In Latin, pater is translated into father. Another word that is derived from it is patria, which is translated fatherland or homeland. In Latin pater is translated into father, and another work that is derived from that is patria, which is translated into fatherland or homeland. Pater does not represent husband, just father, "vir" is translated into man or husband.
The English equivalent of the Latin word 'amicitia' is 'friendship'. There are two possibilities for pronunciation of the word. One is according to the classical pronunciation of the ancient Latin language: ah-mee-KEE-tee-ah. The other is according to the liturgical pronunciation of the Roman Catholic Church: ah-mee-CHEE-tsee-ah.
Depending on the grammatical context: meus pater (subject) mi pater ("O my father!") mei patris ("of my father") meo patri ("to/for my father") meum patrem (object of verb or some prepositions) meo patre ("by/with/from my father") Latin word order is flexible; any of these could have the words in the opposite order.
The English word 'dominance' translates into Latin as dominatio. According to classical Latin, the pronunciation is doh-mih-NAH-tee-oh. According to liturgical Latin, the pronunciation is doh-mih-NAH-tsee-oh. In the Latin, the word carries the additional meanings of 'mastery', 'irresponsible power', or 'despotism'. It comes from the Latin verb 'dominari', which means 'to rule', 'to domineer', or 'to be lord or master'.
There's no such word in Latin as 'ha-hoc'. But a common construction with 'hoc' is the following: 'ad hoc'. The word-by-word translation is as follows: 'ad' means 'to'; and 'hoc' means 'this'. The English meaning therefore is the following: for this purpose. According to classical Latin, the pronunciation is as follows: ahd hawk. According to liturgical Latin, the pronunciation is the following: ahd awk.