: I mark, sign
signo {v} :: I seal, stamp
signum {n} :: a mark, sign, emblem
signum {n} :: a miracle
signum {n} [Medieval Latin] :: a signum (medieval tower bell used particularly for ringing the 8 canonical hours)
signum {n} :: a statue
Sigus {prop} {m} :: A town of the interior of Numidia
sikkimensis {adj} :: Sikkim (attributive)
Sila {prop} {f} [geography] :: A forest of southern Bruttium that provided pitch and timber
Silana {prop} {f} :: An ancient town of Thessaly, situated near the frontiers with Athamania
Silarus {prop} {m} :: A river of Southern Italy forming the boundary between Campania and Lucania, now the river Sele
Silas {prop} {m} :: male given name Silas
Silbium {prop} {n} :: A town of Phrygia, on the east of Apamea and Celaenae
silendus {v} :: which is to be silent
silens {v} :: resting, ceasing, remaining silent
silenter {adv} :: silently
silentiosus {adj} :: silent, voiceless, noiseless
silentiosus {adj} :: quiet, tongue-twisted, taciturn
silentium {n} :: silence, stillness, quiet, noiselessness
silentium {n} :: obscurity
silentium {n} :: inaction, inactivity, cessation, standstill
sileo {v} :: I am silent, noiseless, quiet, make no sound; speak not, I am quiet
sileo {vt} :: I keep silent over or about
sileo {v} :: I am inactive; rest, cease
silesco {v} :: I become still, silent, calm, or quiet
silesicus {adj} :: Silesian
silex {mf} :: pebble, stone, flint
silex {mf} :: rock, crag
silicernium {n} :: A funeral feast
silicernium {n} :: A kind of sausage
siliceus {adj} :: made of flint
silicium {n} :: silicon (chemical element 14)
Silicius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name" famously held by:
Silicius {prop} {m} :: Publius Silicius Coronas, a Roman senator
siliculosus {adj} :: full of silicles
siligo {f} :: winter wheat
Silingae {mp} :: A tribe of Germany settled near the river Elbe
siliqua {f} :: pod (of a pea or bean plant)
siliqua {f} :: A small coin, one twenty-fourth of a solidus
siliquastrum {n} :: The pepperwort
Silis {m} :: A river of Venetia that flows into the Adriatic Sea near Altinum, now the Sile
Silius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentilicium
sillybus {m} :: A kind of thistle
Silpia {prop} {f} :: a town of Hispania Baetica
Silsilis {prop} {f} :: A town of Egypt on the right bank of the Nile, situated between Apollinopolis and Ombos
Silures {prop} {m} :: A tribe of Britannia, whose main towns were Isca Silurum and Venta Silurum
silurus {m} :: sheatfish
silus {adj} :: snub-nosed
Silus {prop} {m} :: A Roman cognomen — famously held by:
Silus {prop} {m} :: Marcus Sergius Silus, a Roman general
silva {f} :: wood, forest
silva {f} :: orchard, grove
Silvana {prop} {f} [Roman god] :: a female wood-deity
Silvanectes {prop} {m} :: A Celtic tribe of Gallia Belgica
silvanus {adj} :: silvan
Silvanus {prop} {m} [religion] :: A deity presiding over woods and all places planted with trees, the god of woods
Silvanus {prop} {m} :: Silvanus; a Roman cognomen, or surname
silvaticus {adj} :: of the woods, sylvan
silvaticus {adj} :: wild (not domesticated or farmed)
silvester {adj} :: wooded
silvester {adj} :: woodland (attributive)
silvester {adj} :: wild, untamed
silvestris {adj} :: Of or pertaining to a forest or wood
silvestris {adj} :: forested, wooded, overgrown with trees
silvestris {adj} :: rural, wild, living in forests
silvicola {mf} :: sylvan, living in a forest
silvicolus {adj} :: inhabiting woods; sylvan
silvicolus {adj} :: silvicolous
silvicultrix {adj} :: that lives in the woods
silvifragus {adj} :: forest-destroying
silviger {adj} :: bearing woods, wooded, woody
Silvium {prop} {n} :: A town of the Peucetii in the interior of Apulia, situated near Venusia
silvosus {adj} :: wooded, full of trees
Simbruvium {prop} {n} :: A lake formed by the river Anio, situated in the territory of the Aequi
Simena {np} :: a coastal town of Lycia
Simeon {prop} {m} :: Simeon (Biblical figure, son of Jacob)
Simeon {prop} {m} :: other Biblical characters of the same name
simia {f} :: an ape, monkey
simia {f} [pejorative, of a person] :: monkey
simia {f} :: an imitator
simila {f} :: (finest) wheat flour
similagineus {adj} :: Made from similāgō (finest wheat flour)
similago {f} :: wheat flour
similandus {v} :: alternative form of simulandus
similans {v} :: alternative form of simulans
similaris {adj} :: uniform
similaris {adj} :: similar
similarium {n} [New Latin] :: fax machine
similaturus {v} :: alternative form of simulaturus
similatus {v} :: alternative form of simulatus
similior {adj} :: more similar
similis {adj} :: similar
similitas {f} :: likeness, resemblance, similarity
similiter {adv} :: similarly
similitudo {f} :: Likeness, resemblance, similarity; imitation
similitudo {f} :: A comparison, simile, similitude; analogy; parable
similitudo {f} :: Sameness, uniformity, monotony
simillimus {adj} :: most or very similar
similo {v} [Late Latin] :: alternative form of simulo
simiolus {m} :: small ape or monkey (often as a term of abuse)
Simittu {prop} {n} :: A town of Numidia situated on the road from Cirta to Carthago
simitu {adv} :: at the same time, at once, together
simitur {adv} :: alternative form of simitu
simius {m} :: ape, monkey
Simo {prop} {m} :: given name, character in the play Mostellaria of Plautus
Simois {prop} {m} :: The Simois, a river of the Trojan plain
simplex {adj} :: single
simplex {adj} :: simple, plain, uncompounded
simplex {adj} :: pure, unmixed
simplex {adj} :: frank, open, without guile
simplicior {adj} :: simpler
simplicissime {adv} :: superlative of simpliciter
simplicissimus {adj} :: simplest, very simple etc
simplicitas {f} :: simplicity
simplicitas {f} :: plainness, frankness, openness
simplicitas {f} :: innocence, honesty, candor
simplicitas {f} :: directness, ingenuousness, naturalness
simpliciter {adv} :: simply, plainly, straightforwardly, directly, utterly
simplicius {adv} :: comparative of simpliciter
simplificandum {v} :: making simple, simplifying
simplificandus {v} :: which is to be made simple, which is to be simplified
simplificatus {v} :: (Medieval Latin) Having simplified, made simple
simplificor {v} [Medieval Latin] :: I make simple, I simplify
simplus {adj} :: simple
simptax {m} :: plantain
simpulum {n} :: A small ladle similar to a cyathus, used in sacrifices
simpuvium {n} :: sacrificial bowl
simul {adv} :: At the same time; simultaneously
simul {adv} :: As soon as
simulac {adv} :: as soon as
simulachrum {n} :: alternative form of simulacrum
simulacrum {n} :: an image, likeness
simulamen {n} :: imitation
simulandus {v} :: which is to be imitated
simulans {v} :: imitating, copying
simulans {v} :: feigning
simulatio {f} :: feigning, shamming, pretence, feint
simulatio {f} :: insincerity, deceit, hypocrisy
simulatio {f} :: simulation
simulator {m} :: copier, imitator
simulator {m} :: hypocrite
simulatque {adv} :: as soon as
simulaturus {v} :: about to imitate
simulatus {v} :: imitated
simulo {v} :: I make like, simulate, imitate, copy, represent
simulo {v} :: I feign, pretend
simulo {v} :: I behave or act (as if, as though)
simultaneum {n} [New Latin] :: simultaneum
simultas {f} :: hostile encounter of two persons or parties
simultas {f} :: dissension, enmity, rivalry, jealousy, grudge
simultas {f} :: hatred, animosity
simus {adj} :: snub-nosed
simus {adj} :: flattened, splayed
sin {conj} :: if however, if on the contrary, but if
Sina {prop} {f} :: China
Sinae {prop} [culture] :: The Chinese, specifically:
Sinae {prop} [Classical] :: The southern Chinese reached via the maritime Silk Road to Panyu (Guangzhou), not known at the time to be related to the Seres reached by the overland route to Chang'an (Xi'an)
Sinae {prop} [New Latin] :: The Chinese people: the Han Chinese or citizens of China
Sinae {prop} [geography] :: The land of the Chinese, specifically:
Sinae {prop} [Classical] :: The land of the southern Chinese
Sinae {prop} [New Latin] :: China: the Republic or People's Republic of China
sinape {n} :: alternative form of sināpi
sinapi {n} :: (white) mustard, Sinapis alba [the plant and its grain]
sinapis {f} :: alternative form of sināpi
sinapium {n} [Medieval Latin] :: alternative form of sināpi
sinapum {n} [Medieval Latin] :: alternative form of sināpi
sincerior {adj} :: cleaner, purer etc
sincerior {adj} :: more genuine, sincere etc
sinceritas {f} :: integrity, honesty
sinceritas {f} :: soundness, wholeness
sinceritas {f} :: moral purity
sinceriter {adv} :: soundly
sinceriter {adv} :: wholly
sinceriter {adv} :: naturally
sinceriter {adv} :: sincerely
sincerus {adj} :: clean, pure, sound
sincerus {adj} :: uninjured, whole
sincerus {adj} :: real, natural
sincerus {adj} :: genuine, sincere
sincipitalis {adj} [New Latin, anatomy] :: sincipital (of or pertaining to the sinciput)
sinciput {n} :: half a head
sinciput {n} :: a cheek or half the jowl of a smoked hog
sinciput {n} :: the brain
sinciput {n} [loosely] :: the head
Sindi {prop} {mp} :: A tribe of Sarmatia settled at the foot of the Caucasus
sindon {f} :: muslin
Sinduni {prop} {mp} :: An Alpine tribe mentioned in the Tabula Clesiana
Sindus {prop} {m} :: A small town of Mygdonia situated between Thessalonica and Chalastra
sine {prep} [with ablative] :: without
sinendus {v} :: which is to be permitted
sinens {v} :: permitting
sinensis {adj} :: alternative spelling of Sinensis
sinensis {m} :: alternative spelling of Sinensis
Sinensis {adj} :: Chinese
Sinensis {m} [usually plural] :: A Chinese person
Singa {prop} {f} :: A city of Commagene on the river Singas
Singames {prop} {m} :: A river of Colchis mentioned by Arrian
Singapura {prop} {f} [New Latin] :: Singapore
Singara {np} :: Singara
Singas {prop} {m} :: A river of Commagene flowing into the Euphrates
Singidunum {prop} {n} :: a town of Moesia situated near the confluence of the Sava in the Danube, opposite to the town of Taurunum
singilio {m} :: A plain, short garment
singillatim {adv} :: singly, one by one
singularis {adj} :: alone, unique
singularis {adj} :: single
singularis {adj} :: singular, unusual
singularis {adj} [grammar] :: singular
singularitas {f} :: singularity
singularitas {f} :: singleness
singulariter {adv} :: particularly
singulariter {adv} :: exceedingly, singularly
singulariter {adv} :: unusually, remarkably
Singulis {m} :: A river in Spain, now Genil
singultim {adv} :: sobbingly, haltingly
singultissime {adv} :: superlative of singultim
singultius {adv} :: comparative of singultim
singulto {v} :: I catch the breath, gasp
singulto {v} :: I hiccup
singultus {m} :: Sobbing, speech interrupted by sobs
singultus {m} [by extension] :: A rattling in the throat; clucking [of a hen]; croaking [of a raven]; gurgling [of water]
singultus {m} :: death rattle
singulus {adj} :: single
singulus {adj} :: apiece
singulus {adj} :: every
singulus {adj} :: one each, one at a time
Singus {prop} {m} :: A town of Sithonia
sinicus {adj} :: Chinese
siniscalcus {m} [Medieval Latin] :: seneschal, steward, mayordomo
sinister {adj} :: left
sinister {adj} :: perverse, bad; or adverse, hostile
sinister {adj} [religion] :: auspicious (for Romans) or inauspicious (for Greeks)
sinistra {f} :: the left-hand side
sinistrorsus {adv} :: towards the left
Sinnaces {prop} {m} :: A Parthian nobleman
Sinnius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name" famously held by:
Sinnius {prop} {m} :: Sinnius Capito, a Roman grammarian
Sinnus {prop} {m} :: One of the most important tributaries of the Padus, now the river Senio
sino {v} [with accusative of person and infinitive] :: I let, permit, suffer
sino {v} :: I put, lay, set down
Sinonia {prop} {f} :: an island in the Tyrrhenian Sea, now Zannone
Sinope {prop} {f} :: Sinop (city in Pontus, modern Turkey)
sinuandus {v} :: which is to be bent
sinuans {v} :: bending
sinuatio {f} :: bend, curve, winding
sinuaturus {v} :: about to bend
sinuatus {v} :: bent
Sinuessa {prop} {f} :: an ancient city in Latium, situated near the mouth of the Vulturnus
sinum {n} :: A large, round drinking vessel with swelling sides
sinuo {v} :: I bend, wind, curve
sinuo {v} :: I hollow out, excavate
sinuosus {adj} :: winding, sinuous
sinus {m} :: a hollow, cavity
sinus {m} :: curve, fold, winding
sinus {m} :: gulf, bay
sinus {m} :: bosom
sinus {m} :: fold of the toga over the breast, pocket, lap
sinus {m} :: heart, secret feelings
sinus {m} [Medieval, mathematics] :: chord of an arc, sine
sinus {m} :: a large bowl
-sio {suffix} :: alternative form of -tiō [takes this form when suffixed to primarily third conjugation verbs with stems ending in -t-, -d-, -rg-, -ll-, or -rr-]
sion {n} :: water parsley (Sium latifolium)
siparium {n} :: (small) curtain
siparium {n} [figuratively] :: comedy
Siphae {prop} :: a city of Boeotia situated on the borders of Phocis
Siphnos {prop} {f} :: Sifnos, one of the Cyclades
sipho {m} :: a siphon or tube
siphunculus {m} :: a little tube or pipe
Sipia {prop} {f} :: A town of Gallia Lugdunensis situated on the road from Condate to Juliomagus
Sipontum {prop} {n} :: A city of Apulia, situated in the bight of a deep bay formed by the promontory of Garganus
sipunculus {m} :: alt form sīphunculus
Sipylus {prop} {m} [Greek mythology] :: One of the sons of Niobe
Sipylus {prop} {m} :: A mountain of Lydia situated between the course of the Hermus and the city of Smyrna
siquidem {adv} :: if only
siquidem {adv} :: accordingly
siquidem {adv} :: since
siquidem {conj} [Medieval Latin] :: synonym of autem
siquis {pron} :: if any
siquis {pron} :: if anyone
Sirach {prop} {m} :: Sirach (Shimon ben Yeshua ben Eliezer ben Sira)
Siraci {prop} {mp} :: A tribe of Sarmatia
Siren {f} :: a siren, one of the mythical birds with faces of virgins, that dwelt on the southern coast of Italy, where, with their sweet voices, they enticed ashore those who were sailing by, and then killed them
Siren {f} :: drone in a hive
siriacus {adj} :: Dog Star (attributive)
Siris {m} :: A city of Magna Graecia situated at the mouth of the river with the same name
Siris {m} :: A river of Lucania that flows into the Ionian Sea, now the river Sinni
sirium {n} :: mugwort
Sirius {prop} {m} [star] :: Sirius
Sirmio {prop} {f} :: A narrow peninsula projecting into the Lake Garda where Catullus had a villa, now Sirmione
Sirmium {prop} {n} :: A town in Pannonia, modern Sremska Mitrovica in Serbia
Sirona {prop} {f} :: Sirona
sirpe {n} :: silphium
sis {adv} :: if you want, if you wish, if you're willing, if you prefer
Sisamnes {prop} {m} :: A Parthian man mentioned by Herodotus
Sisapo {prop} {f} :: An ancient town in Hispania Baetica
Siscia {prop} {f} :: a town of Pannonia situated on the southern bank of the Savus, now Sisak
Sisenna {prop} {m} :: A Roman cognomen — famously held by:
Sisenna {prop} {m} :: Lucius Cornelius Sisenna, a Roman historian
