Which latin phrase means by virtue of his office?
"Ex officio" is the Latin phrase that means "by virtue of his office."
The English equivalent of the sentence 'crescit sub pondere virtus' means It grows under the burden of excellence. In the word-by-word translation, the verb 'crescit' means '[he/she/it] grows'. The preposition 'sub' means 'under'. The noun 'pondere' means 'burden'. The noun 'virtus' means 'virtue'. The difference between the phrase 'crescit sub pondere virtus' and 'crescit sub pondere virtue' is the all-Latin phraseology of the former. The second example ends with the English word 'virtue' instead of… Read More
It is Latin and literally means "from the office". It is part of the political expression: "Ex officio member" which refers to a member of a body (a board, committee, council, etc.) who is part of it by virtue of holding another office.
what Latin phrase means ultimate source Fons en origo
The Latin phrase ad hoc literally means "for this."
Latin phrase 'ab initio' means? Answer added: It means "He (she or it) has done ( or made ) since the beginning."
The latin phrase 'a posse ad esse' means 'from possibility to reality'.
The Latin phrase 'vidua sepeliebatur' means 'the widow was buried'.
The phrase res ipsa loquitur is the Latin phrase translated "the thing speaks for itself"
The Latin equivalent of the English phrase 'and from the son' is Filioque. In the word-by-word translation, the noun 'filio' means 'from the son'. The conjunction 'que' means 'and'. The phrase is found in the Latin version of the Nicene Creed.
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".
THis phrase means "faith and works"
Latin uses the phrase tempus anni for season.
Quae locutio latina est vocabulum legalis describens hanc cognationem? is the Latin equivalent of 'What Latin phrase is the legal term to describe this relationship'. In the word by word translation, the interrogative pronoun 'quae' means 'what'. The noun 'locutio' means 'phrase'. The adjective 'latina' means 'Latin'. The verb 'est' means '[he/she/it] is'. The noun 'vocabulum' means 'term'. The adjective 'legalis' means 'legal'. The verb 'describens' means 'describing'. The demonstrative 'hanc' means 'this'. The noun… Read More
It is a Latin phrase which means by the court.
The Latin equivalent of the English phrase 'as below' is Ut infra. In the word-by-word translation, the adverb 'ut' means 'as'. The adverb 'infra' means 'below'.
The English meaning of the Latin phrase 'urbs in horto' is city in a garden. In the word-by-word translation, the noun 'urbs' means 'city'. The preposition 'in' means 'in'. The noun 'horto' means 'garden'. Moving things around and changing them a bit brings forth the phrase 'hortus in urbe'. This Latin phrase means 'garden in a city'. In the word-by-word translation, the noun 'hortus' means 'garden'. The preposition 'in' means 'in'. The noun 'urbe' means… Read More
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?
It is a Latin phrase (but not necessarily a legal phrase) that means: "resist the beginnings" - " nip in the bud."
This phrase means "Wisdom with honor"
Latin is the language that includes the phrase 'pax in bello'. The feminine noun 'pax' means 'peace'. The preposition 'in' means 'in'. The neuter noun 'bello' means 'war'. All together, the phrase is pronounced 'pahks ihn BEHL-loh' in classical Latin, and 'pahks een BEHL-loh' in liturgical Latin.
The Latin phrase Rex meus es means "You are my king" in English
The Latin equivalent of the English phrase 'from here on' is hinc porro. In the word-by-word translation, the adverb 'hinc' means 'from here, hence'. The adverb 'porro' means 'forward, further'.
By teaching, we learn.
It means; IESUS NAZARENUS REX IUAEORUM (latin). It is a Latin phrase that is interpretted as; Jesus Nazarene, King of the Jews. The INRI is an acronym of that phrase.
The Latin equivalent of the English phrase 'under protest' is Sub recusatione. In the word-by-word translation, the preposition 'sub' means 'under'. The noun 'recusatione' means 'protest'.
The Latin "panem et circenses" literally means "bread and circuses".
you misinterpreted that. its not latin or greek but russian, and it means "Bank of Russia"
It means; Bad to the bone. Latin
The English equivalent of the Latin phrase 'antebellum' is Before the war, Prewar. In the word-by-word translation, the preposition 'ante' means 'before'. The noun 'bellum' means 'war'.
cor, cordis means heart
argumentum a fortiori
et alii means "and the others", or "and all"
'Fides quod fides' is the phrase. Fides means both trust and faith.
The phrase means," Let us pray for the Pope"
in latin, Bravery under fire means 'sub igne fortitudinis'
Hi, I take Latin at A-Level. Your Latin phrase means "When the farmer and the slave girl were dining."
The Latin phrase "Pax vobiscum" means "Peace [be] with you" (the verb "to be" is often left unexpressed in Latin). It is frequently used in the Christian Mass. Pax vobiscum is "Peace [be] with you" (the verb "to be" is often left unexpressed in Latin)..
Per se is a Latin phrase that means in itself. It means by, for, of, or in itself or themselves; intrinsically.
The common Latin phrase "per se" literally means "by itself." If something exists "per se", if exists independent of external factors.
Cui Bono is a Latin law phrase. It means " to whom is it a benefit?"
The Latin phrase for this is alma mater which literally means "dear mother"
"Postscript" comes from the Latin phrase post scriptum, which means "written after," from the verb scribere, "to write."
It means, " single glory."
Quo vadis means "where are you going?"
Homo means human being.