What does the latin word mean mean?
"Meam" is the feminine accusative singular form of the adjective meus, mea, meum. It means "my".
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There are actually a few words for honor (that I can find; there's probably more that I haven't come across). Here are some words for honor, and there meanings.. honor, honor…is [noun, 3rd, masc.] honor, respect/regard, mark of esteem, reward, dignity/grace, public office. decus, decoris [noun, 3rd, neut.] glory/splendor, honor/distinction, deeds, dignity/virtue, decorum, grace/beauty adoro, adorare, adoravi, adoratus [verb, 1st conj.] honor, adore, worship, pay homage, reverence; beg, plead with, appeal to honoro, honorare, honoravi, honoratus [verb, 1st conj.] respect, honor veneror, venerari, veneratus sum [verb, 1st conj, deponent] adore, revere, do homage to, honor, venerate; worship; beg, pray, entreat
This is the dative case of the noun Latus which means "side:"
sub means "under"
This Latin word duxit , a third-person singular perfect active indicative of duco, carries the meaning of he has led, he led, he has guided, he guided. It is a ve…rb.
Bios is not Latin, it is Greek, and it means "life"
Chest, as in trunk: Cista, -ae, f Chest, as in abdomine: Corpus, -i, m
Thing; matter (direct object use).
"Calorie" is not a Latin word, though it has Latin roots: it is from the word calor, meaning "heat."
There is no Latin word gram, but there are words with gram- as a root borrowed from Greek. Gramma in classical times referred to a unit of weight equal to a 24th of an o…unce. Grammatica and related words refer to grammar .
"They attack" [an enemy]; "they make for" [a destination]; "they seek".
In Ancient Rome, Narnia was actually the name of a town in Umbria.
I doubt there is a direct translation for jubilant (see paragraph below for why), but you could say " laetissimus" (pronounced light-iss-im-uss) , the superlative of " Laetu…s ", which means happy. Being the superlative, " laetissimus" means very happy. English is a somewhat unusual language in that it has many words for the same concept i.e. to convey "big", one could say big, large, massive, enormous, huge, gargantuan, colossal et cetera. (As an aside, "Et cetera" is Latin for "and the others/ the rest.") Latin, on the other hand, does not; there is probably no direct translation for jubilant, which is one of the many words in English for happy. Instead, there are a handful of Latin words meaning happy, to be modified to suit the degree of happiness. TLDR: " Laetissimus", pronounced light-iss-(as in hiss, not is)-im-uss(as in bus, not us)