siser {n} :: skirret (Sium sisarum)
sistendus {v} :: which is to be placed
sistens {v} :: placing
sisto {vt} :: I cause to stand; I set; I place
sisto {vi} :: I place myself; I stand
sisto {vt} [legal] :: I cause to appear in court
sisto {vi} [legal] :: I appear in court
sisto {vi} :: I stand still; I halt; I stand firm
sistrum {n} :: sistrum
sisura {f} :: A shaggy outer garment, a coverlet of skins
Sisygambis {prop} {f} :: The mother of Darius
sisymbrium {n} :: Any plant of the species Mentha aquatica
Sitalces {prop} {m} :: A king of Thrace
sitanius {adj} :: of this year
sitarchia {f} :: provisions for a journey
sitarcia {f} :: alternative form of sitarchia
sitchensis {adj} [New Latin] :: Of or from Sitka Island, Alaska. Now known as Baranof Island. Used as a specific epithet
Sitell. {prop} {m} :: abbreviation of Sitellitergus
sitella {f} :: a voting urn
Sitellitergus {prop} {m} :: the title of a comedy by Plautus
Sithonia {prop} {f} :: The central peninsula of Chalcidice
sitibundus {adj} [Late Latin] :: thirsty
siticen {m} :: a musician who plays at funerals
sitiens {v} :: thirsting
Sitifi {prop} {n} :: A town of the interior of Mauritania, now Sétif
sitio {v} :: I thirst
sitis {f} :: thirst
sitistus {adj} :: fed, fattened
sitites {m} :: a kind of precious stone
Sitomagus {prop} {m} :: A town of the Iceni in Britannia
Sitones {prop} {m} :: A Germanic tribe mentioned by Tacitus
Sittius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name" famously held by:
Sittius {prop} {m} :: Publius Sittius, a Roman mercenary
sittybus {m} :: strip of parchment attached to a roll or book, bearing the title and author's name
situatus {v} :: placed, situated, located, having been situated
situla {f} :: a vessel used to hold water
situla {f} :: a bucket or pail, especially one used to draw water from a well
situla {f} [Ecclesiastical Latin] :: a vessel for holding holy water
situla {f} [Medieval Latin] :: a measure of capacity for liquids
situla {f} :: a voting urn (for drawing lots or holding voting tablets); loosely, a ballot box
situla {f} :: a basin, jar, urn, vel sim. on a monument
situliformis {adj} [New Latin] :: formed like a pail
situlum {n} :: Mediaeval form form of situla
situlus {m} :: alternative form of situla
situo {v} :: I place, situate, locate
siturus {v} :: about to permit
situs {v} :: permitted, allowed, suffered, having been permitted
situs {v} :: put, laid or set down, having been set down
situs {v} [by extension] :: placed, set, lying, situated, positioned
situs {v} [by extension, of the dead] :: lying, laid, buried, interred
situs {v} [by extension] :: built, founded
situs {v} [figuratively] :: placed, situated, present, ready
situs {v} [figuratively] :: dependent upon
situs {m} :: The manner of lying; the situation, position or site of something
situs {m} :: A quarter of the world, region
situs {m} [Late Latin] :: description
situs {m} :: Rust, mould, mustiness, dust, dirt; soil
situs {m} :: Filthiness of the body
situs {m} [figuratively] :: Neglect, idleness, absence of use
situs {m} [figuratively, of the mind] :: A rusting, moulding or wasting away, dullness, inactivity
situs interretialis {m} [New Latin] :: website
Siuceuvensis {adj} [New Latin] :: alternative form of Suceuvēnsis: Suzhounese
siue {conj} :: alternative spelling of sīve
sive {conj} :: on the other hand; but if
sive {conj} :: or
si vis {adv} :: (a parenthetical remark) if you please
si vis {adv} :: if you wish, if you want, if you choose, if you insist upon it, if you're willing, if you prefer
Sixto-Clementinus {adj} :: Sixto-Clementine
skrbinensis {adj} :: Škrbina (Slovenia) (attributive)
s.l. {adv} :: sensū latō (in the broad sense)
slavicus {adj} :: Slavic
Slovacia {prop} {f} :: Slovakia
Slovacicus {adj} :: Slovak
slovacus {adj} :: Slovak
Slovenia {prop} {f} [New Latin] :: Slovenia
Smalcius {prop} {m} :: surname famously held by:
Smalcius {prop} {m} :: Valentinus Smalcius (1572–1622), German Socinian theologian
smaltum {n} [Medieval Latin] :: enamel
smaragdinus {adj} :: emerald (attributive, chiefly denoting colour rather than material)
smaragdus {m} :: emerald
smecticus {adj} :: cleansing, abstersive
smegma {n} :: ointment
Smenus {prop} {m} :: A river of Laconia, rising in Mount Taygetus
Smerdis {prop} {m} :: A son of Cyrus and brother of Cambyses
smilax {f} :: The greenbrier or sarsaparilla (vine of the genus Smilax)
smyrna {f} :: myrrh
Smyrna {prop} {f} :: alt form Zmyrna
smyrus {m} :: A kind of marine fish
s.n. {abbr} :: sub nōmine (under the name)
s.n. {abbr} :: sine nōmine (without a name)
Snelandia {prop} {f} [New Latin] :: Iceland
s.nn. {abbr} :: sub nōminibus (under the names)
sobrietas {f} :: sobriety
sobrietas {f} :: temperance, moderation, continence
sobrina {f} :: maternal cousin (female)
sobrinus {m} :: maternal cousin (male)
sobrius {adj} :: sober (not drunk)
soccito {vi} [of thrushes] :: I sing
soccus {m} :: slipper
soccus {m} :: comedy
socer {m} :: father-in-law
sociabilis {adj} :: that may be easily united or joined together, sociable
socialis {adj} :: Of or pertaining to companionship; companionable, sociable, social
socialis {adj} :: Of or pertaining to allies or confederates; allied, confederate
socialis {adj} :: Marriage, conjugal, nuptial
socialista {c} [New Latin] :: socialist
socialitas {f} :: fellowship, sociableness, sociality
socians {v} :: uniting, joining, allying, associating
sociatus {v} :: united, associated
societas {f} :: A union for a common purpose; society, fellowship, partnership, association, community, union; affinity
societas {f} [metonymy] :: Those united for a common purpose; a company or society of such persons
societas {f} [by extension] :: A copartnership, membership, or association for trading purposes
societas {f} [by extension] :: A share or stake in a partnership or association
societas {f} [by extension] :: A political league, alliance, confederacy
Socinianus {adj} [New Latin] :: of or pertaining to Laelius and Faustus Socinus, their antitrinitarian and rationalist theological doctrines and tenets, or their adherents
Socinianus {m} [New Latin] :: an adherent of the creed of Laelius and Faustus Socinus, a Socinian
socio {v} :: I unite, join, ally, associate
socio {v} :: I share in
sociofraudus {m} :: friend-deceiver
socius {adj} :: sharing, joining in, partaking, associated
socius {adj} :: kindred, related, akin, ally
socius {adj} :: leagued, allied, united, confederate
socius {m} :: partner, sharer, associate
socius {m} :: companion, comrade
socius {m} :: ally; confederate
socondios {f} [mineralogy] :: A kind of amethyst
socordia {f} :: silliness, folly
socordia {f} :: carelessness, negligence
socordia {f} :: sloth, laziness; indolence, inactivity
socors {adj} :: heartless
socotranus {adj} :: Socotra (Yemeni island, attributive)
Socrates {prop} {m} :: Socrates
Socratici viri {phrase} [literally] :: "Socratic men"
Socratici viri {phrase} [philosophy] :: disciples of Socrates; followers of Socrates; Those who owe a lot of their philosophical reasoning and method to Socrates
Socratici viri {phrase} [philosophy] :: Those in the Socratic dialogues and especially Plato
Socration {prop} {m} :: given name
socrus {f} :: mother-in-law
sodalicius {adj} :: fellowship, companionship (attributive)
sodalicius {adj} :: secret
sodalis {m} :: companion, mate, fellow, intimate, comrade, crony
sodalis {m} :: accomplice, conspirator
sodalitas {f} :: close association
sodalitas {f} :: an association
sodalitas {f} :: a group
sodalitas {f} :: a religious fraternity
sodalitas {f} :: an electioneering gang
sodes {adv} :: if you don't mind, if you please, by all means
Sodi {prop} {mp} :: A tribe of Hiberia mentioned by Pliny
sofista {m} :: medieval spelling of sophistēs
sofisticus {adj} :: sophistical (pertaining to Sophism)
Sogiunti {prop} {mp} :: An Alpine tribe mentioned by Pliny
Sohaemus {prop} {m} :: A king of Ituraea
Sohaemus {prop} {m} :: A king of Armenia
sol {m} :: sun
solaciolum {n} :: small comfort or solace
solacium {n} :: comfort, relief, solace
solacium {n} :: soothing, assuaging
solacium {n} [legal] :: compensation, indemnification
solamen {n} :: A consolation or comfort
solans {v} :: comforting
solanum {n} :: a plant: nightshade
solanus {m} :: pertaining to the sun
solanus {m} :: (rare) the east wind
solaris {adj} :: Of or pertaining to the sun, solar
solaris {adj} [figuratively] :: sunny
solarium {n} :: a sundial
solarium {n} :: a terrace exposed to the sun
solatium {n} :: alternative form of solacium
solaturus {v} :: about to comfort
solatus {v} :: comforted
Solcinium {prop} {n} :: a town of Germania, now Schwetzingen
soldurius {m} [chiefly in the plural] :: vassal; retainer (of a chieftain)
solea {f} :: sandal; sole of a shoe
solearius {m} :: sandal-maker
soleatus {adj} :: sandalled
solemnis {adj} :: alternative form of sollemnis ("yearly; established; solemn")
solempnis {adj} :: alternative form of sollemnis ("yearly; established; solemn")
solen {m} :: a kind of sea-mussel, the razor-fish
solen {m} [Late Latin] :: pipe, tube
solendum {v} :: being accustomed to, being in the habit of
solendum {v} :: tending to
solennior {adj} :: alternative form of sollemnior
solennis {adj} :: alternative form of sollemnis ("yearly; established; solemn")
solennitas {f} :: alternative form of sollemnitas
soleo {v} :: I am accustomed, used to, in the habit of
soleo {v} :: I tend to
solers {adj} :: alternative form of sollers
solertia {f} :: alternative form of sollertia
Soletum {prop} {n} :: A town of the interior of Calabria situated near Lupiae, now Soleto
solfataricus {adj} [New Latin] :: Solfatara (attributive)
Soli {prop} {mp} :: Soli, Cilicia (city in Cilicia, modern Turkey)
Soli {prop} {mp} :: Soli, Cyprus (city in Cyprus)
Solia {prop} {f} :: A town of Hispania Baetica, situated west of Hispalis
solicitus {adj} :: alternative form of sollicitus ("solicitous, restless")
solidandus {v} :: which is to be solidified or strengthened
solidarietas {f} :: solidarity
solidatus {v} :: solidified
solidatus {v} :: strengthened
solidior {adj} :: solider (more solid)
soliditas {f} :: solidity
solido {v} :: I make, or become solid, firm etc
solido {v} :: I strengthen or consolidate
solido {v} :: I fasten together
solidum {n} [physics, mathematics] :: solid (state of matter, shape)
solidus {adj} :: solid
solidus {m} [historical] :: A solidus: a Roman ~23-carat gold coin introduced by Diocletian in AD 301
solidus {m} [Medieval, historical] :: A bezant: the solidus's debased Byzantine successors
solidus {m} [Medieval, historical] :: A shilling, as a unit of account or silver coin
soligenitus {adj} :: sole-begotten, being the only one born (to a parent)
soligenitus {m} [New Latin] :: a lone male child, an only son
soliloquium {n} :: soliloquy
Solimariaca {prop} {f} :: A town of Gallia Belgica situated between Andematunnum and Tullum
Solimnia {prop} {f} :: A small island off the coast of Thessaly
solitarius {adj} :: solitary
solitarius {adj} :: lonely
solitas {f} :: a being alone, loneliness, solitude
solitudo {f} :: An instance of being alone; loneliness, solitariness, solitude
solitudo {f} :: A lonely place; desert, wilderness
solitudo {f} :: A state of want, destitution, deprivation
solitus {v} :: wonted, accustomed, usual, habitual, ordinary
solium {n} :: seat, chair
solium {n} :: throne, chair of state, official seat
solium {n} [figuratively] :: rule, sway, dominion
solium {n} :: tub, bathtub
solium {n} :: stone coffin, sarcophagus
solivagus {adj} :: wandering alone
solivagus {adj} [rare] :: solitary, single, alone
sollemne {n} :: religious rite, ceremony, feast, sacrifice
sollemne {n} :: solemn games, solemnity
sollemnior {adj} :: more solemn etc
sollemnis {adj} :: yearly, annually
sollemnis {adj} :: established, appointed, fixed
sollemnis {adj} :: common, usual, customary, ordinary, ritual, traditional
sollemnis {adj} :: religious, solemn, ceremonial; festive
sollemnitas {f} :: solemnity
sollemnitas {f} :: formality
sollemniter {adv} :: solemnly
sollempnis {adj} :: alternative form of sollemnis ("yearly; established; solemn")
sollennis {adj} :: alternative form of sollemnis ("yearly; established; solemn")
sollers {adj} :: skilled, skilful, clever, dexterous, adroit, expert
sollers {adj} :: ingenious, sagacious, intelligent, inventive
sollerter {adv} :: Cleverly
sollertia {f} :: skill, shrewdness, ingenuity
sollertia {f} :: dexterity, adroitness
sollertia {f} :: resourcefulness
sollertior {adj} :: more skilled, ingenious etc
sollertissimus {adj} :: most or very skilled etc
sollertissimus {adj} :: most or very ingenious etc
sollicitandus {v} :: which is to be agitated, harassed, induced, incited etc
sollicitans {v} :: agitating
sollicitans {v} :: disturbing
sollicitans {v} :: vexing
sollicitans {v} :: inducing
sollicitans {v} :: inciting
sollicitatio {f} :: vexation, anxiety
sollicitatio {f} :: incitement, instigation
sollicitatus {v} :: agitated, harassed, induced, incited etc
sollicitior {adj} :: more agitated, troubled, etc
sollicito {v} :: I disturb, stir, agitate
sollicito {v} :: I distress, harass
sollicito {v} :: I vex
sollicito {v} :: I solicit, tempt, seduce, attract, induce
sollicito {v} :: I rouse, excite, incite
sollicitudo {f} :: anxiety, concern
sollicitudo {f} :: solicitude
sollicitus {adj} :: Thoroughly moved, agitated or disturbed; restless, unceasing
sollicitus {adj} [of mental afflictions] :: Troubled, engaged, upset, disturbed, anxious, solicitous; afflicted
sollicitus {adj} :: Excited, passionate
sollicitus {adj} :: Very careful for, concerned in, punctilious, particular about
Sollium {prop} {n} :: an ancient town of Acarnania, situated on the coast of the Ionian Sea
Sollius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name" famously held by:
Sollius {prop} {m} :: Gaius Sollius Modestus Apollinaris Sidonius, a Roman poet
sollus {adj} :: whole, entire, unbroken
soloensis {adj} [New Latin] :: Discovered in or native to the Solo River valley
Solomon {prop} :: Solomon
solomonensis {adj} [New Latin] :: Solomon Islands [attributive]
Solon {prop} {m} :: Solon (legislator of Athens)
Solona {prop} {f} :: a town of Gallia Cisalpina, whose location is unknown
solor {v} :: I comfort, console, solace
solor {v} :: I soothe, ease, lighten, lessen, relieve, assuage, mitigate
Solorius {prop} {m} :: A mountain in Hispania Tarraconensis
solox {adj} [of raw wool] :: of a coarse staple (short fiber), coarse, harsh, bristly
solox {f} :: a dress of coarse woolen material
solstitium {n} :: solstice
solstitium {n} :: summer (hottest part of the year)
solum {n} :: bottom, ground, base, foundation, bed
solum {n} :: floor, pavement
solum {n} :: ground, earth, land, soil
solum {n} :: sole (of the foot)
