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What is 'seed' in Latin?
Semen is the Latin equivalent of 'seed'. It's a neuter gender noun in the singular. Its literal meaning is 'what is sown or planted, seed'; or 'what recently has grown from seed', such as a young shoot, seedling, scion, child. Its looser translation is 'race, stock'; 'elements' in the sense of water, stone, fire, etc.; 'cause, origin'; or 'author, instigator'.
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Latin is a dead language, originally from Italy. It is the ancestor of so called Latin languages, such as Italian, French and Spanish. It had a major influence on English too.… Now it is used only for religious reason by Catholics. People study it also if they are interested in ancient coltures. Here's a brief history of Latin: In very ancient times Latin was the main language spoken in central Italy, with several local variations (technically speaking pre-Roman variants of Latin are called italic languages, but that's not important). It was also spoken also in Rome When Rome begun becoming a powerful city, the Romans started exporting their language. By 300 BC Latin was spoken in all Italy. With the expansion of the Roman empire, around 1st century BC-1st century AD, Latin was exported as an administrative language in much of Europe (today it would be Spain, France, Greece, Britain and Yugoslavia) in part of the Middle east (today it would be Turkey, Israel, Tunisia and Egypt). When the Roman empire collapsed, places where Lain was very prominent developed their own languages, with a strong Latin-derived structure: Spanish, French, Portaguese... That's why people who speak Spanish sometimes are called Latin. English was very mildly influenced by Latin at first, but then it imported a lot of Latin-derived words after the French conquest. Italy was a little peculiar, as people spoke Italian but Latin remained the main written language until about 1200 AD (when Dante wrote the Divine Comedy) and sometimes later. Galileo Galilei (who lived in the 1600s) wrote mostly in Latin. Catholics kept praying mainly in Latin until the 1960s, when the Vatican decided it was time to move on and use modern languages. But some still keep Latin as a religious language.
"It is what it is" in latin is: "Est quod est" - literally "is what is", you skip the pronouns because the verb forms already denote the gender and number. "Id est quod id… est" - "it is what it is", not skipping the pronoun automatically puts an emphasis on it. The stress is on "it". Careful with "is". "Is" is the masculine pronoun. answer found at: http://sites.google.com/site/latinaidnow/
The word for no in Latin is: minime (men-i-may)-Which is a reply to a yes or no question. non (noen)-This describes somethinng. i.e. There are no sodas left.
Believe it or not, the latin word for seed is semen.
of them : eorum to, for, by, or with them : eis them (object of verb) : eos
Tuus, tua, tuum (depending on whether what is yours is masculine, feminine or neuter)
QUAD SUMUS HOC ERITIS
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erat erat means he was or she was or it was depending on context
Urceus is a Latin equivalent of 'can'. It's a masculine gender noun that tends to be translated as 'jar'. The Latin equivalent of 'little jar' is 'urceolus'.
there are three different pronouns you can use, either haec, illa, or ea.
The most common word for "and" in Latin is probably "et," although there are other words that mean "and" in Latin. To name a few, "ac," "atque," and "-que." The last one is an… enclitic, which is a kind of a suffix, added to the end of a pair of nouns. For example, the phrase "pax amorque" or "amor paxque" means "peace and love" and "love and peace." Note that "Et ... et" means "Both ... and," and in poetry, -que can signal a hendiadys, example: "locus requiesque" means "place of rest," not "place and rest." The simplest answer is that "et" is "and" in Latin.
by making you go and turning yourself to b an anorexic DO NOT TAKE IT