No one can say for certain just how Julius Caesar and his contemporaries pronounced their Latin. The best guess for the pronunciation of "veni, vedi, vici" is still "vee nay, vee dee, vee cee." The "w" and hard consonant ("wen nee, wed dee, wiki") first showed up in sixteenth century England and was probably an out-growth of the Protestant Reformation which sought to rid itself of any ties to the Catholic Church and its Latin which has been in use since the first century AD.
Whose "correct" is better? There are different opinions of how "Veni, vidi, vice." should be pronounced even among mutually respected scholars: in church Latin, "Vaynee, veedee, veechee." is generally considered correct, while the most common classical pronunciation is "Waynee, weedee, weekee."
Most Latin scholars currently teaching or studying Latin go with the classical pronunciation, but the church pronunciation is still common with those who studied Latin more than 20 years ago or not at all.
No, the correct phrase is veni vidi vici.
The correct pronunciation is 'Veni Vidi Vici" that means "I came I saw I conquered"word that Julius Ceasar said.
Apparently there is a band called Veni Vidi Vici. I know nothing about them. And there is an album called Veni Vidi Vicious by the band The Hives. You could be thinking of that but there is no band I am aware of called Vidi Vici.
veni vedi vici i came i saw i conquered
You did it correctly.
I came, I saw, I conquered.
Because Veni Vidi Vici means I came, I saw, I conquered, in latin. This is the chapter where Ender leads his army in the Battle room for the first time, and he wins immediately. Veni Vidi Vici is a quote from Julius Caesar, by the way.
Veni, vidi, amavi
veni, vidi, vici
"Veni, Vidi, Vici"
"Veni, Vidi, Vici"
Veni vidi vici is Latin for "I came, I saw, I conquered", and stated by Caesar to the Senate after his victory over Pharnaces.
Julius Caesar is reputed to have said, "Veni, Vidi, Vici." (I came, I saw, I conquered).
Julius Caesar did.
Exactly how you wrote it-- venio means "I come" and "veni" means I came or I have come video means "I see" and "vidi" means I saw or I have seen vinco means "I conquer" and "vici" means I conquered, or I have conquered. so yeah, "veni, vidi, vidi" is how you say "I came, I saw, I conquered" in Latin.
''Veni Vidi Vici'' is a Latin phase meaning 'I came, I saw, I conquered''. Julius Caesar is thought to have said this after easily winning a war in a Turkish City.
It is a wordplay based on Julius Caesar's statement "veni, vidi, vici" (I came, I saw, I conquered). It is intended to mean "I came, I saw, I lived."
This means, paraphrased, "I came, I conquered, I slept." It is a wordplay on Julius Caesar's "veni vidi vici" (I came, I saw, I conquered). There is a widely circulated version "veni vidi dormivi" (used on t-shirts) which means "I came, I saw, I slept." Another version is "veni vidi volo in domum redire" (I came, I saw, I want to go home).
The phrase isn't "veni, veni, veni". Instead it is the Latin phrase "veni, vidi, vici" which translated means "I came, I saw, I conquered". It is first attributed to Julius Caesar.
In 47 BC, following the Battle of Zela
The Latin phrase "veni vidi vici" means "I came, I saw, I conquered" and is recorded as part of a declaration given by Caesar as early as 55 B.C. It has become a popular phrase in today's culture.
I came, I saw, I conquered in Latin is Veni, Vidi, Vici.