solum {n} [by extension] :: land, country, region, place
solum {adv} :: only, just, barely, merely
solummodo {adv} :: only just
solummodo {adv} :: merely
solus {adj} :: alone, sole, only, by oneself with no others around
solus {adj} :: solitary, uninhabited
Solus {prop} {f} :: A city on the northern coast of Sicily, situated near Panormus, now Solanto
solutio {f} :: The act of loosening or unfastening someone or something; dissolution
solutio {f} :: looseness, weakness
solutio {f} [figuratively] :: payment
solutio {f} [figuratively] :: solution, explanation
solutior {adj} :: freer; more unbound
solutissimus {adj} :: most or very loose, unbound, free etc
soluturus {v} :: about to loosen, solve
solutus {adj} :: unbound, released
solutus {adj} :: free, at large
solvendus {v} :: which is to be loosened, solved
solvens {v} :: loosening, untying
solvens {v} :: solving
solvo {v} :: I loosen, untie, undo; free [up], release, acquit, exempt
solvo {v} :: I solve, explain
solvo {v} :: I dissolve, break up, separate
solvo {v} :: I relax, slacken, weaken
solvo {v} :: I cancel, remove, destroy
solvo {v} :: I pay [up], fulfil
solvo {v} :: I undermine
solvo {v} :: I get rid of (feelings)
solvo {v} :: I let down (hair)
solvo {v} :: I open (a letter)
solvo {v} :: I unfurl
solvo {v} :: I raise (a siege)
solvo {v} :: I dismiss (troops)
solvo {v} :: I set sail (ships)
Solymi {prop} {mp} :: An ancient tribe of Lycia
Somalia {prop} {f} [New Latin] :: Somalia
somalicus {adj} :: Somalian, Somali
somaliensis {adj} :: Of or from Somalia; Somalian
Somena {prop} {f} :: Another name of the river Samara, now Somme
somnialiter {adv} [Late Latin, Late Latin] :: in a dream
somnians {v} :: dreaming
somniator {m} :: dreamer; person who puts faith in dreams
somniculose {adv} :: sleepily, drowsily
somniculosus {adj} :: drowsy, sleepy, sluggish, inclined to sleep
somnifer {adj} :: somniferous
somniferum {adj} :: Nominative neuter singular of somnifer
somniferum {adj} :: Accusative masculine singular of somnifer
somniferum {adj} :: Accusative neuter singular of somnifer
somniferum {adj} :: Vocative neuter singular of somnifer
somniger {adj} :: sleep-bringing
somnio {v} :: I dream
somnio {v} :: I daydream, think idly
somnio {v} :: I talk idly
somnium {n} :: dream, vision
somnium {n} :: fantasy, daydream
somnolentia {f} [Late Latin] :: sleepiness, drowsiness
somnolentus {adj} :: heavy with sleep, sleepy, drowsy, dozy, somnolent
somnulentus {adj} :: heavy with sleep, sleepy, drowsy, dozy, somnolent
somnus {m} :: sleep
somnus {m} :: drowsiness, slumber sloth, idleness
somnus {m} [figuratively] :: death
sonans {v} :: sounding, resounding
sonans {v} :: calling (out)
Sonautes {prop} {m} :: A river of Pontus, mentioned by Pliny
sonax {adj} :: sounding, noisy
sondaicus {adj} [New Latin] :: Sonda / Sunda (attributive)
songoricus {adj} [New Latin] :: Songora (attributive)
sonipes {adj} :: noisy-footed
sonipes {m} :: horse, steed
sonitus {v} :: sounded, resounded
sonitus {v} :: called (out)
sonitus {m} :: sound
sonivius {adj} [in augural language, attested modifying tripudium only] :: noisy (of the rattling of the corn upon the ground as it fell from the mouths of the sacred chickens)
sono {vi} :: I make a noise, sound, resound
sono {vt} :: I sound, utter, speak, express, call
sono {vt} :: I cry out, call; sing; celebrate, praise, extol
sonor {m} [poetic] :: sound
sonorus {adj} :: sounding, resounding
sons {adj} :: guilty
sons {adj} :: criminal
sons {m} :: criminal
Sontia {prop} {f} :: A town of Lucania, now Sanza
sonticus {adj} :: dangerous, serious, critical
Sontius {prop} {m} :: A river of Venetia which flows into the Adriatic Sea, now the river Isonzo
sonus {m} :: sound, noise; pitch; speech
sonus {m} [figuratively] :: tone, character, style
sonus medius {m} :: sonus medius
sophia {f} :: wisdom [often personified]
sophisma {n} :: a false conclusion, a fallacy, a sophism
sophisma {f} [Medieval Latin] :: wisdom, knowledge
sophista {m} :: alternative form of sophistēs
sophistes {m} :: a sophist
sophistice {f} :: sophistry
sophistice {adv} :: fallaciously
sophisticus {adj} :: sophistic, sophistical
Sophocleus {adj} :: of or in the manner of Sophocles, Sophoclean
Sophocleus {adj} [New Latin] :: lofty, grave
Sophoclidisca {prop} {m} :: given name, character in the play Persa of Plautus
Sophoniba {prop} {f} :: The wife of Syphax and daughter of Hasdrubal
sophos {m} :: A wise man, a sage
sophos {adv} :: An exclamation of approbation or praise; compare to bravo, to excellently, to well done, to well said, to wisely, and similar interjections
sophronisterium {n} [New Latin] :: a reformatory prison or lunatic asylum
Sophrosyne {prop} {f} :: Dionysius the Elder’s daughter
sophus {adj} :: Wise, sage, shrewd
sophus {m} :: A wise man, a sage
Sophus {prop} {m} :: A Roman cognomen — famously held by:
Sophus {prop} {m} :: Publius Sempronius Sophus, a Roman consul
sopiens {v} :: lulling to sleep, putting to sleep
sopiens {v} [figuratively] :: killing
sopiens {v} [figuratively] :: quietening, stilling, calming
sopio {v} :: I deprive of feeling
sopio {v} :: I lull to sleep, put to sleep
sopio {v} [figuratively] :: I kill
sopio {v} [figuratively] :: I quiet, still, settle
sopio {m} :: A drawing of a man with a prominent penis
sopitus {v} :: lulled to sleep, having been lulled to sleep
sopitus {v} [figuratively] :: killed, having been killed
sopitus {v} [figuratively] :: quieted, stilled, having been calmed
sopor {m} :: A deep sleep, sopor; sleep (in general); catalepsy
sopor {m} :: The sleep of death; death
sopor {m} [figuratively] :: Stupefaction; lethargy, stupor; drowsiness
sopor {m} [figuratively] :: Laziness, indifference
sopor {m} [figuratively] :: Opium
sopor {m} [figuratively] :: A sleeping potion or draught; opiate
sopor {m} [figuratively] :: The temple (of the head)
soporatus {v} :: sent to sleep
soporatus {v} :: stupefied
soporifer {adj} :: soporific; causing deep sleep
soporo {v} :: I send asleep
soporo {v} :: I stupefy
-sor {suffix} :: alternative form of -tor [takes this form when suffixed to primarily third conjugation verbs with stems ending in -t-, -d-, -rg-, -ll-, or -rr-]
Sora {prop} {f} :: an ancient city of Latium, situated in the valley of the Liris, now Sora
sorabicus {adj} :: Sorbian
Soracte {n} :: A mountain of Etruria situated between Falerii and the river Tiber
soracus {m} :: A chest or box used to put the costumes of the actors
sorbeo {v} :: I suck in, drink up
sorbillo {v} :: I sip
sorbum {noun} :: sorb, fruit of the service tree
sorbus {noun} :: sorb; service tree; Sorbus domestica
sorcerus {m} [Late Latin] :: A sorcerer
sordeo {v} :: I am dirty, filthy or foul
sordeo {v} [figuratively] :: I am mean or base
sordeo {v} [figuratively] :: I am despised, slighted or held of no account
sordes {f} :: dirt, filth, squalor
sordes {f} :: meanness, stinginess
sordes {f} :: (figurative) humiliation
sordesco {v} :: I become dirty
sordidatus {adj} :: shabby (shabbily dressed)
sordidior {adj} :: dirtier
sordidior {adj} :: meaner etc
sordidissimus {adj} :: dirtiest or very dirty etc
sordidus {adj} :: dirty, filthy
sordidus {adj} :: of poor, mean, base quality, low-brow
sorditudo {f} :: dirt, filth
Sordones {prop} {m} :: A pre-Roman tribe of Gallia Narbonensis, who lived near the Pyrenees
sordulentus {adj} :: wearing dirty clothes
sorex {m} :: shrew, shrewmouse
sorex {m} [Late Latin, Medieval Latin] :: mouse
sorites {m} :: sorites; a logical sophism formed by an accumulation of arguments
-sorius {suffix} :: alternative form of -tōrius
soror {f} :: sister
soror {f} :: cousin, daughter of a father's brother
soror {f} :: female friend
sororicida {m} :: a person who murders his sister
sororicidium {n} :: sororicide (act)
sororitas {f} [Renaissance Latin] :: sisterhood
sororius {adj} :: sisterly
sors {f} :: lot, fate
sors {f} :: oracular response
sortiens {v} :: distributing
sortiger {adj} :: giving out oracles, oracular
sortilegum {n} :: fortune-teller, soothsayer
sortilegum {n} [historical, Ancient Rome] :: A soothsayer who practices divination
sortilegus {adj} :: that predicts the future; fortune-telling, soothsaying [attributive]
sortior {v} :: I cast or draw lots
sortior {v} :: I share, divide or distribute
sortior {v} :: I choose or select
sortior {v} :: I obtain or receive
sortitio {f} :: casting of lots
sortito {adv} :: By drawing lots
sortitor {m} :: a person who draw lots
sortiturus {v} :: about to distribute
sortitus {m} :: lottery (drawing of lots)
sortitus {noun} :: having drawn lots
Sosicles {prop} {m} :: given name, character in the play Epidicus of Plautus
Sosintigi {prop} {n} :: a city in Hispania Baetica
Sosipater {prop} {m} [Christianity] :: Sosipater
Sosius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name" famously held by:
Sosius {prop} {m} :: Quintus Sosius Senecio, a Roman consul
sospes {adj} :: saving, delivering
sospes {adj} :: safe and sound, unharmed
Sospita {f} :: the Savior
Sospita {f} :: an epithet for Juno
sospitas {f} :: safety, health, welfare
sospito {v} :: I safe, I save
Soteris {prop} {m} :: given name, character in the play Vidularia of Plautus
Soti {prop} {mp} :: An Italian tribe of Liguria
Sotiates {prop} {m} :: A Celtic tribe of Aquitania mentioned by Pliny
sozusa {f} :: a plant also called artemisia
Sp. {prop} {m} :: praenominal abbreviation of Spurius
spacium {n} :: space (all senses)
spacium {n} :: area, expanse
spacium {n} :: circuit, track
spacium {n} :: area, size, bulk
spacus {m} :: twine
spadiceus {adj} :: light brown
spadix {adj} :: chestnut
spadix {adj} :: strong brown
spado {m} :: eunuch
spado {m} :: an impotent person
spadonatus {m} :: impotency
spadoninus {adj} :: seedless
Spalathra {prop} {f} :: A town of Thessaly on the gulf of Pagasae
Sparax {prop} {m} :: given name, character in the play Rudens of Plautus
Spargapises {prop} {m} :: The son of Tomyris who killed himself after being captured
spargendus {v} :: which is to be scattered
spargens {v} :: scattering, strewing, sprinkling
spargo {v} :: I scatter, strew, sprinkle
sparsim {adv} :: dispersedly, here and there
sparsio {f} :: sprinkling
sparsio {f} :: scattering
sparsurus {v} :: about to scatter
sparsus {v} :: scattered, strewn, sprinkled
sparsus {v} :: spotted, freckled
Sparta {prop} {f} :: Sparta
Spartanus {adj} :: Spartan, of or pertaining to the Spartan people
Spartanus {adj} [masculine substantive] :: A Spartan (person)
Spartiates {prop} {m} :: Spartan
spartum {n} :: esparto
sparus {m} :: hunting spear; a small missile weapon with a curved blade
sparus {m} :: gilt-head bream; a kind of fish
sparverius {adj} [New Latin] :: sparrow-like
spatha {f} :: spatula, spattle
spatha {f} :: spatha; a long, two-edged, straight sword, 75cm to 1m, typically carried by Roman cavalry officers
spatha {f} :: batten; broad piece of wood used in weaving to compress the woof threads
spatha {f} :: the spathe of a palm tree
spatha {f} :: a kind of tree
spathaceus {adj} [New Latin, botany] :: furnished with or enclosed by a spathe; resembling a spathe
spathifer {adj} [New Latin] :: Bearing spathes (large bracts or similarly shaped parts)
spathulatus {adj} :: alternative form of spatulatus
spatialis {adj} :: of or pertaining to space
spatiolum {n} :: a small space
spatior {v} :: I go for a walk; walk around
spatior {v} :: (I) spread or expand (of things)
spatiosus {adj} :: spacious
spatiosus {adj} :: wide, long
spatium {n} :: Space, room, extent
spatium {n} :: Distance between points
spatium {n} :: A square, walk, or promenade
spatium {n} :: Racetrack, lap or a race, or racecourse
spatium {n} :: Period or interval of time
spatium {n} :: Quantity of length
spatium {n} :: Time or leisure, as with opportunity
spatula {f} :: a broad, flat piece
spatula {f} :: a little palm frond
spatula {f} [Late Latin] :: a scapula (shoulder blade)
spatula {f} [Late Latin] :: a spoon or spatula (kitchenware)
spatulatus {adj} [New Latin, New Latin] :: spatulate, spatula-like
SPD {initialism} :: salutem plurimam dicit, an opening salutation in letters
SPD {initialism} :: sub praesidio divino
specialis {adj} :: specific
specialiter {adv} :: specifically
specialiter {adv} :: individually
speciatim {adv} :: in particular, specially
specie {prep} :: Under the pretext of. Under the guise of
species {f} :: a seeing, view, look
species {f} :: a spectacle, sight
species {f} :: external appearance; general outline or shape
species {f} :: semblance, pretence, pretext, outward show
species {f} :: show, display
species {f} [figuratively] :: vision, dream, apparition
species {f} [figuratively] :: honor, reputation
species {f} [figuratively] :: a kind, quality, type
species {f} [legal, later] :: a special case
specificus {adj} :: specific, particular
specillum {n} :: probe (surgical), speculum
specimen {n} :: mark, token, sign, indication
specimen {n} :: example, pattern, model
specimen {n} :: ornament, honor
specio {v} :: I observe, watch, look at
speciosior {adj} :: more handsome or beautiful
speciosior {adj} :: more splendid or showy
speciosissimus {adj} :: most or very handsome or beautiful
speciosissimus {adj} :: most or very splendid or showy
speciositas {f} :: beauty, good looks
speciosus {adj} :: good-looking, handsome, beautiful
speciosus {adj} :: splendid, brilliant
speciosus {adj} :: showy, specious
spectabilis {adj} :: visible
spectabilis {adj} :: notable, admirable, remarkable (worth seeing)
spectaclum {n} :: Variant of spectaculum
spectaculum {n} :: show, spectacle
spectaculum {n} :: public or civic event
spectandus {v} :: which is to be watched, tested, considered
spectans {v} :: watching, observing, see
spectans {v} :: testing
spectans {v} :: considering
spectatissimus {adj} :: most or very watched etc
spectator {m} :: spectator, watcher
spectaturus {v} :: about to watch, test, consider
spectatus {v} :: watched, tested, considered
spectile {n} :: A piece of flesh from the belly of a swine
spectio {f} :: (right of) observing of the auspices
specto {v} :: I watch, observe, look at, watch
specto {v} :: I test
specto {v} :: I consider
spectrum {n} :: appearance, image
spectrum {n} :: apparition, specter
spectus {v} :: look, appearance, aspect
specula {f} :: watchtower, lookout
specula {f} :: slight hope
speculabundus {adj} :: on the lookout, on the watch; watching for any thing
speculans {v} :: examining
speculans {v} :: exploring
speculans {v} :: spying
specularis {adj} :: specular; resembling or relating to a mirror
specularis lapis {m} :: selenite
speculatio {f} :: watching, spying
speculatio {f} :: inspection, scrutiny
speculatio {f} :: consideration
speculatio {f} :: speculation
speculativus {adj} [Late Latin] :: speculative
speculator {m} :: spy, scout
speculator {m} :: explorer
