'Carpe diem' means 'seize the day.'
Carpe dIEm. Seize the day. Or pluck it as you would a flower.
Carpe Deim means that seize the day. no matter what the situation comes justdon'tharp to much on past. look on to your present and live it as it is your last day.
Carpe denim means "seize the denim," but you probably mean carpe diem, which is "seize the day".
Probably you mean 'carpe puellam' - seize the girl.
"Carpe"=Seize "Facto"=Facts "Carpe Facto"="seize the facts"
Carpe navem = take the boat
Nothing. If you mean "Carpe Noctum", it means seize the night
Do you mean carpe diem? It means "seize the day". Carpe is the singular imperative form of the verb cárpere ("to seize") and diem is from the noun dies, "day".
Carpe- Seize/Enjoy Diem - Day Seize the day!
Carpe Vitam in Latin means "Seize Life". It is a common motivation and affirmation.
Sieze the afternoon...
seize the battle
Seize the Future
Seize the bread.
Modus Operandi: the method of operation Carpe Diem: Seize the day
Although many people think it means"Seize," it actually means 'pluck.' Seize is Cape, not Carpe.
It means "Seize The day". The language it is in is Latin, and the correct spelling for it is "Carpe Diem".
Seize the moment!
Carpe means "pluck" (singular imperative), or, thanks to the standard translation of Horace's phrase carpe diem, "seize". Domus means "house" or "home" (singular nominative or genitive). Together they don't mean much of anything because the grammar is wrong. If you mean to say "Seize the house", the word for "house" should be in the accusative: carpe domum.
"Seize everything." Not really. Carpe is 'seize', but whatever is seized has to be in accusative case. 'Omnium' is genitive case, so tha tdoesn't make sense. Carpe omnia = Seize everything.