salutare

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Italian[edit]

Pronunciation[edit]

Etymology 1[edit]

From Latin salūtāris.

Adjective[edit]

salutare (masculine and feminine plural salutari)

  1. healthy, wholesome, beneficial
Synonyms[edit]
Related terms[edit]

Etymology 2[edit]

From Latin salūtāre, present active infinitive of salūtō.

Verb[edit]

salutare

  1. (transitive) to say hello (or good morning, good night, goodbye), greet, see off
  2. (transitive) to give somebody's regards to somebody, remember somebody to somebody
  3. (transitive) to welcome, greet, salute, hail
Conjugation[edit]
Synonyms[edit]
Derived terms[edit]

Anagrams[edit]


Latin[edit]

Etymology[edit]

From salūs

Pronunciation[edit]

Noun[edit]

salutare n (genitive salutaris); third declension

  1. (biblical, Late Latin) salvation, saviour, deliverance
    • 4th century A.D., St. Jerome, Vulgate, Psalm 118:166,174
      Exspectabam salutare tuum, Domine, et mandata tua dilexi...Concupivi salutare tuum, Domine, et lex tua meditatio mea est.
      I looked to thy salvation, O Lord: and I loved thy commandments...I have longed for thy salvation, O Lord; and thy law is my meditation.
    • 4th century A.D., St. Jerome, Vulgate, Acts of the Apostles 28:28
      Notum ergo sit vobis, quoniam gentibus missum est hoc salutare Dei, et ipsi audient.
      Be it known therefore to you, that this salvation of God is sent to the Gentiles, and they will hear it.
    • 4th century A.D., St. Jerome, Vulgate, Deuteronomy, 32:15
      Incrassatus est dilectus, et recalcitravit : incrassatus, impinguatus, dilatatus, dereliquit Deum factorem suum, et recessit a Deo salutari suo.
      The beloved grew fat, and kicked: he grew fat, and thick and gross, he forsook God who made him, and departed from God his saviour.
    • (English translations from Douay-Rheims Bible, Challoner rev.)
  2. safety, security
  3. health, welfare, prosperity

Declension[edit]

Third declension neuter “pure” i-stem.

Case Singular Plural
nominative salūtāre salūtāria
genitive salūtāris salūtārium
dative salūtārī salūtāribus
accusative salūtāre salūtāria
ablative salūtārī salūtāribus
vocative salūtāre salūtāria

Usage Notes[edit]

  • The substantive form of the adjective salutare was adopted by St. Jerome as a noun dozens of times throughout the Vulgate Bible to convey the Christian religious concept of salvation in addition to its general meaning of "safety", interchangeable in meaning with the preferred Classical Latin noun salus.

Adjective[edit]

salūtāre

  1. nominative and accusative and vocative neuter singular of salūtāris

Verb[edit]

salūtāre

  1. inflection of salūtō:
    1. present active infinitive
    2. second-person singular present passive indicative and imperative

References[edit]


Romanian[edit]

Etymology[edit]

From saluta.

Noun[edit]

salutare f (plural salutări)

  1. salutation

Synonyms[edit]