What is the latin phrase for let the master answer?
Hmm, there are a few ways you could say this. Here's one (literally meaning "May the master answer"): Sit dominus respondit
Let it be = Sit
The master rules.
An order or command. It is Latin for "let it be so", and is well known from the Latin phrase "Fiat Lux" which means "Let there be light".
The phrase means," Let us pray for the Pope"
Latin is a tough language to master. Scientia Sit Potentia and Scientia est Vox, are two Latin Translations of the phrase, Knowledge is Power.
"oderint dum metuant."
That is a Latin phrase meaning "Let the buyer beware."
Dominus is the Latin word for "Lord or master". Domine is the vocative case of that noun in the phrase In te Domine
To say the words 'let the mater respond' in Latin you say 'dominus respondit, sinite'. In Italian these words are said as 'lasciare che il maestro risponde'.
"Let us stoutly resist the enemy's attack"
Not French; Dog-Latin - that is, not real Latin, but a phrase made to look like it. Don't let the bastards grind you down.
Illegitimi non carborundum
W.H. Henley wrote, "I am the master of my fate, I am the captain of my soul," in his poem 'Invictus.' The phrase was borrowed from the Latin poes, Sallust.
The Latin phrase for "as below" is "ut infra."
This is a latin phrase that means "let knowledge grow." Crescat from the latin root verb "to grow" and scientia from the latin word "knowledge." It is also part of the motto for the University of Chicago: "Crescat scientia; vita excolatur."
This is a mock Latin phrase meaning: Don't let the bastards grind you down! I used Wikipedia to answer part of this question.
The English phrase "respect yourself" can be translated easily into Latin. Here it the phrase becomes the Latin phrase "quantum ad te".
"Let (the) superior respond" is an English equivalent of the Latin phrase Respondeat superior. The phrase most famously references the liability of an employer for wrongful actions within the scope of an employee's job position. The pronunciation will be "res-PON-dey-at SOO-pey-ree-or" in Church and classical Latin.
The Latin phrase ad hoc literally means "for this."
The Latin phrase for bad faith is mala fides. The Spanish phrase for these words is mala fe and the Italian phrase is malafede.
No, the theory of Respondent Superior makes the employer responsible for what the employees do while at work. It is Latin for 'let the master answer.'
A Master of Arts (Latin: Magister Artium)
master - magister (or dominus)
What is 'Quod est inveniendum ad glorium Dei sit inveniendium' when translated from Latin to English?
"Let what is to be found in the glory of God be found" is an English equivalent of the Latin phrase Quod est inveniendum ad glorium Dei sit inveniendium. Correct Latin structure tends to follow a subject, object, verb order in terms of a sentence's word order. The phrase therefore translates by word order into English as "What is to be found to the glory of God let (it) be found."
"Ex officio" is the Latin phrase that means "by virtue of his office."
The phrase 'epic world' translated to Latin as 'heroicis mundi'
The English phrase "angel of love" has a very obvious Latin translation. In Latin it becomes the phrase "Angelus ex amore".
method of removing is the latin phrase of modus tollen
what Latin phrase means ultimate source Fons en origo
The phrase "fear the reaper" actually has a Latin translation. The English saying becomes the Latin phrase "timete qui metit".
The latin phrase 'a posse ad esse' means 'from possibility to reality'.
The Latin phrase is Cui bono? Usually it implies that something underhand or secret is going on.
The translation into Latin is a priori. To read more about this Latin phrase on Answers.com, see the Related Link.
Infinity is rooted in the Latin word "infinitas." If you're looking for a common latin phrase, I believe that would be "ad infinitum". Which means, "to infinity".
The latin term for "They exit" is Exeunt.
"Life" in Latin is vita.
The Latin word for teacher is "magistra."
The Latin phrase 'vidua sepeliebatur' means 'the widow was buried'.
The Latin legal phrase that may satisfy the question is: res ipsa loquitur--the things speaks for itself.
Modus operandi (often abbreviated to MO) is a Latin phrase which translates approximately to "mode of operation".
The phrase res ipsa loquitur is the Latin phrase translated "the thing speaks for itself"
What is the English translation of the Latin phrase 'What is the English translation of the Latin phrase 'Sapiens suam si sapientiam norit'?
The phrase means: Would you be wise if you knew wisdom?
Venato ergo sum
The phrase is in Latin, and it translates to "It is."
Amici linguæ latinæ, literally; friends of the latin language
latin for do more with less