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FOREIGN WORDS IN GEOGRAPHICAL NAMES.

Kaiser (G), emperor; Kaiserstuhl, emper. Nieder (G.), lower; Niederbronn, lower well; Sima (Japanese), island; Tsu-Sima, Tanega. or's chair or throne; Kaiserstadt, emperor's Niederlande, the Netherlands.

Sima, &c. town.

Nieuw, Nieu (D.), new; Nieuwpoort, Nieu-Sk (Rus.), town; Irkutsk, town on the Irkut; Kale (Turk.), castle: Yeni-kale, new castle; port, new port.

Tobolsk, town on the Tobol. Kale Dagh, castle hill.

Nijnei, Nizhnei (Rus.), lower; Nijnei-Nov Ski, Skoi, Skoe, Skaia (Rus.), cape; ChukotKand, Khand, Kund (Hind.). land, country:

gorod.

skoi, Kromskaia. Khokand, land of mountains, Bundelkhand. Nor Mong.), lake; Koko Nor; Lob Nor. Spee (Dan., Sw.), snow: Sneehætten, SneKara (Turk.), black: Kara-Su, black river: Nov, Novoi, Novaia (Rus.), new; Novgorod, hätta, snow-hat, snow-capped mountain. Kara- Hissar, black fortress.

new town; Novoi-Cherkask; Novaia Semlia Sneeuw (D.), snow; Sneeuwbergen, snowy Kiang (Chinese), river; Yang-tse-kiang, son (Nova Zembla).

mountains. of the sea river; Ta-kiang, great river; Pe- | Nuevo, Nueva (śp.), new; Villa Nueva, new Söder (Sw.), south; Söderhamn, south haven. kiang, north river.

town.

Stadt (G), Stad (Dan., Sw., and D.). town, Kil (Celt), cell, church; Kilpatrick, church Nuovo, Nuova (It.), new.

Friedrichstadt, Frederikstad, Frederick's or cell of St. Patrick; Kilkenny, church of Ny (Sw.), new, Nyborg, new town; Nyköp

town. St Kenny: Kildare, church of the oaks. ing, new market.

Stan (Per.), country; Afghanistan, land of Kin (Celt.), head, upper part; Kinloch, head

the Afghans; Hindustan, land of the Hinof the loch. 6 (Hung ), old; 6-Becse.

dus. King (Chinese), town; Pe-king, northern city; Ö, 0e, 6e (Dan., Sw.), island; Sandö, sand Stanitza (Rus.), village, place of encampNan-king, southern city. island; Samsó, Lesso.

ment. Kio, Kei (Japanese), town; Tokio, same as Ober (G.), upper; Oberkirch, upper church; Stein (G.), stone, rock; Ehrenbreitstein, Yedo. Ober Glogau.

broad stone of honour; Lahnstein, stone Kirche (G.), church; Kirchdorf, church vil. | Ola, Oola (Mongolian), mountain; Bogdo of the Lahn. lage: Kirchberg, church mountain: Fünf Oola, holy mountain.

Stor (8w.), great; Stor Å, the great river; kirchen, five churches.

Oost (D.), east; Oostburg, east town; Oost Stor Skar, great island. Kis (Hung. ). little; Kis-barath; Kis-ber.

winkel, east angle or bend.

Su or Soo (Turk.), lake, river; Ak-su, white Kizil, Kysyl (Turk.), red; Kizil-Irmak, red Ost, Oster, Ester (G.), east; Oesterreich, river; Kara-su, black water. river: Kizil Kum, red sand (desert south eastern empire, Austria.

Sul (Pg.), south; Rio Grande do Sul, grand east of the Aral Sea).

Ostrog (Rus.), fortress, as the town Ostrog in river of the south. Klein (G.), little; Klein-Glogau, as distin Volhynia.

Szent (Hung.), saint; Szent-Benedek, Saint guished from Gross-Glogau.

