What does the Latin 'murum et virorum' mean?
The English equivalent of the Latin phrase 'murum et virorum' is the following: of mice and men. The word-by-word translation is as follows: 'murum' means 'of mice'; 'et' means 'and'; 'virorum' means 'of men'. The pronunciation is the following: MOO-ruhm eht vih-ROH-ruhm. The English phrasing is used in the title of a book by American author John Ernst Steinbeck III [February 27, 1902-December 20, 1968]. Steinbeck himself borrowed the title from the poem, 'To a Mouse', by Robert Burns [January 25, 1759-July 21, 1796], The Bard of Scotland: 'The best laid schemes of mice and men gang aft agley*. *often go wrong.
quis = who magnum = great [accusative case] murum = wall [accusative case] inter = between Britanniam = the Roman province of Britain et = and Caledoniam = Scotland aedificavit = he built So "who built the great wall between Britannia and Caledonia?" The answer, of course, is not the emperor Hadrian but the thousands of legionary troops who did the actual work.
Et al. is the abbreviation for the Latin phrase et alii which literally means "and the others".
"Et alia" is Latin for "and other things."
Vigila Et Ora is latin for Watch And Pray
The phrase is "et cetera". It means "and the rest", or "and so on".
Both noble and true.
It is Latin and means "both strength and studies."
Latin ET = AND. CETERA = THE REST "and the rest"
It seems to be incomplete. "Cor et" means "Heart and".
"Fidelis et fortis" means "loyal and strong" in Latin.
It's Latin for "With both hand and heart".
Latin for, by wisdom and courage
"et cetera", which means "and the rest"
It's Latin for "and of the son".
And speak well!
Pray and work
I struggle and Emerge
"Et al" means "and others" in latin.
The classical Latin word et has two main meanings: "and" and "even". Juilius Caesar is said to have recognised one of his murderers and said "Et tu, Brute!" - "Even you, Brutus!"
The Latin is et cetera meaning to "continue on". Etc. is the abbreviation.
It means 'and' So you would have a noun followed by '-et' to signify it was in addition to another noun.
Memor et fidelis is a latin phrase meaning mindful and faithful
It's Latin for "diligently and faithfully"
I think you mean justitia et veritas which means "justice and truth"
for God and Country
Normally ET is Latin which means and. So in a law suit you would see ET All which means and others. But I don't understand completely the context you are using ET.
Irt is a Latin abbrevation: et cetera -meaning and so on.
Girolamo Donzellini has written: 'Epistolae principum, rerumpublicarum, ac sapientum virorum' 'Discorso nobilissimo e dottissimo preservativo et cvrativo della peste'
Morte Et Dabo means "Dead and Gone" from Latin to English. Morte Et Dabo also means "Death, i will give you" from French to English.
Etc is an abbreviated form of the latin "et cetera", which can be translated as "and soforth".
The imperative of the verb "to throw, hurl, cast ....et cetera"
If it is CT et al, it means CT and others. This is a Latin abbreviation.
"Nomeni Patri, et Fili, et Spiritus Sancti" means "In the name of the Father, and of the Son, and of the Holy Spirit" in latin.
It is almost the Latin phrase et cum spiritu tuo - the spelling is important. It means "and with thy spirit"
The Latin phrase Ecce quam bonum et quam jucundum est means "Behold how good and how pleasing it is".
The words abbreviated by "etc." are "et cetera" (Latin, "and the rest"). It was adopted into English, with the Latin spelling, to mean "and so forth" when listing items or procedures. The abbreviation etc is sounded out "et cetera" when read.
This would be "to see Naples and die" in Latin, except that the word Napoli is Italian, not Latin. The Latin name for this city is (in the form appropriate to the object of a verb) Neapolem.
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… Read More
The phrase et al. (note the spelling) is taken from Latin and often appears in scientific papers. It appears after the name of an author and literally means "and others".
Et cetera means "and the other things" or "and the rest" in Latin.
Etp does not mean anything in Latin. It may, however, be a typo for etc, which is short for et cetera, which translates into "and so on", meaning "there is more to this list that I am omitting for brevity".
The Latin word for and is "et".
"Gloria Patris, et Filio, et Spiritui Sancto." That's wrong. Gloria Patris would mean Glory of the Father, not to the Father. The expression you want is Gloria Patri, et Filio, et Spiritui Sancto.
and in latin is "sed" The previous answer is incorrect. "And" in Latin is "et". "Sed" means "but" in Latin.
Fac et spera in Latin is "Do and hope" in English.
In Latin est = is ; et = and
Et omnes/et omnia.
The words are Latin, but the grammar is not. It seems that the intent was to translate the sentence "All is forgotten and all is forgiven" into Latin, but what we have here is rather "The whole is by forgetfulness and the whole is by forgiveness." A better translation would be Omnia oblivioni data sunt et omnia ignota sunt.
In latin you use et or atque meaning and
"And" is an English equivalent of the Latin word et. Specifically, the word functions as a conjunction. It is used to link two or more clauses, phrases or words. The pronunciation will be "eht" in classical and liturgical Latin.