speculator {m} :: investigator
speculatorius {adj} :: For spying or scouting
speculatrix {f} :: a (female) watcher or spy
speculifer {adj} [New Latin] :: having or bearing mirrors
speculiger {adj} [New Latin] :: having or bearing mirrors
speculor {v} :: I watch, I observe
speculor {v} :: I examine, I explore
speculor {v} :: I spy
speculum {n} :: a looking-glass, mirror
specus {m} :: cave, chasm, abyss
specus {m} :: grotto
spelaeum {n} :: cave, cavern
spelaeum {n} :: den
speleum {n} :: alternative form of spelaeum
spelta {f} :: spelt (cereal) (Triticum spelta)
spelunca {f} :: a cave, cavern
spelunca {f} :: a grotto
spelunca {f} :: a den
Spendius {prop} {m} :: A chief of the Carthaginian mercenaries
sperandus {v} :: which is to be hoped for, or expected etc
sperans {v} :: hoping, expecting
sperans {v} :: awaiting
sperans {v} :: fearing
sperans {v} :: assuming
speraturus {v} :: about to hope; expect
speratus {v} :: Hoped for, longed for, expected, having been hoped for, longed for or expected
speratus {v} :: Awaited, having been awaited
speratus {v} :: Feared, having been feared
speratus {v} :: Assumed, supposed, having been assumed or supposed
Speratus {prop} {m} :: A Roman cognomen — famously held by:
Speratus {prop} {m} :: Julius Speratus, a Roman writer
Spercheus {prop} {m} :: A river of Thessaly
Sperchiae {prop} {fp} :: A town of Thessaly situated near the sources of the river Spercheus
sperma {noun} :: seed, semen, sperm
spernendus {v} :: which is to be severed
spernendus {v} :: which is to be despised, rejected
sperno {v} :: I sever, separate, remove
sperno {v} :: I despise, reject, scorn, spurn
spero {v} :: I hope, expect
spero {v} :: I await, anticipate
spero {v} :: I fear, am apprehensive
spero {v} :: I assume, suppose
sperseverantissime {adv} :: superlative of sperseveranter
sperseverantius {adv} :: comparative of sperseveranter
spes {f} :: hope
spes {f} :: expectation
Speusippus {prop} {m} :: A Greek philosopher and disciple of Plato
sphacos {m} :: a kind of sage
Sphacteria {prop} {f} :: An island situated in front of Pylus, in Messenia
sphaera {f} :: ball, globe, sphere
sphaera {f} :: a globe of the heavens
sphaera {f} :: a ball for playing
sphaera recta {f} [New Latin] :: sphaera recta
sphaerica {f} [astronomy] :: spherics (science of heavenly motion)
sphaericus {adj} :: spherical
Sphaerio {prop} {m} :: given name, character in the play Mostellaria of Plautus
sphaeristerium {n} [architecture] :: In Classic architecture, a large open space connected with the Roman thermae, for exercise with balls after the bather had been anointed; they were also provided in the Roman villas
sphaeristerium {n} :: ballcourt, court
sphaerita {f} :: A kind of cake
sphaerocarpus {adj} :: having spherical seeds or fruit
sphaeroglossa {f} [New Latin] :: spheroidal tongue
sphaeroides {adj} :: round, globular, spherical
sphaerula {f} :: small ball or sphere
sphenoidalis {adj} [anatomy] :: sphenoidal
sphera {f} :: alternative form of sphaera
spherula {f} :: alternative form of sphaerula
Sphettus {prop} {m} :: One of the twelve oldest towns of Attica
sphingion {n} :: A kind of ape; the dog-headed ape
sphintria {m} :: a male prostitute
sphinx {f} :: sphinx
Sphinx {f} :: Sphinx
sphondylium {n} :: alternative form of spondylus
sphondylus {m} :: alternative form of spondylus
sphragis {f} :: A kind of stone used for seals
sphragis {f} [mineralogy] :: Lemnian earth
sphragis {f} :: A little ball of plaster in medicine
sphyraena {f} :: A kind of sea fish
spica {f} [of grain] :: A head, ear, spike
spicatus {v} :: spiky, having been furnished with spikes
spicatus {v} [of grain] :: eared, having put forth ears
spiceus {adj} :: Consisting of ears of corn
spicilegium {n} [Classical Latin, literally] :: a gleaning of ears of corn (collection of ears of corn left behind after the main harvest or gathering thereof)
spicilegium {n} [New Latin, figuratively] :: a “gathering” of sparse specimens that have been overlooked by others
Spicilius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name"
spicio {v} :: alternative form of specio
spiculum {n} :: little sharp point or sting
spiculum {n} :: dart, arrow
spina {f} :: a thorny tree or shrub, such as whitethorn, hawthorn, or blackthorn
spina {f} [transferred sense] :: thorn, spine, prickle
spina {f} :: A low wall along the centre of a circus (race course)
spina {f} [in the plural] :: difficulties
Spina {prop} {f} :: A city of Gallia Cisalpina situated near the southernmost mouth of the Padus
spinalis {adj} :: of or belonging to the spine; spinal
spinetum {n} :: a thorn hedge, a thicket of thorns
spineus {adj} :: thorny, spiny
spinifer {adj} :: thorny, prickly, spiny
spiniger {adj} :: thorn-bearing, thorny
spinipennis {adj} :: spiny-feathered
spinipes {adj} :: spiny-footed, spiny-legged
Spino {prop} {m} :: A small stream near Rome
spinosus {adj} :: thorny, prickly
Spintharus {prop} {m} :: A tragic poet of Heraclea
Spintharus {prop} {m} :: An architect of Corinth
spintria {m} :: a male prostitute (known for anal sex)
spinturnix {f} :: A bird of ill omen
spinula {f} :: little thorn
spinulifer {adj} [New Latin] :: bearing spinules
spinulosus {adj} :: Having (many) little thorns or spines
spinus {f} :: thorn-bush, black-thorn, sloe-tree
spira {f} :: A thing that is coiled, twisted, or wound
spira {f} :: A coil, twist
spira {f} :: The base of a column
spira {f} :: A kind of cake; a twist
spira {f} :: A coil of rope
spira {f} :: A braid of hair
spirabilis {adj} [of air] :: breathable, respirable
spirabilis {adj} :: fitted for breathing, respiratory
spirabilis {adj} :: Of that which sustains or is vital for life
spirabilis {adj} [of machines] :: pneumatic
spiraculum {n} :: air hole, vent, spiracle; breath
Spiraeum {prop} {n} [geography] :: A promontory on the eastern coast of Peloponnesus
spiralis {adj} :: spiraling
spiramen {n} :: breathing hole, air hole, vent, thrill
spiramen {n} [figuratively] :: breathing, blowing
spiramentum {n} :: breathing hole, air hole, vent, pore, spiracle
spiramentum {n} :: breathing space; interval, brief pause
spiramentum {n} :: blowing, breathing, exhaling, draught
spirandus {v} :: which is to be blown
spirans {v} :: breathing
spirans {v} :: exhaling
spiratio {f} :: breathing
spiratio {f} :: breath
spiraturus {v} :: about to blow
spiratus {m} :: A breathing; breath
spiritalis {adj} :: Of or pertaining to breathing, the wind or air
spiritalis {adj} :: Of or pertaining to spirit; spiritual
spiritalissime {adv} :: superlative of spīritāliter
spiritalitas {f} :: spirituality
spiritaliter {adv} :: spiritually
spiritalius {adv} :: comparative of spīritāliter
spiritualis {adj} :: alternative form of spiritalis ("of or pertaining to breathing, the wind or air"; "of or pertaining to spirit", "spiritual")
spiritualitas {f} :: alternative form of spiritalitas ("spirituality")
spiritus {m} :: breath, breathing
spiritus {m} :: light breeze
spiritus {m} :: spirit, ghost
spiritus {m} :: energy
spiritus {m} :: pride, arrogance
spiritus asper {m} :: spiritus asper
spiritus lenis {m} :: spiritus lenis
spiritus sanctus {prop} {m} :: alternative case form of Spīritus Sānctus
Spiritus Sanctus {prop} {m} [Christianity] :: The Holy Spirit, the Holy Ghost
spiro {v} :: I breathe, draw breath, respire
spiro {v} :: I blow, breathe, burst forth
spiro {vi} [with accusative] :: I breathe out, exhale, emit
spiro {v} [figuratively] :: I breathe, live, am alive (usually in the present participle)
spiro {v} [figuratively] :: I am poetically inspired
spiro {v} [figuratively] :: I design, intend, express
Spiropolis {f} :: A town situated on the Bosphorus mentioned by Pliny
spissior {adj} :: more thick, dense, etc
spississimus {adj} :: most thick, dense, etc
spissitudo {f} :: density, consistency, thickness
spissus {adj} :: thick, close, compact, dense, crowded
spissus {adj} :: slow, tardy, late
spissus {adj} :: hard, difficult
spithama {f} :: span
splanchnocranium {n} [New Latin] :: viscerocranium
splen {m} :: spleen, milt
splendens {v} :: shining, glittering, gleaming, glistening, bright, brilliant
splendens {v} [figuratively] :: being bright; illustrious, distinguished, bright
splendens {v} [New Latin] :: Used as a species epithet
splendeo {v} :: I shine, glitter, gleam, glisten; I am bright
splendeo {v} [figuratively] :: I am bright, distinguished or illustrious
splendesco {v} :: I brighten, begin to shine
splendidior {adj} :: brighter, more splendid
splendidissimus {adj} :: most or very bright, glittering, splendid
splendidus {adj} :: splendid, bright, glittering
splendidus {adj} :: distinguished, noble, illustrious
splendor {m} :: sheen, brightness, brilliance, lustre, splendor
splendor {m} :: renown, fame
spleneticus {adj} :: affected with spleen; splenetic
spodium {n} :: ash, cinder
spodium {n} :: metal slag
spodos {m} :: dross, slag, scoria
Spoletium {prop} {n} :: Spoleto (city in Italy)
Spoletum {prop} {n} [Late Latin] :: alt form Spōlētium
spoliandus {v} :: which is to be stripped
spolians {v} :: plundering, stripping
spoliatio {f} :: robbing, plundering
spoliator {m} :: robber, pillager, plunderer, spoiler
spoliatrix {f} :: robber (female)
spoliaturus {v} :: about to strip
spoliatus {v} :: stripped
spoliatus {v} :: disarmed
spolio {v} :: I strip, deprive or rob of covering or clothing, uncover, bare, unclothe
spolio {v} :: I strip, deprive or rob of arms or equipment, disarm
spolio {v} [by extension] :: I plunder, pillage, spoil, rob; despoil, impoverish, deprive
spolium {n} :: the skin or hide of an animal stripped off
spolium {n} :: (transf.) the arms or armor stripped from a defeated enemy
spolium {n} :: booty, prey, spoil
sponda {f} :: bedstead
sponda {f} :: bed, couch, sofa
spondendus {v} :: which is to be promised
spondens {v} :: promising, vowing
spondens {v} :: guaranteeing
spondens {v} :: betrothing
spondeo {v} :: I promise, bind or pledge myself, contract, vow
spondeo {v} :: I guarantee
spondeo {v} :: I promise for another; I become security for a person, enter bail
spondeo {v} :: I promise or engage in marriage, betroth
spondeus {m} :: spondee
Spondolici {prop} {mp} :: A tribe settled on the Tanais mentioned by Pliny
spondylion {m} :: spignel
spondylus {m} [anatomy] :: vertebra, spondyle
spondylus {m} :: mussel
spongea {f} :: alternative form of spongia
spongia {f} :: A sponge
spongia {f} [by extension] :: pumice, or other things resembling a sponge
spongiosus {adj} :: spongy, sponge-like
spongitis {f} :: An unknown kind of precious stone
spons {f} :: free will, accord, impulse, motion
sponsa {f} :: bride
sponsa {f} :: fiancée (betrothed woman)
sponsalia {np} :: betrothal, espousal
sponsalia {np} :: wedding
sponsalis {adj} :: of betrothal
sponsalius {n} :: betrothal
sponsandus {v} :: which is to be betrothed
sponsans {v} :: betrothing
sponsaturus {v} :: about to betrothe
sponsatus {v} :: betrothed
sponsio {f} :: solemn promise, bet, or agreement
sponso {v} :: I betroth
sponsor {m} :: a bondsman, surety
sponsurus {v} :: about to promise
sponsus {m} :: A groom
sponsus {m} :: A fiancé
sponsus {m} :: A bail, surety
spontalis {adj} :: voluntary
spontaneus {adj} :: voluntary, spontaneous
sponte {adv} :: freely, willingly, voluntarily, spontaneously
sporta {f} :: basket (plaited)
sporta {f} :: hamper
sportula {f} :: small basket, especially one used to distribute gifts to clients
sportula {f} :: gift
SPQR {initialism} :: Roman initialism of “Senātus Populusque Rōmānus”, Latin for “the Roman Senate and People
Sprea {prop} {mf} :: The river Spree in Germany
spretus {v} :: Having been severed
spretus {v} :: Having been despised, rejected
sprintilla {f} :: hellebore
spuendus {v} :: which is to be spewed
spuens {v} :: spewing
spuma {f} :: foam, froth, slime
spumabundus {adj} :: foaming, frothing
spumandus {v} :: which is to be foamed
spumans {v} :: foaming, frothing
spumaturus {v} :: about to foam
spumatus {v} :: foamed
spumiger {adj} :: making foam, foaming
spumo {v} :: I foam, froth; am covered in foam
spumosus {adj} :: foaming
spumosus {adj} :: frothy
spuo {v} :: I spit, spew
spurcandus {v} :: which is to be soiled
spurcans {v} :: soiling
spurcatissimus {adj} :: most or very soiled
spurcaturus {v} :: about to soil
spurcatus {v} :: soiled
spurcior {adj} :: dirtier
spurcissimus {adj} :: dirtiest or very dirty etc
spurcitia {f} :: filth, dirt
spurco {v} :: I soil, infect
spurco {v} :: I deprave
spurcus {adj} :: dirty, foul, unclean
spurcus {adj} [figuratively] :: morally-polluted, base, mean
Spurilius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name"
Spurinna {prop} {m} :: A Roman cognomen — famously held by:
Spurinna {prop} {m} :: Titus Vestricius Spurinna, a Roman senator
spurium {n} :: pudendum muliebre
spurium {n} :: a marine animal of similar shape
spurius {adj} :: of illegitimate birth
spurius {adj} :: false, spurious
Spurius {prop} {m} :: praenomen
sputandus {v} :: which is to be spat
sputans {v} :: spitting
sputaturus {v} :: about to spit
sputatus {v} :: spat
sputo {v} :: I spit, I spit out
sputum {n} :: spittle
sputurus {v} :: about to spew
sputus {v} :: spewed
squalenifaciens {adj} :: squalene-producing
squalens {v} :: stiffening
squalens {v} :: drying
squaleo {v} :: I am stiff or rough (with)
squaleo {v} :: I am dry or parched; I am barren
squaleo {v} :: I am rough from lack of care; I am filthy, unkempt, neglected or squalid
squalidus {adj} :: stiff, rough
squalidus {adj} :: dirty, foul, filthy, neglected, squalid
squalitudo {f} :: dirt, filth, squalor
squalor {m} :: stiffness, roughness
squalor {m} :: dirtiness, filthiness, foulness, squalor
squalus {noun} :: a kind of sea-fish, thought to be a shark
squalus {adj} :: unkempt, dirty
squama {f} :: scale (of a fish or reptile)
squama {f} [by extension] :: flake; any item shaped like a scale
squamatus {adj} :: scaly
squamiger {adj} [poetic] :: scale-bearing, scaly, squamigerous
squamigeri {m} :: fishes
squamosus {adj} :: scaly
squamulosus {adj} [New Latin] :: squamulose
squarrosus {adj} :: scurfy, scabby
squatina {f} :: The angel shark
squilla {f} [botany] :: The squill or sea onion
squilla {f} :: A shrill little dinner bell used by medieval monks
squilla {f} :: A kind of shrimp
Squilla {prop} {m} :: A Roman cognomen — famously held by:
Squilla {prop} {m} :: Marcus Gavius Squilla Gallicanus, a Roman senator
squinantium {n} :: quinsy (alternately: squinance, squinancy)
S. R. E. {prop} :: Initialism of Sacra Romana Ecclesia (genitive Sacrae Romanae Ecclesiae) or Sancta Romana Ecclesia (gen. Sanctae Romanae Ecclesiae), "Holy Roman (Catholic) Church"
S. R. I. {prop} :: initialism of Sacrum Romanum Imperium
S. R. I. {prop} :: initialism of Sanctum Romanum Imperium (less common)
S.R.I. {prop} :: Alternative form of S. R. I.