Oud, Oude (D.), old; Oudenbosch, old wood; Benedict. Koh, Kuh (Per.), mountain; Hindu-koh, In Oudewater, old water.

Sziget (Hung.), island, island town, town at dian mountain.

Ozero (Rus.), lake; Bielozersk, town on Lake the confluence of rivers.
Kol, Kul (Tart.), lake; Kara Kul, black lake; Bielo.
Issikol or Issikul,

Ta, Tai(Chinese), great; Ta-Kiang, great river, König (G.), king; Königsberg, king's moun- | Patam (Hind.), town; Seringapatam, town of a name of the Yang-tse; Tai-Hu, great lake. tain.

Sriringa or Vishnu.

Tag or Tagh (Turk., Per.), mountain ; AgriKopf (G.), head; Schneekopf, snow-head, Pe (Chinese), north, northern; Peking, the Tagh, a name of Mount Ararat. Dagh is snow-capped mountain. northern city.

another form of this word. Köping (Dan., Sw.), market-town; Nyköping, Pei (Chinese), white; Pei-ho, the white river. | Tanjong (Malay), cape, point; Tanjong Datu, new market-town.

Pico (Sp., Pg.), mountain-peak; Pico de Tene and other capes in Borneo. Krasnoe (Rus.), pretty; Krasnoe-selo, pretty rife, Peak of Teneriffe.

Tau (Turk.), mountain; Koshtan-Tau, one of village.

Piz (Rumonsh), mountain-peak; = It. pizzo, the peaks of Caucasus. Krasnoi (Rus.), red; Krasnoiarsk, town of Sp. pico

Tell (Ar.), hill; Tell-el-Kebir, great hill; Tellthe red cliff.

Pol, Poli, Polis, Ple (Gr., Rus., Turk.), town; es-Safileh; Tell-Hamar, &c. Kreis (G.), circle, district forming an admi. Sevastopol, city of Augustus; Tripoli, the Terra (Pg., It.), Tierra (Sp), earth, land; nistrative division.

three cities; Nicopolis, city of victory; Terra or Tierra del Fuego, land of tire: Constantinople, city of Constantine,

Tierra Caliente, hot country. Lago (It., Sp., Pg.), lake; Lago Maggiore, the Pont (Fr.), Ponte (It. and Pg.), Puente (Sp.), Thal (G.), valley; Rheinthal, valley of the greater lake.

bridge; Pont-du-Château, bridge of the Rhine; Langenthal, long valley. Laguna (It., Sp.), marsh, lagoon.

castle; Ponte-San-Pietro, St. Peter's bridge. Thian (Chinese), heaven; Thian-Shan, mounLangen, Lange (G.), long; Langenberg, long | Poor, Pore, Pur (Hind.), town; Cawnpoor, tains of heaven. mountain.

city of the khan or chieftain; Jeypoor, JyLauter (G.), clear; Lauterbrunnen, clear poor, city of victory.

Uj (Hung.), new; Uj-Becse or Turkisch-Becse. fountains.

Porto (It., Pg.), harbour; Portobello, beauti- Unter (G.), under, lower; Unterwalden, Levante (It.), east, eastern region; hence the ful harbour.

under or below the woods; Unter AmmerLevant.

Potamos, Potamo (Gr.), river; Mavropotamo, gau. Licht (G.), light; Lichtenstein, clear stone or black river.

Ust (Rus.), mouth; Ust-Ischma, town at the rock.

Puebla (Sp.), village, town; Puebla Nueva, mouth of the Ischma. Lieu (Fr.), place; Beaulieu, fine place.

new village or town.

Puerto (Sp.), harbour; Puerto Rico, rich port, Val (It.), valley; Val d'Arno, valley of the Maha (Hind.), great; Mahanadi, Mahanuddy, Porto Rico.

Arno. great river.

