Vulto is a rare ablative singular form of the noun vultus, "face, expression". Normally this word is treated as a fourth-declension noun, which would make the ablative singular vultu, but some medieval authors use the second-declension form vulto instead. Instances occurring in the online collection "The Latin Library" are vulto austero "with a sour expression" and laeto vulto "with a cheerful expression".
Volo is the first principle part of both volareand velle, so it can mean either "I fly" or "I wish."
The word benevolent was derived from the latin word volens.
The Latin word 'ubi' meaning when or as soon as.
The Latin word 'volen' is a misspelling of 'volens'. Correctly spelled, 'volens' is the present participle of the infinitive 'volo, velle' ['to flit, flutter, fly about, fly to and fro']. A direct derivative is 'voluntas', which means 'inclination, will, wish'. An indirect derivative by way of 'voluntas' is 'voluntarius', which means 'voluntary, doing something of one's own accord'.
The English word "audience" is a word derived from Latin meaning those who hear
The English adjective "insular" derived from the Latin word insula, meaning "island."
iris is the latin word for "rainbow" hence the English word "iridescent"
The English word 'mosaic' derives from the ancient, classical Latin language. The original word in Latin is Musa. The English meaning of that original Latin word is also a derivative: 'muse'.
Respire, from Latin infinitive respirare, to breath.
Aperire, meaning "to open."