SRI {prop} :: Alternative form of S. R. I.
SS. {noun} :: abbreviation of sanctorum, sanctarum
s.t. {abbr} [German universities, proscibed] :: sine tempore (without time, indicating that an event will begin punctually)
st {interj} :: shh!, shush!, hush!
Staberius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name" famously held by:
Staberius {prop} {m} :: Staberius, a Roman grammarian
Stabiae {prop} :: an ancient small town near Pompeii, in Campania; now Castellammare di Stabia
stabiliendus {v} :: which is to be stabilized
stabiliens {v} :: confirming, securing etc
stabilimen {n} :: stay, support, stabiliment
stabilimentum {n} :: stay, support, stabiliment
stabilio {v} :: I make firm, confirm, stay, support, hold still, stabilize
stabilio {v} [by extension] :: I establish, fix, make secure, confirm
stabilis {adj} :: That stands firm; firm, steadfast, steady, sure, stable, stationary
stabilis {adj} :: Enduring, durable, unwavering, lasting, established, stable
stabilitas {f} :: stability, steadiness, immovability
stabiliturus {v} :: about to stabilize
stabilitus {v} :: stabilized
stabulo {v} :: I stable, house
stabulum {n} :: dwelling, habitation
stabulum {n} :: stall, stable
stabulum {n} :: hut
stabulum {n} :: tavern, public house, hostelry
stabulum {n} :: brothel
Stabulum {prop} {n} :: A town of Mysia mentioned by Pliny
staca {f} [Medieval Latin] :: a stake
Stachir {prop} {m} :: A river of Mauritania, maybe the Gambia
stacta {f} :: oil of myrrh
stacte {f} :: alternative form of stacta
stacton {n} [medicine] :: A kind of eyesalve
stactophila {adj} :: That inhabits seafloor vent stacks
stacula {f} :: A kind of vine
Stadia {prop} {f} :: an ancient name of the town of Cnidus in Caria (Knidos, south-western Asia Minor, modern-day Turkey)
Stadieus {prop} :: alternative form of Stadios
stadii {mp} [plurale tantum] :: stadia (measure of distance)
stadile {n} [Medieval Latin] :: a barn (farm building)
Stadios {prop} {m} :: the name of an Athenian painter
Stadisis {prop} {f} :: a town in Ethiopia
stadium {n} :: stade (distance of 125 paces)
stadium {n} :: racecourse (athletics)
Stadius {prop} {m} :: given name
Stagira {np} :: a town of Macedonia and birthplace of Aristotle
stagnalis {adj} [New Latin] :: A specific epithet for organisms associated with stagnant water
stagneus {adj} :: alternative form of stanneus
stagno {v} [of waters] :: I cover the land as a lake; I become a pool; I stagnate
stagnum {n} :: pond, swamp, fen; any piece of standing water
stagnum {n} [poetic] :: waters
stagnum {n} [poetic] :: any pool or lake in general
stagnum {n} :: alternative form of stannum
Staienus {prop} {m} :: A Roman cognomen
Staius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name"
Stalagmus {prop} {m} :: given name, character in the play Bacchides of Plautus
Stallius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name" famously held by:
Stallius {prop} {m} :: Gaius and Marcus Stallius, two Roman architects
stallum {n} [Medieval Latin] :: market stall
stallum {n} [Medieval Latin] :: stallage, dues paid for a market stall
stallum {n} [Medieval Latin] :: choirstall
stallum {n} [Medieval Latin] :: residence
stamen {n} :: warp (of a loom)
stamen {n} :: thread hanging from a distaff
Stanacum {prop} {n} :: A town of Noricum on the road from Augusta Vindelicorum to Vindobona
standus {v} :: About to be stood
stanneus {adj} :: made of stannum (alloy of silver and lead)
stanneus {adj} :: stannous
stannum {n} :: an alloy of silver and lead
stannum {n} :: tin (the metal)
stans {v} :: standing
stans {v} :: staying, remaining
stanticus {adj} :: tired
stapes {m} :: stirrup
stapes {m} [anatomy] :: stapes (bone in the middle ear)
staphis {f} :: A plant, perhaps the stavesacre
Staphyla {prop} {f} :: given name, character in the play Aulularia of Plautus
staphylodendron {m} :: pistachio (tree)
Stasanor {m} :: An officer of Alexander the Great born in Cyprus
stasimum {n} :: that part of a poem which was sung standing
Stasimus {prop} {m} :: given name, character in the play Trinummus of Plautus
stater {m} :: A small silver coin, value four drachmas, used in Jewish lands
statera {f} :: steelyard, balance, scales
statera {f} :: value
statera {f} :: grade
staticum {n} [Medieval Latin] :: stay, sojourn
Statielli {prop} {mp} :: A Ligurian tribe who inhabited the northern slopes of the Apennines
Statilius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name" famously held by:
Statilius {prop} {m} :: Titus Statilius Taurus Corvinus, a Roman consul
Statilius {prop} {m} :: Statilia Messalina, the third wife of Nero
statim {adv} :: at once, immediately
statim {adv} :: then (at that time)
statio {f} :: outpost, picket
statio {f} :: station
statio {f} :: watch
statio {f} :: a standing, standing firm, position
statio spatialis {f} :: space station
Statira {prop} {f} :: The second wife of Alexander the Great and daughter of Darius III
Statius {prop} {m} :: A Roman praenomen — famously held by:
Statius {prop} {m} :: Statius Gellius, a Samnite general
Statius {prop} {m} :: A Roman cognomen — famously held by:
Statius {prop} {m} :: Publius Papinius Statius, a Roman poet
Statius {prop} {m} :: Caecilius Statius, a Roman comic poet
stativus {adj} :: stationary (standing still)
stativus {adj} :: permanent (especially of a military camp)
Statonia {prop} {f} :: a town of southern Etruria, celebrated for its wine
Statorius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name"
statua {f} :: a statue, especially one made of metal
statuarius {adj} :: statues, statuary (attributive)
statuendus {v} :: which is to be established
statuens {v} :: stationing, establishing
statuens {v} :: erecting
statuo {v} :: I set up, station (in an upright position)
statuo {v} :: I establish, determine, fix (the form or character of)
statuo {v} :: I erect
statuo {v} :: I hold up, stop, end
statuo {v} :: I decide, make up (my mind)
statura {f} :: stature, size
staturus {v} :: about to stand
staturus {v} :: about to stay, about to remain
status {v} :: fixed, set, having been set
status {v} :: regular
status {m} :: state, status, condition
status {m} :: position, place
status {m} :: rank, status
status {m} [New Latin, nonstandard] :: state, a political division retaining a notable degree of autonomy
statuturus {v} :: about to establish
statutus {v} :: established
statutus {v} :: erected
Stavani {prop} {mp} :: A tribe of Sarmatia mentioned by Ptolemy
stearothermophilus {adj} [New Latin] :: A specific epithet for some bacteria associated with hot springs
steatitis {f} :: steatite
steatitis {f} :: An unknown kind of gem
stega {f} [nautical] :: The deck of a ship
stegma {n} :: medieval spelling of stemma
stegnus {adj} :: costive
Stelae {prop} {fp} :: a city of Crete, situated near Rhithymna
stelio {f} :: alternative form of stellio
stella {f} :: star
stella {f} :: planet
Stella {prop} {m} :: A Roman cognomen — famously held by:
Stella {prop} {m} :: Lucius Arruntius Stella, a Roman senator
Stella Maris {prop} :: A name of Polaris
Stella Maris {prop} [Christianity] :: Star of the Sea, the Virgin Mary
stellaris {adj} :: Of or pertaining to a star; stellar, starry
stellatus {adj} :: starry
stelliger {adj} [poetic] :: star-bearing, starry
stellio {f} :: newt
stellio {f} :: crafty person
Stellio {prop} {m} :: A Roman cognomen — famously held by:
Stellio {prop} {m} :: Gaius Afranius Stellio, a Roman praetor
stemma {n} [post-Classical, in general] :: a garland or wreath
stemma {n} [post-Augustan, in particular] :: a garland hung upon an ancestral image
stemma {n} [transferred sense] :: a pedigree, geneagram, or family tree
stemma {n} [figurative] :: nobility, honoured pedigree, august lineage
stemma {n} [Medieval Latin] :: a crown
stemma {n} [Medieval Latin] :: wergeld
stemma {n} [Medieval Latin] :: a kinsman, a blood-relative
stenocarpus {adj} [New Latin] :: having narrow seeds or fruit
stenodactyla {adj} [New Latin] :: A specific epithet for several organisms
stenopetalus {adj} [New Latin] :: having narrow petals
stenophyllus {adj} :: having very narrow leaves; stenophyllous
Stentor {prop} {m} :: Stentor
Stenyclarus {prop} {m} :: a town of Messenia, situated on the borders with Arcadia
Stephana {prop} {f} :: given name equivalent to Stephanie
Stephanium {prop} {m} :: given name, character in the play Stichus of Plautus
Stephanus {prop} {m} :: given name equivalent to Stephen
sterceia {f} :: a maidservant who cleans the excrement from children
stercorandus {v} :: which is to be defecated
stercorans {v} :: defecating
stercoratio {f} :: defecation (by an animal)
stercoratio {f} :: mucking out
stercoraturus {v} :: about to defecate
stercoratus {v} :: defecated
stercoricanis {adj} [New Latin] :: canine faeces (attributive)
stercoro {v} :: I defecate (of an animal)
stercoro {v} :: I muck out
sterculinum {n} :: toilet
stercus {n} :: dung, excrement, ordure
stereobata {f} :: pedestal (for one or more columns)
Stereses {prop} {fp} :: a city in Hispania Baetica
stergethron {m} :: houseleek
Steria {prop} {f} :: A town of Attica situated on the eastern coast
sterilis {adj} :: barren, sterile
sterilis {adj} :: unprofitable, futile
sterilitas {f} :: sterility, barrenness
sterilitas {f} :: scarcity
sternax {adj} :: that throws to the ground (especially of horses)
sternax {adj} :: that fall prostrate (of suppliants)
sternendus {v} :: which is to be spread
sternens {v} :: spreading (out)
sternens {v} :: overthrowing
sterno {vt} :: I spread, stretch out, spread out
sterno {vt} [rare] :: I calm, still, moderate
sterno {vt} :: I cover, spread with, scatter with, bestrew with, besprinkle
sterno {vt} [of a road, path] :: I pave, cover
sterno {vt} :: I stretch on the ground, cast down, strike down, prostrate
sterno {vt} [by extension] :: I knock to the ground, demolish, raze, level, flatten
sternuens {v} :: sneezing
sternumentum {n} :: A sneezing; sneeze
sternumentum {n} :: A means of provoking sneezing; sneezing-powder
sternuo {vi} :: I sneeze
sternutandus {v} :: which is to be sneezed
sternutans {v} :: sneezing
sternutatio {f} :: sneezing, sternutation
sternutaturus {v} :: about to sneeze
sternutatus {v} :: sneezed
sternuto {v} :: sneeze (repeatedly or violently)
sternutum {n} :: sneeze
sterquilinium {n} :: dung heap
sterquilinium {n} :: midden
sterteia {f} :: female snorer, woman who snores
stertens {v} :: snoring
Stertinius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name" famously held by:
Stertinius {prop} {m} :: Gaius Stertinius Xenophon, a Roman physician
Stertinius {adj} :: of or pertaining to the gens Stertinia
sterto {v} :: I snore
stertor {m} :: medieval spelling of strātor
Stesichorus {prop} {m} :: Stesichorus
stibadium {n} :: A semicircular seat or couch
stibinus {adj} :: antimonial; antimony (attributive)
stibium {n} :: antimony
stibium {n} :: kohl, stibnite
sticula {f} :: A variety of grape
stigma {n} :: brand (burned mark, especially on a slave)
stigma {n} :: medieval spelling of stemma
stigmaticus {adj} :: branded, marked
Stilbe {prop} {f} [Greek mythology] :: The daughter of Creusa and mother of Lapithus
Stilicho {prop} {m} :: A Roman general of Vandal origin
stilio {f} :: lizard, gecko
stilla {f} :: a drop (of a liquid)
stilla {f} [figuratively] :: a drop, small quantity
stillandus {v} :: which is to be trickled
stillans {v} :: dripping, dropping, trickling
stillans {v} :: distilling
stillaturus {v} :: about to trickle
stillatus {v} :: trickled
stillicidium {n} :: water (especially rain) falling drop by drop
stillo {v} :: I drip, drop, trickle
stillo {v} :: I distil
Stilo {prop} {m} :: A Roman cognomen — famously held by:
Stilo {prop} {m} :: Lucius Aelius Stilo Praeconinus, a Roman philologist
Stilpo {prop} {m} :: A Greek philosopher of Megara
stilus {m} :: A pointed instrument; stake, pale, spike
stilus {m} :: A stylus or pencil used for writing on waxen tablets
stilus {m} [botany] :: The stem of a plant
stilus {m} [by extension] :: The act of setting down in writing, composing, composition; manner of writing, style
stilus {m} [by extension] :: A style in speaking, manner of speaking
Stimula {prop} {f} :: The Roman name of Semele
stimulandus {v} :: which is to be stimulated
stimulans {v} :: stimulating
stimulatio {f} :: a pricking on, incitement, stimulation
stimulatrix {f} :: she that incites, instigates or stimulates
stimulaturus {v} :: about to stimulate
stimulatus {v} :: stimulated
stimulatus {v} :: tormented
stimulo {v} :: I urge on, goad on, stimulate, rouse up
stimulo {v} :: I torment, vex, trouble, disquiet, disturb
stimulus {m} :: a goad, prick
stimulus {m} :: a sting
stimulus {m} [figuratively] :: stimulus, incentive
stinguens {v} :: extinguishing
stinguo {v} :: I put out, extinguish
stipandus {v} :: which is to be compressed, crammed, surrounded
stipans {v} :: compressing, cramming, surrounding
stipatio {f} :: crowd, throng
stipatio {f} :: retinue
stipator {m} :: attendant (of a nobleman)
stipator {m} [in the plural] :: retinue, bodyguard
stipaturus {v} :: about to compress, cram, surround
stipatus {v} :: compressed, crammed, surrounded
stipendiarius {adj} :: mercenary
stipendiarius {adj} :: stipendiary
stipendiarius {adj} :: tributary
stipendium {n} :: tax, impost, tribute, contribution
stipendium {n} :: dues
stipendium {n} :: pay, stipend (military)
stipendium {n} :: military service
stipes {m} :: post, tree trunk
stipes {m} :: stake
stipes {m} [figuratively] :: blockhead, lunkhead, idiot, fool
stipitatus {adj} [New Latin, specific epithet] :: possessing a stalk, stipitate
stipo {v} :: I crowd or press together, compress
stipo {v} :: I cram, stuff, fill
stipo {v} :: I surround, encompass
stips {m} :: A gift, donation, contribution
stipula {f} :: stalk (of plant)
stipula {f} :: stubble
stipula {f} :: straw
stipula {f} :: reed (played as a pipe)
stipulandus {v} :: which is to be stipulated
stipulans {v} :: stipulating
stipulatio {f} :: promise
stipulatio {f} :: bargain
stipulatio {f} :: agreement, covenant, stipulation
stipulaturus {v} :: about to stipulate
stipulatus {v} :: stipulated
stipulor {v} :: I demand a formal promise; bargain, covenant, stipulate
stipulor {v} :: I promise, engage, pledge myself
stipulus {adj} :: stable, firm
stiria {f} :: icicle, ice drop
Stiria {prop} {f} :: An island situated west of Cyprus
Stiris {f} :: A town of Phocis
stirpes {f} :: alternative form of stirps
stirps {f} :: rootstock; the lowest part of the trunk of a plant, including the roots
stirps {f} :: a plant, shrub, shoot, sprout
stirps {f} [of people] :: lineage, race, family, stock
stirps {f} :: scion, offspring, progeny
stirps {f} :: source, origin, cause
stiva {f} :: handle of the plough
stivarius {m} :: A plowman
stlata {f} :: alternative form of stlatta
stlatarius {adj} :: alternative form of stlattārius
stlatta {f} [nautical] :: a type of large cargo ship or barge
stlattarius {adj} [of commodities] :: conveyed by a stlatta; [perhaps] imported
stlattarius {adj} [nautical] :: belong to the stlatta class
stlembus {adj} :: slow
stloppus {m} :: slap (sound produced by striking upon an inflated cheek)
sto {v} :: I stand
sto {v} :: I stay, remain
sto {v} [Medieval Latin] :: I [currently] am (feel)
sto {v} [Medieval Latin] :: I am [located at]
Stobi {prop} {mp} :: An important city of Paeonia, in Macedonia
stobrus {f} :: A tree yielding an odorous gum
stoebe {f} :: A plant also called pheos
Stoechades {prop} {f} :: A group of islands lying off the coast of Gallia Narbonensis
stoechas {f} :: a kind of lavender
stoechiologia {f} [New Latin, metaphysics] :: the doctrine of the Elements
Stoeni {prop} {mp} :: One of the minor Alpine tribes
stoicheiologia {f} :: alternative form of stoechīologia
stola {f} :: stola
stolidus {adj} :: stupid, foolish
stolo {m} :: a shoot, branch, or twig springing from the root or stock of a tree; a sucker, knee
Stolo {prop} {m} :: A Roman cognomen — famously held by:
Stolo {prop} {m} :: Gaius Licinius Stolo, a Roman consul
stolonifer {adj} [New Latin, botany] :: bearing shoots that run along the ground and sprout roots at nodes
stoloniferus {adj} :: alternative form of stolōnifer
stolus {m} :: a navigation
stolus {m} :: an equipment of a fleet
stomachabundus {adj} :: pettish, angry, stomachy
stomachans {v} :: fuming, fretting (being irritated)
stomachor {v} :: I am irritated, peevish, vexed, angry
stomachor {v} :: I fume, fret
stomachose {adv} :: angrily, peevishly
stomachose {adv} :: Only comp: rescripsi ei stomachosius
stomachosus {adj} :: wrathful, angry
stomachosus {adj} :: grumpy
stomachus {m} :: gullet, alimentary canal
stomachus {m} [anatomy] :: stomach
stomachus {m} :: taste or distaste (depending on context)
stomoma {n} :: fine scales which fly off in hammering
storea {f} :: mat (of rush or straw)
Strabo {prop} {m} :: Strabo
Strabo {prop} {m} :: A Roman cognomen — famously held by:
Strabo {prop} {m} :: Lucius Seius Strabo, a Roman prefect
strabus {adj} [of eyes] :: squinting, crooked, slanted
strages {f} :: overthrow
strages {f} :: confusion
strages {f} :: defeat, slaughter, massacre, butchery, carnage
stragulus {adj} :: covering (attributive)
stramen {n} :: litter (straw for bedding)
stramentum {n} :: straw, litter
stramentum {n} :: thatch
stramentum {n} :: packsaddle
stramineus {adj} [attributive] :: straw
stramineus {adj} :: straw-colored
strangias {m} :: A kind of Grecian wheat
strangulandus {v} :: which is to be strangled
strangulans {v} :: strangling
strangulaturus {v} :: about to strangle
strangulatus {v} :: strangled
strangulo {vt} :: I strangle, throttle
strangulo {vt} :: I choke, suffocate, smother
strangulo {vt} :: I torment, torture
Strapellum {prop} {n} :: A town of Apulia mentioned only by Pliny
strata {f} :: a paved road
strategema {n} [military] :: a stratagem
strategema {n} [by extension] :: any artifice, trickery
strategematicus {adj} [military] :: of or pertaining to military stratagems
Stratipoccles {prop} {m} :: given name, character in the play Epidicus of Plautus
Stratoclea {prop} {f} :: An ancient town of Bosporus Cimmerius mentioned by Pliny
Stratonicea {prop} {f} :: An important town of Caria situated on the south-east of Mylasa
Stratonicea {prop} {f} :: An ancient city of Lydia situated on the valley of the river Caicus
Stratophanes {prop} {m} :: given name, character in the play Truculentus of Plautus
strator {m} :: groom, equerry (person who saddles a horse)
stratosphericus {adj} :: stratospheric
stratum {n} :: a bed-covering, coverlet, quilt, blanket
stratum {n} :: a pillow, bolster
stratum {n} :: a bed, couch
stratum {n} :: a horse-blanket, saddle-cloth
stratum {n} :: a pavement
straturus {v} :: about to spread
stratus {v} :: spread, stretched out, spread out, having been spread out
stratus {v} [rare] :: calmed, stilled, moderated, having been calmed
stratus {v} :: covered, spread with, scattered with, bestrewn with, having been covered (with)
stratus {v} [of a road, path] :: paved, covered, having been paved
stratus {v} :: stretched on the ground, cast down, struck down, prostrated, having been struck down
stratus {v} [by extension] :: knocked to the ground, demolished, razed, levelled, flattened, having been razed
stratus {m} :: the act of spreading, strewing
stratus {m} :: a bed-covering, coverlet, quilt, blanket
Stratus {prop} {f} :: the capital of Acarnania, situated on the right bank of the river Achelous
strava {f} :: A monument of victory, built of captured arms
strebula {np} [plurale tantum] :: The flesh about the haunches
strena {f} :: sign, omen (favourable)
strena {f} :: New Year's gift
strenue {adv} :: briskly, quickly, actively
strenuitas {f} :: nimbleness, briskness, vivacity, activity
strenuus {adj} :: brisk, nimble, quick, prompt, active
strenuus {adj} :: vigorous, strenuous
strepitus {m} :: wild din, noise, crash
strepitus {m} [poetic] :: a measured sound
strepo {v} :: I make a noise
strepo {v} :: I rattle, rustle, rumble, murmur, hum, roar
Strepsa {prop} {f} :: An ancient city of Mygdonia
stria {f} :: A furrow, channel, groove, hollow
stria {f} :: The flute of a column
stria {f} :: A pleat
striatellus {adj} [New Latin] :: Having stripes that resemble grooves
striatus {v} :: furrowed
striatus {v} :: grooved, fluted, striated
stribligo {f} :: A solecism
strictim {adv} :: superficially
strictim {adv} :: briefly, cursorily, summarily
strictura {f} :: A contraction, compression, stricture
strictura {f} :: Pressure, suffering, torment
strictura {f} :: A hardened mass of wrought iron, bar of iron, ore [under a forge]
stricturus {v} :: about to press
strictus {v} :: tightened, compressed, having been tightened
strictus {v} :: drawn (a sword)
stridens {v} :: uttering or making a shrill or harsh sound; creaking, shrieking, grating, hissing, whistling, buzzing
strideo {v} :: alternative form of strido ("utter or make a shrill or harsh sound")
strido {v} :: I utter or make a shrill or harsh sound; creak, shriek, screech, grate, hiss, whistle, buzz
stridor {m} :: A harsh, shrill, hissing, grating or creaking sound
striga {f} :: evil spirit, witch, hag, vampire
striga {f} :: row, strip, swath
strigatus {m} :: A field that is longer (North-South) than it is broad (East-West)
strigatus {adj} :: having transverse bands of colour; strigate
strigilis {f} :: strigil
strigmentum {n} :: that which is scraped off
strigmentum {n} :: filth or dirt scraped off
strigosus {adj} :: lean, lank, thin, meagre
strigulatus {adj} :: strigulated (strigate)
stringendus {v} :: which is to be pressed
stringens {v} :: pressing
stringo {v} :: I press, tighten, compress
stringo {v} :: I unsheath
striolatus {adj} [New Latin] :: grooved, striated
stritto {vi} :: To be weak in the feet
strix {f} :: channel, groove, furrow
strix {f} :: screech owl, believed to suck the blood of young children
strix {f} [hence] :: witch
strobilinus {adj} :: of or pertaining to pinecones
strobilinus {adj} :: having pinecones
Strobilus {prop} {m} :: given name, character in the play Aulularia of Plautus
strobus {m} :: A tree that yields an odoriferous gum
strombus {m} :: A kind of spiral snail
strongyla {f} :: a bust
Strongyle {prop} {f} :: Stromboli, one of the Lipari Islands
strontium {n} :: strontium
Strophades {prop} {f} :: Two small islands of the Ionian Sea
strophium {n} :: A band worn around the breasts (serving as a form of bra)
stroppus {m} :: strap, band, thong
stroppus {m} :: garter
stroppus {m} :: wreath
structilis {adj} :: construction, building (attributive)
structor {m} :: builder
structor {m} :: server, carver (of food)
structura {f} :: (mostly construction) a fitting together, adaptation, adjustment
structura {f} :: (language) an arrangement, order, structure (in Cicero, as a figure of speech, with quasi or quaedam)
structurus {v} :: about to construct
structus {v} :: constructed
struendus {v} :: which is to be constructed
struens {v} :: constructing
strues {f} :: heap, pile
struix {f} :: a heap, pile
struma {f} :: a scrofulous tumor, struma
strumosus {adj} :: strumous, having strumae
struo {v} :: I compose, construct, build
struo {v} :: I ready, prepare
struo {v} :: I place, arrange
struppus {m} :: strap, band, thong
struppus {m} :: garter
strutheus {adj} :: Of or pertaining to sparrows
struthio {m} [Late Latin] :: ostrich
struthiocamelinus {adj} :: of or pertaining to an ostrich
struthiocamelus {m} :: ostrich
struthius {adj} :: Of or pertaining to sparrows
strutio {f} :: ostrich
strychnos {m} :: A kind of nightshade
Stryme {prop} {f} :: A town of Thrace situated on the southern coast
Strymon {prop} {m} :: A river of Macedonia, now called Струма in Bulgarian or Στρυμόνας in Greek
studens {v} :: dedicating myself (to), directing my efforts or attention (to)
studens {v} :: favoring, supporting
studens {v} :: studying
studeo {v} :: I dedicate myself (to), direct my efforts or attention (to), strive after
studeo {v} :: I am attached or favorable (to), favor, support
studeo {v} :: I study
studiose {adv} :: studiously
studiosior {adj} :: more eager etc
studiosior {adj} :: more anxious
studiosior {adj} :: more studious
studiosissimus {adj} :: most or very zealous etc
studiosissimus {adj} :: most or very anxious
studiosissimus {adj} :: most or very studious
studiosus {adj} :: eager, zealous, assiduous
studiosus {adj} :: anxious
studiosus {adj} :: studious
studium {n} :: study
studium {n} :: eagerness, zeal
studium {n} :: desire, fancy
studium {n} :: pursuit
stulte {adv} :: foolishly, stupidly
stultiloquium {n} :: babbling, stultiloquy (silly talk)
stultissimus {adj} :: most or very foolish or stupid
stultitia {f} :: Folly, stupidity, foolishness, simplicity, silliness, fatuity
stultus {adj} :: foolish, fatuous, stupid, ill-considered
stupefacio {v} :: I make, or become, stupid, senseless or numb
stupefactus {v} :: benumbed, deadened, stupefied
stupens {v} :: stopping, hesitating, stunning
stupens {v} :: astounding
stupeo {vi} :: I am stunned, stiffened or benumbed, stop, hesitate
stupeo {vi} :: I am dazed, speechless or silenced; I am astounded, confounded, aghast or amazed
stupeo {vt} :: I am astonished or amazed at, wonder at
stupesco {v} :: I become astonished or amazed
stupiditas {f} :: senselessness, dullness, stupidity
stupidus {adj} :: senseless, stunned, amazed
stupidus {adj} :: stupid; dull
stupor {m} :: numbness, torpor
stupor {m} :: stupefaction
stupor {m} :: stupidity
Stupor mundi {prop} {m} [historical nickname] :: Holy Roman Emperor Frederick II (1194–1250)
stuppa {f} :: coarse flax, tow
stuppo {v} [Medieval Latin] :: I stop up, block, plug
stuprator {m} :: rapist
stuprator {m} :: defiler
stupro {v} :: I ravish
stupro {v} :: I defile, dishonour
stuprum {n} :: dishonor, disgrace, shame, defilement
stuprum {n} :: debauchery, lewdness, violation
Stura {prop} {f} :: A river of Gallia Cisalpina which flows into the Padus
Sturii {prop} {mp} :: A tribe of Germany mentioned by Pliny
sturio {m} [Medieval Latin] :: sturgeon
Sturium {prop} {n} :: An island of the Mediterranean, situated near the Stoechades
Sturnium {prop} {n} :: A town of the interior of Calabria
sturnus {m} :: starling
stuttgartiensis {adj} :: Stuttgart (attributive)
stygius {adj} :: alternative form of Stygius
Stygius {adj} :: of the Styx, Stygian
Stygius {adj} :: of the lower world, infernal
Stygius {adj} :: deadly, fatal, pernicious, awful
stylites {m} :: stylite (Christian ascetic cloistered atop a pillar)
stylosus {adj} :: Having the form of a stylus or pencil
stylus {m} [proscribed] :: alternative form of stilus
Stymbara {prop} {f} :: A town on the frontier of regal Macedonia
Stymphalus {prop} {m} [geography] :: The name of a mountain, lake and town of Arcadia
styracifluus {adj} [New Latin] :: flowing with fragrant gum
styrax {m} :: gum tree
suadendus {v} :: which is to be recommended
suadens {v} :: recommending, advising
suadens {v} :: urging, exhorting, persuading
suadens {v} :: advocating, promoting, supporting
suadeo {v} :: I recommend, advise
suadeo {v} :: I urge, exhort; I suade, persuade
suadeo {v} :: I advocate, promote, support, recommend
suadibilis {adj} :: persuadable
suadus {adj} :: persuasive
suahelicus {adj} [New Latin] :: Swahili (attributive)
sualiternicum {n} :: A kind of reddish amber
Suana {prop} {f} :: a town in Etruria, situated in the valley of the Fiora, now Sovana
Suanetes {prop} {m} :: An Alpine tribe mentioned by Pliny
Suani {prop} {mp} :: A tribe of Colchis mentioned by Pliny
Suasa {prop} {f} :: A town of Umbria
suasio {f} :: counselling, advice, persuasion
suasor {m} :: Adviser, advocate, supporter
suasoria {f} :: A type of declamatio (a rhetorical exercise) that is deliberative or suasory
suasorius {adj} :: suasory, persuasive, pertaining to counsel or persuasion
suasum {n} :: A dirty grey color
suasum {n} :: a persuasive voice
suasurus {v} :: recommended, advised
suasurus {v} :: urged, exhorted; persuaded
suasurus {v} :: advocated, promoted, supported
suasus {v} :: recommended
suave {adv} :: sweetly, agreeably, pleasantly
suaveolens {adj} :: sweet-smelling, fragrant
suaviandus {v} :: which is to be kissed
suavians {v} :: kissing
suaviaturus {v} :: about to kiss
suaviatus {v} :: kissed
suavillum {n} :: A kind of sweet cake
suaviloquens {v} :: suaviloquent, sweet-spoken
suaviloquentia {f} :: sweetness of speech; suaviloquence
suaviolum {n} :: little, or tender kiss
suavior {v} :: I kiss
suavior {adj} :: sweeter
suavis {adj} :: sweet, pleasant
suavissimus {adj} :: sweetest, or very sweet
suavitas {f} [appealing the senes] :: sweetness [of taste]; melodiousness, tunefulness [of sound]; attractiveness [of appearance]
suavitas {f} [appealing to the mind or feelings] :: pleasantness, agreeableness, charm, attractiveness, sweetness
suaviter {adv} :: sweetly, pleasantly
suavitudo {f} :: sweetness, delight, agreeableness, pleasantness
suavitudo {f} [figuratively, term of endearment] :: sweetness, sweet
suavium {n} :: a kiss
suavium {n} :: a sweetheart
sub- {prefix} :: sub-
sub {prep} [with ablative] :: under, beneath
sub {prep} [with ablative] :: behind
sub {prep} [with ablative] :: at the feet of
sub {prep} [with ablative] :: within, during
sub {prep} [with ablative] :: about, around (time)
sub {prep} [with accusative] :: under, up to, up under, close to (of a motion)
sub {prep} [with accusative] :: until, before, up to, about
subactor {m} :: debaucher
subactor {m} :: polluter
subacturus {v} :: about to subjugate
subactus {v} :: ploughed, cultivated
subactus {v} :: sharpened
subactus {v} :: subdued
subalbidus {adj} :: whitish
subalbus {adj} :: whitish
subamarus {adj} :: somewhat bitter etc
subantarcticus {adj} :: subantarctic
subaudiendus {v} :: which is to be understood
subaudiens {v} :: understanding
subaudio {v} :: I understand
subaudio {v} :: I hear a little
subauditurus {v} :: about to understand
subauditus {v} :: understood
subcapitatus {adj} [New Latin] :: having a head underneath
subcinericius {adj} :: alternative form of succinericius
subclassis {f} :: subclass
sub clave {prep} :: locked up, under lock and key
subcordatus {adj} [New Latin] :: subcordate
subcrenatus {adj} :: subcrenate
subcrispus {adj} :: alternative form of succrispus
subcristatus {adj} :: lesser-crested
subcumbo {v} :: alternative form of succumbo
subdeficio {v} :: I fail more and more; become more feeble
subdelecturus {v} :: about to select
subdelectus {v} :: selected
subdeligendus {v} :: which is to be selected
subdeligens {v} :: selecting
subdeligo {v} :: I choose or select
subdeltoideus {adj} [New Latin] :: subdeltoid
subdendus {v} :: which is to be subdued
subdens {v} :: subduing
subditivus {adj} :: substituted
subditivus {adj} :: spurious, counterfeit
subditurus {v} :: about to subdue
subditus {v} :: subjected, subdued
subdividendus {v} :: which is to be subdivided
subdividens {v} :: subdividing
subdivido {v} :: I subdivide
subdivisurus {v} :: about to subdivide
subdivisus {v} :: subdivided
subdo {v} :: I put, place, set or lay under; set to or apply under
subdo {v} :: I bring under, subject, subdue; expose
subdo {v} :: I bring on, furnish, supply; yield, afford
subdo {v} :: I put in the place of another person or thing, substitute
subdo {v} :: I put something spurious in the place of another person or thing; substitute falsely; forge, counterfeit, make up
subdoceo {v} [rare] :: I teach additionally or as an assistant; act as an assistant teacher
subdolus {adj} :: crafty, cunning, sly, subtle
subducendus {v} :: which is to be hauled
subducens {v} :: hauling
subduco {v} :: I draw from under or below; draw, lift or pull up, raise
subduco {v} [nautical] :: I draw or haul up onto land, beach
subduco {v} :: I draw, take or lead away, carry off, withdraw, remove, subtract, reduce
subduco {v} :: I rescue
subduco {v} [military] :: I draw off forces from one position to another; withdraw, transfer
subduco {v} :: I take away secretly, steal, hide, purloin
subduco {v} [with reflexive] :: I take myself away secretly, steal away, sneak off, withdraw
subduco {v} [figuratively] :: I draw up, reckon, compute, calculate, balance; deliberate
subductio {f} [mathematics] :: subtraction
subductio {f} [geology] :: subduction
subductio {f} [nautical] :: beaching (hauling ashore of a vessel)
subductisupercilicarptor {m} :: an overly critical person, an ultra censorious person, an eyebrow-raising fault-finder
subducturus {v} :: about to haul
subductus {v} :: drawn, lifted or pulled from under
subedendum {v} :: wearing away
subedendum {v} :: eating away from under
subedendus {v} :: which is to be worn away
subedendus {v} :: which is to be eaten away from under
subedens {v} :: wearing away
subedens {v} :: eating away from under
subedo {v} :: I eat from under, wear away
subeo {v} :: I go under, come under; enter
subeo {v} :: I go up to, approach, draw near
subeo {v} :: I succeed, take place
subeo {v} :: I occur, come to mind
subeo {v} :: I submit to, undergo
subeo {v} :: I approach stealthily, sneak up on
suber {n} :: cork oak, cork-tree
suber {n} :: cork
subesurus {v} :: about to wear away
subesurus {v} :: about to eat away from under
subesus {v} :: worn away, having been worn away
subesus {v} :: eaten away from under, having been eaten away from under
subeundus {v} :: which is to be approached
subex {f} [especially, in plural] :: underlayer, support
subfamilia {f} :: subfamily
subfasciatus {adj} :: marked with indistinct bands
subfecturus {v} :: alternative form of suffecturus
subfectus {v} :: alternative form of suffectus
subferentia {f} :: alternative spelling of sufferentia
subficiendus {v} :: alternative form of sufficiendus
subficiens {v} :: alternative form of sufficiens
subficio {v} :: alternative form of sufficio
subflavus {adj} :: alternative form of sufflavus
subfodio {v} :: alternative form of suffodio
subfossus {v} :: alternative form of suffossus
subfulcio {v} :: alternative form of suffulcio
subfulgens {v} :: alternative form of suffulgens
subfulgeo {v} :: alternative form of suffulgeo
subfuscus {adj} :: alternative form of suffuscus
subgenus {n} [New Latin] :: subgenus
subhastatus {adj} [New Latin] :: Somewhat spear-shaped, or having little spear-shapes
subhorridus {adj} :: roughish (somewhat rough)
Subi {prop} {m} :: A river in Hispania Tarraconensis
subiacens {v} :: lying beneath
subiacens {v} :: connecting with, or belonging to
subiaceo {v} :: I lie beneath or near
subiaceo {v} [figuratively] :: I am under or subject to; I am connected with or belong to
subiciendus {v} :: which is to be supplied
subiciens {v} :: supplying etc
subicio {v} :: I throw, lay, place or bring under or near
subicio {v} :: I subdue
subicio {v} :: I supply
subicio {v} :: I forge, counterfeit
subicio {v} :: I subject, submit
subicio {v} :: I prompt, propose
subiectibilis {adj} :: submissive
subiectio {f} :: laying, putting or placing under
subiectio {f} :: subjugation, submission
subiector {m} :: substitutor, forger
subiectum {n} :: That which is spoken of; the foundation or subject of a proposition
subiecturus {v} :: about to supply
subiectus {v} :: thrown, laid, placed or brought under or near, having been thrown, laid, placed or brought under or near; adjacent
subiectus {v} :: supplied, having been supplied
subiectus {v} :: forged, counterfeited, having been forged or counterfeited
subiectus {v} :: subjected, submitted, having been subjected or submitted
subiectus {v} :: prompted, proposed, having been prompted or proposed
subiectus {m} :: a laying under
subiens {v} :: going under, coming under; entering
subiens {v} :: going up to, approaching, drawing near
subiens {v} :: succeeding, taking place
subiens {v} :: occurring, coming to mind
subiens {v} :: submitting to, undergoing
subiens {v} :: approaching stealthily, sneaking up on
subigendus {v} :: which is to be subjugated
subigens {v} :: bringing or getting under
subigens {v} :: ploughing, cultivating
subigens {v} :: subduing
subigo {v} :: I bring or get (under)
subigo {v} :: I plough or cultivate
subigo {v} :: I sharpen or whet
subigo {v} :: I put down, overcome, conquer, subjugate, subject or subdue
subillaturus {v} :: about to subjoin
subillatus {v} :: subjoined
subinde {adv} :: immediately after, thereupon
subinde {adv} :: presently, forthwith
subinde {adv} :: often
subinferendus {v} :: which is to be subjoined
subinferens {v} :: subjoining
subinfero {v} :: I subjoin
subintellego {v} :: I understand a little
subintrandus {v} :: which is to be entered secretly or stealthily
subintrans {v} :: entering secretly or stealthily
subintraturus {v} :: about to enter secretly or stealthily
subintratus {v} :: entered secretly or stealthily
subintro {v} :: I enter secretly or stealthily
subintroduco {v} :: I introduce in secret
subintroductus {v} :: introduced in secret
subintroeo {v} :: I enter, go into
subintroeundus {v} :: which is to be entered
subintroiens {v} :: entering
subinvideo {v} :: I envy slightly, I am somewhat envious
sub Iove {adv} :: in the open air, outside
subitaneus {adj} :: sudden, unexpected
subitatio {f} :: suddenness
subito {adv} :: suddenly
subiturus {v} :: about to approach atc
subitus {v} :: approached
subitus {v} :: succeeded
subitus {v} :: occurred
subitus {v} :: undergone
subitus {adj} :: sudden
subitus {adj} :: unexpected
subiugalis {adj} :: Accustomed to the yoke
subiugatus {v} :: subjugated
subiugo {v} :: I subjugate, make subject (bring under the yoke)
subium {n} [New Latin] :: moustache
subiunctivus {adj} :: connective
subiunctivus {adj} [grammar] :: subjunctive
subiuncturus {v} :: about to annex
subiunctus {v} :: annexed
subiungendus {v} :: which is to be annexed
subiungens {v} :: annexing
subiungo {v} :: I join or add to
subiungo {v} :: I annex, affix, subjoin, subordinate
subjacens {v} :: alternative form of subiacens
subjaceo {v} :: alternative form of subiaceo
subjectibilis {adj} :: alternative form of subiectibilis
subjectio {f} :: alternative form of subiectio
subjectus {v} :: alternative form of subiectus
subjectus {m} :: alternative form of subiectus
subjicio {v} :: alternative form of subicio
subjugalis {adj} :: alternative form of subiugalis
subjugo {v} :: alternative form of subiugo
subjunctivus {adj} :: alternative form of subiunctivus
subjunctus {v} :: alternative form of subiunctus
subjungo {v} :: alternative form of subiungo
Sublaqueum {prop} {n} [geography] :: A place in the valley of the Anio where there was a villa of Nero, now the town of Subiaco
sublatio {f} :: The act of lifting or raising up, elevation
sublatio {f} :: The act of taking away, removal, sublation
sublatio {f} [legal] :: An abrogation, annulling
sublatio {f} [in rhythm] :: An upward beat
sublatio {f} [figuratively] :: Elevation, exaltation, elation
sublatior {adj} :: more elated
sublaturus {v} :: about to raise, about to lift up, about to elevate
sublaturus {v} :: about to remove, about to take away
sublaturus {v} :: about to destroy, about to abolish
sublatus {v} :: raised, having been raised, lifted up, having been lifted up, elevated, having been elevated
sublatus {v} :: removed, having been removed, taken away, having been taken away
sublatus {v} :: destroyed, having been destroyed, abolished, having been abolished
sublatus {adj} :: elated
sublego {v} :: I gather or pick up or from below, gather or search for underneath
sublego {v} :: I take away secretly or by stealth; listen to secretly
sublego {v} :: I choose or elect in the place of another, appoint, substitute
sublevandus {v} :: which is to be supported
sublevans {v} :: raising from underneath
sublevans {v} :: supporting
sublevans {v} :: encouraging
sublevans {v} :: alleviating
sublevaturus {v} :: about to support
sublevatus {v} :: raised
sublevatus {v} :: supported
sublevatus {v} :: assisted
sublevatus {v} :: lightened
sublevo {v} :: I lift up or raise (from underneath)
sublevo {v} :: I support
sublevo {v} :: I assist or encourage
sublevo {v} :: I lighten or alleviate
sublica {f} [architecture] :: Wooden stake, pile or similar support, as for a bridge or building
sublica {f} :: Wooden palisade or stockade, used as a defensive fortificaiton
subligaculum {n} :: waistband, apron
subligaculum {n} :: loincloth
subligaculum {n} :: kilt
subligatio {f} :: binding or tying below
subligo {v} :: I tie, bind below
sublimatio {f} [chemistry, physics] :: sublimation
sublimatus {v} :: raised, elevated
sublimatus {v} :: soared
sublimior {adj} :: higher, loftier
sublimior {adj} :: more eminent, exalted, or elevated
sublimis {adj} :: uplifted, high, lofty, exalted
sublimis {adj} :: elevated, raised
sublimis {adj} :: sublime
sublimissimus {adj} :: most or very lofty, sublime etc
sublimitas {f} :: height, loftiness
sublimitas {f} :: sublimity
sublimo {v} :: I raise or elevate
sublimo {v} :: I soar
sublimor {m} :: elevation
sublimor {m} :: soaring
sublimus {adj} :: high, lofty
sublimus {adj} :: eminent, exalted, elevated
sublineatus {adj} :: marked with indistinct lines
sublineatus {adj} :: lined underneath
subluceo {v} :: I shine or gleam faintly, glimmer, glitter
sublunaris {adj} :: sublunar, sublunary
subluo {v} :: I wash underneath
subluo {v} :: I flow at the foot of (of a river)
sublustris {adj} [rare] :: gleaming, glimmering
submergo {v} :: alternative form of summergo
submersus {v} :: drowned
subministratio {f} :: alternative form of sumministratio
subministratus {v} :: given, furnished, afforded, supplied
subministro {v} :: I give, furnish, afford, supply
subminusculus {adj} [New Latin] :: even less or smaller
submissus {v} :: placed underneath
submissus {v} :: put forth
submissus {v} :: reared, raised
submissus {v} :: moderated, restrained
submissus {v} :: submitted
submittens {v} :: alternative form of summittens
submitto {v} :: alternative form of summitto
submonendus {v} :: which is to be reminded
submonens {v} :: reminding
submoneo {v} :: I remind or advise privily, give a hint
submoniturus {v} :: about to remind
submonitus {v} :: reminded
submontanus {adj} [New Latin] :: submontane
submoturus {v} :: alternative form of summoturus
submotus {v} :: removed, dispelled, banished
submovendus {v} :: alternative form of summovendus
submovens {v} :: alternative form of summovens
submoveo {v} :: alternative form of summoveo
submurmuro {v} :: I murmur softly
submuto {vt} :: I change, exchange, interchange or substitute one thing for another
subnavigo {v} :: I sail under the lee
subnecto {v} :: I bind or tie under or beneath
subnecto {v} [figuratively, in speaking] :: I add, subjoin
subnervo {v} :: I hamstring
subnervo {v} :: I invalidate or refute
subnexus {v} :: tied under
subniger {adj} :: blackish, somewhat black
subnixus {adj} :: supported by
subnixus {adj} :: resting on
subnixus {adj} :: relying on
sub nomine {phrase} :: under the name of
subnuclearis {adj} :: subnuclear
subo {v} :: I am on heat
subobscurus {adj} :: somewhat obscure
Subocrini {prop} {mp} :: A pre-Roman tribe of the Alps
subodiosus {adj} :: somewhat odious or vexatious
suboffendo {v} :: I give some offence
suboleo {v} :: I emit a faint smell
suboles {f} [botany] :: shoot, sucker
suboles {f} :: offspring, race, progeny
sub omni canone {phrase} [in Germany, of an academic thesis] :: Unworthy of even the lowest mark; failed outright
subordino {v} :: I subordinate
subornandus {v} :: which is to be provided
subornans {v} :: providing
subornaturus {v} :: about to provide
subornatus {v} :: provided
subornatus {v} :: incited; suborned
suborno {v} :: I equip, I adorn, I provide, I furnish
suborno {v} :: I incite secretly, I suborn, I instigate
subphylum {n} :: subphylum
subpictus {adj} [New Latin] :: Somwhat decorated etc
subpilo {v} :: alternative spelling of suppīlō
subpilo {m} :: alternative spelling of suppīlō
subpilosus {adj} :: somewhat hairy
subplantans {v} :: alternative form of supplantans
subplantatio {f} :: alternative form of supplantatio
subplantatus {v} :: alternative form of supplantatus
subplanto {v} :: alternative form of supplanto
subplicandus {v} :: alternative form of supplicandus
subplicans {v} :: alternative form of supplicans
subplicaturus {v} :: alternative form of supplicaturus
subplicatus {v} :: alternative form of supplicatus
subplico {v} :: alternative form of supplico
subponendus {v} :: which is to be substituted
subponens {v} :: putting, placing under
subponens {v} :: subjecting (to)
subponens {v} :: falsifying
subponens {v} :: adding to
subponens {v} :: substituting
subpono {v} :: I put, to place under
subpono {v} :: I subject (to)
subpono {v} :: I falsify
subpono {v} :: I add to
subpono {v} :: I substitute
subportans {v} :: alternative form of supportans
subporto {v} :: alternative form of supporto
subpositurus {v} :: about to substitute
subpositus {v} :: subjected to
subpositus {v} :: falsified
subpositus {v} :: substituted
subrancidus {adj} :: alternative form of surrancidus
subrectus {v} :: alternative form of surrectus
subregio {f} [New Latin] :: subregion
subregnum {n} :: subkingdom
subrepens {v} :: alternative form of surrēpēns
subrepo {v} :: alternative form of surrepo
subridens {v} :: smiling
subrideo {v} :: I smile
subridicule {adv} :: somewhat laughably, rather humorously
subrigo {v} :: alternative form of surgo
subripio {v} :: alternative form of surripio
Subrius {prop} {m} :: a Roman nomen gentile, gens or "family name" famously held by:
Subrius {prop} {m} :: Subrius Flavus, a Roman tribune
subrogo {v} :: I cause, choose or elect someone to be chosen in place of another, put in another's place, substitute
subroseus {adj} :: somewhat rose-coloured
subrubeo {v} :: I am reddish, become reddish; blush
subrufus {adj} :: alternative form of surrufus
subruo {v} :: alternative form of surruo
subrusticus {adj} :: somewhat clownish, somewhat unrefined
subsannans {v} :: mocking, deriding
subsannans {v} :: sneering (at)
subsannatio {f} :: mockery using gestures
subsannatus {v} :: mocked, derided
subsannatus {v} :: sneered (at)
subsanno {v} :: I mock or deride (often with gestures)
subsanno {v} :: I sneer (at)
subscribendus {v} :: which is to be subscribed
subscribens {v} :: subscribing
subscribo {v} :: I write underneath or below, append
subscribo {v} :: I sign, subscribe my name
subscribo {v} [often of the censor] :: I set down, note down, record
subscribo {v} :: I assent or agree to, approve of, support
subscribo {v} :: I grant, allow, accord something to someone
subscriptio {f} :: subscription (something written underneath)
subscriptor {m} :: subscriber
subscripturus {v} :: about to subscribe
subscriptus {v} :: subscribed
subsecutus {v} :: ensued, succeeded
subsellium {n} :: a low seat or bench
subsellium {n} :: the bench (of a judge)
subsequens {v} :: ensuing, succeeding
subsequor {v} :: I follow close after or immediately; ensue, succeed
subsequor {v} [figuratively] :: I follow, adhere to, comply with, conform to or imitate someone or something
subserrulatus {adj} [New Latin] :: subserrulate
subservio {v} :: I serve; am subservient to
subsessilis {adj} [New Latin] :: subsessile
subsessurus {v} :: about to squat, subside
subsessus {v} :: squatted, subsided
subsidendus {v} :: which is to be squatted, subsided
subsidens {v} :: squatting, subsiding
subsidialis {adj} :: reserve, subsidiary
subsidiarius {m} [chiefly in the plural] :: reserve(s)
subsidium {n} :: help, support, relief
subsidium {n} :: reinforcement
subsidium {n} :: reserve (troops)
subsido {v} :: I squat
subsido {v} :: I settle, subside
subsido {v} :: I run aground
subsigillatus {adj} :: sealed (under a seal)
subsignandus {v} :: which is to be undersigned
subsignans {v} :: undersigning
subsignaturus {v} :: about to undersign
subsignatus {v} :: undersigned
subsigno {v} :: I undersign
subsigno {v} :: I subscribe or register
subsigno {v} :: I pledge (by signing)
subsilio {v} :: I spring or leap up or upwards
subsilio {v} :: I leap or plunge into
subsistens {v} :: halting, stopping
subsisto {vi} :: I halt or stop
subsolanus {adj} :: lying beneath the sun, eastern, oriental
subsolanus {m} :: the east wind
subsono {vt} :: I express secretly, hint, intimate
subsortiens {v} :: substituting
subsortior {v} :: I choose by lot as a substitute
subsortitio {f} :: the choosing of substitutes by lot
subsortiturus {v} :: about to substitute
subsortitus {v} :: substituted
subspecies {f} :: subspecies
subspicatus {adj} [New Latin] :: Having spikes underneath
substantia {f} :: substance, essence, material, contents
substantia {f} :: fortune, property, possessions
substantialis {adj} :: of or pertaining to the essence or substance; substantial; essential
substantialis {adj} :: substantive, substantial
substantivus {adj} :: self-existent, substantive
substerno {v} :: I strew, scatter, spread out or under
substituendus {v} :: which is to be substituted
substituens {v} :: substituting
substituo {v} :: I place next to, under, or instead of
substituo {v} :: I substitute
substitutio {f} :: substitution
substituturus {v} :: about to substitute
substitutus {v} :: substituted
substructio {f} :: foundation (of a building)
substructio {f} :: substructure
substruo {v} :: I build underneath
subsultim {adv} :: in leaps and jumps
subsum {v} :: I am under, among or behind
subsum {v} :: I am at the bottom
subsum {v} :: I am nearby
subtaxon {n} :: subtaxon
subtegmen {n} :: alternative form of subtemen
subtemen {n} :: weft, woof
subtemen {n} :: thread, yarn (spun)
subter {adv} :: down below, underneath
subter {prep} [with accusative] :: directly below an area that is under another; underneath, [figuratively] below inferior
subter {prep} [with ablative] :: underneath, [figuratively] below inferior
subterducendus {v} :: which is to be stolen
subterducens {v} :: stealing
subterduco {v} [usually with reflexive] :: I take away or carry off secretly, steal
subterducturus {v} :: about to steal
subterductus {v} :: stolen
subterfluo {vi} :: I flow or run beneath
subterfugio {v} :: I flee secretly or by stealth
subterfugio {v} :: I escape, I shun, I evade, I avoid
subteriaceo {v} :: I lie under
subterjaceo {v} :: alternative form of subteriaceo
subtero {v} :: I rub off or wear away
subtero {v} :: I pound or grind to pieces
subterraneus {adj} :: underground, subterranean
subterreus {adj} :: underground, subterranean
subterseco {v} :: I cut, cut off or divide underneath
subtexo {v} :: I weave below or under
subtexo {v} :: I add, annex, append, subjoin
subtexo {v} :: I compose, prepare
subtilio {v} [Late Latin] :: I diminish
subtilio {v} [Late Latin] :: I act craftily
subtilior {adj} :: comparative of subtilis; finer, more slender
subtilior {adj} :: simpler
subtilis {adj} :: fine, thin, slender
subtilis {adj} :: precise, accurate, keen
subtilis {adj} [of speech] :: plain, unadorned, simple
subtilis {adj} [New Latin] :: Used as a species epithet
subtilissimus {adj} :: finest, most of very fine, slender etc
subtilitas {f} :: fineness, thinness, slenderness
subtilitas {f} :: keenness, acuteness
subtilitas {f} :: exactness, subtlety
subtiliter {adv} :: finely
subtiliter {adv} :: precisely, accurately, keenly
subtimeo {v} :: I am somewhat afraid, fear a little
subtorquatus {adj} [New Latin] :: Having some sort of collar
subtractio {f} :: withdrawing
subtractio {f} [mathematics] :: subtraction
subtracturus {v} :: about to remove, subtract
subtractus {v} :: removed, withdrawn, subtracted
subtrahendus {v} :: which is to be removed, subtracted
subtrahens {v} :: removing, subtracting
subtraho {v} :: I pull out from under
subtraho {v} :: I remove, withdraw, subtract
subtritus {v} :: rubbed off, worn away
subtus {adv} :: below, underneath, beneath
subucula {f} :: shirt (worn under a tunic etc.)
subula {f} :: shoemaker's awl
subulatus {adj} :: of, pertaining to or resembling an awl
subulo {m} :: A flute player
subulo {m} :: A kind of hart with pointed horns
Subulo {prop} {m} :: A Roman cognomen — famously held by:
Subulo {prop} {m} :: Publius Decius Subulo, a Roman triumvir
subumbilicus {m} [anatomy] :: The part below the navel
Subur {prop} {f} :: A town in Hispania Tarraconensis
Subur {prop} {m} :: A river of Mauritania that fells into the Atlantic Ocean
Subura {prop} {f} :: A quarter in Rome situated between the Esquiline, the Viminal and Quirinal, where many prostitute dwelt
suburbanitas {f} :: nearness to Rome
suburbanus {adj} :: suburban (near a city, especially near Rome)
suburbium {n} :: suburb
suburgeo {v} :: I drive or urge close to
suburo {v} :: I singe or scorch
subvectio {f} :: carrying, transporting, conveying, conveyance
subveho {v} :: I carry or convey upwards, or upriver
subveniens {v} :: assisting, coming to the aid of
subveniens {v} :: coming up, occurring, coming to mind
subvenio {v} :: I support, assist, come to the aid of, rescue
subvenio {v} :: I come up, come to mind, occur to
subvento {v} :: I bring aid, rescue
subvento {v} :: I come quickly to assistance
subventus {v} :: Helped, rescued
subvereor {v} :: I am somewhat fearful or apprehensive
subversio {f} :: overturn, overthrow, ruin, destruction
subverso {v} :: I overturn, overthrow, subvert
subversor {m} :: overturner, overthrower, subverter
subversus {v} :: overturned, upset, overthrown
subversus {v} :: destroyed, subverted
subvertens {v} :: overturning, upsetting, overthrowing
subvertens {v} :: destroying, subverting
subverto {v} :: I overturn, upset, overthrow
subverto {v} :: I destroy or subvert
subvolo {v} :: I fly upwards (from below)
subvolvo {vt} :: I roll up, along or uphill
Succasses {prop} {m} :: A Celtic tribe of Aquitania mentioned by Pliny
succedaneus {adj} :: following (i.e. in rank)
succedaneus {adj} :: representative
succedendus {v} :: which is to be climbed
succedens {v} :: ascending
succedens {v} :: advancing
succedens {v} :: following
succedens {v} :: succeeding
succedo {v} :: I climb, mount or ascend
succedo {v} :: I advance
succedo {v} :: I follow
succedo {v} :: I succeed in
succedo {v} :: I enter
succendens {v} :: kindling, inflaming
succendo {v} :: I kindle or set on fire
succendo {v} :: I inflame
succenseo {v} :: I am inflamed with anger; I am irritated, angry or enraged
succensio {f} :: kindling (setting on fire)
succensus {v} :: kindled, set on fire
succensus {v} :: inflamed
succentivus {adj} :: sounding to, accompanying
successio {f} :: succession
successio {f} :: successors (collectively)
successivus {adj} :: alternative form of succisivus
successor {m} :: follower, successor
successurus {v} :: about to follow, advance, climb
successus {m} :: course, flow (of time), approach, outcome, success
successus {v} :: climbed, having been climbed
Succhabar {n} :: A town of the interior of Mauritania on the river Chinalaf
succido {v} :: I fall under something, collapse
succido {v} :: I sink under myself, sink down, sink
succido {v} :: I cut off, through, or away from below, cut or mow down, fell
succidus {adj} :: alternative spelling of sūcidus
succiduus {adj} [poetic] :: sinking down, sinking, failing
succiduus {adj} :: literally
succiduus {adj} [transferred sense] :: faltering, trembling
succiduus {adj} [Late Latin] :: succeeding, taking the place of, substituted, succedaneous
succilus {m} [pathology] :: extravasation of blood on the eyelids
succinctus {v} :: ready, prepared, having been readied
succinctus {v} :: succinct, concise
succinericius {adj} :: Prepared or baked under ashes
succingo {v} :: I gather or tuck up (with a belt, etc.)
succingo {v} :: I prepare (for action)
succino {v} :: to sing to, accompany
succino {v} :: to accord, agree
succinum {n} :: alternative form of sūcinum
succisio {f} :: cutting away
succisivus {adj} :: cut off and left behind
succisivus {adj} :: superfluous
succisus {v} :: cut down, felled
succlamo {v} :: I shout or exclaim in response, or against
succortex {m} :: inner bark
succrescens {v} :: growing under, or from under
succresco {v} :: I grow under, or from under
succrispus {adj} :: somewhat curly
succubiturus {v} :: about to succumb
succubitus {v} :: succumbed
succulentus {adj} :: alternative form of suculentus
succumbendus {v} :: which is to be succumbed
succumbens {v} :: succumbing
succumbentia {f} :: breakdown
succumbentia {f} :: collapse
succumbentia {f} :: surrender
succumbo {v} :: I sink, fall, lie or break down
succumbo {v} :: I succumb or collapse
succumbo {v} :: I concede defeat
succumbo {v} :: I surrender or yield
succumbo {v} :: I submit
succurrendus {v} :: which is to be helped
succurrens {v} :: helping
succurro {v} [with dative] :: I help, aid
succurro {v} :: (with dative) I run to help, to run to the aid of
succurro {v} :: I run beneath, go under; to undergo
succurro {v} [of ideas] :: I come to mind
succursor {f} :: helper
succursurus {v} :: about to help
succursus {v} :: helped
succus {m} :: alternative form of sucus ("juice")
succutio {v} :: I shake from below
succutio {v} :: I fling up from below, fling aloft, toss up
Suceu {prop} :: Suzhou, a large city in Jiangsu, China