Pulo (Malay), island; Pulo Penang, Areca Valle (Sp., It., Pg.), valley; Valle Hermoso, Mark (G.), boundary, march; Markdorf, boun Island, Penang or Prince of Wales' Island. beautiful valley; Rio del Valle, river of dary village.

the valley. Mark (Scand.), territory; Lappmark, terri- Quebrada (Sp.), ravine, gorge.

| Var, Város (Hung.), fortress, town; Temestory of the Lapps.

var, castle or fortress on the river Teines. Markt (G.), market; Neumarkt, new market; Ras (Ar.), cape, promontory; Ras-el-had, Vecchio, Vecchia (It.), old; Porto Vecchio, Markt Oberhausen.

cape of danger; Ras-el-Abiad, white cape. | old port; Civita Vecchia, old city. Mavros, Mavron, Mavro (Gr). black; Mavron Reich (G.), kingdom, monarchy, dominion; Veld (D.), field; Roggeveld, field or plain of Oros, black mountain; Mavropotamos, Oesterreich, Austria.

rye. black river.

Rio (Sp., Pg.), river; Rio Grande, great river; Veliki (Rus.), great; Veliki-Laki Meer (G.), sea; Schwarzes Meer, the Black Rio Negro, black river; Entre Rios, pro- Verkhni, Verchne (Rus.), upper; VerkhniSea. vince lying between the rivers.

Kamtschatsk. Meer (D.), lake; Borkumer Meer, lake of Roth (G.), red; Rothwasser, red water; Roth | Villa (It., Sp., Pg.), town; Villa Nova, Villa

Borkum: Sneeker Meer, lake of Sneek. enburg, red castle; Rothenthurm, red Mer (Fr.), sea; Mer Morte, the Dead Sea. tower.

Ville (Fr.), town; Villeneuve, new town, AbMező, Mesó (Hung.), field; Mező-Cereny, &c. Rud, Rood (Per.), river; Heri-rud, Kash-rud, beville, abbot's town. Mittel (G.), middle: Mittelwalde, middle Keshef-rud.

Vorder (G), in front; Vorderrhein, one of the wood, &c.

head-waters of the Rhine. Mond, Monde (D.), mouth; Dendermonde, | Saki, Misaki (Japanese), cape; Idsumo-saki; town at the mouth of the Dender.

Kona-saki.

Wady (Ar.), valley, a valley with a river in More (Celt.), grent; Glen More, the great glen; Salinas (Sp.), salt lakes or pools.

it, a river; Wady Moosa, valley of Moses; Ben More, the great mountain.

Salz (G.), salt; Salzburg, salt castle, castle on Wad-el-Kebir, great river (hence GuadalMühl (G.). mill, Altmühl, the old mill; the Salza or salt stream.

quivir). Mühlhausen, mill-houses.

San. Santo, or Santa (Sp.. Pg., It.), saint: | Wald (G.), forest; Schwarzwald, the Black Mund (G.), mouth; Warnemünde, town at San-Juan, San - Miguel, Santo Domingo, Forest. the mouth of the Warnow.

Santa Rosa.

Weiler (G.), village; Badenweiler, village of Münster (G.), monastery, minster;

Schnee (G.), snow; Schneekopf, snow-head, baths. berg, minster mountain.

snow-capped mountain.

Weiss (G.), white; Weisskirch, white charch; Schwarz (G.), black; Schwarzwald, the Black Weissenburg, white castle. Nagor, Nagar, Nuggur(Hind.), town; Ahmed Forest

Wiese (G.), meadow; Wiesenthal, meadow nagar, town of Ahmed.

See (G.), lake; Bodensee, the Lake of Con valley.
Nagy (Hung.), great ; Nagy-Varad, same as stance; Thunersee, the Lake of Thun.
Grosswardein.

Serai, Sarai (Turk.), palace; Ak-Serai, white Yama (Japanese), mountain; Fusi-Yama, Nahr (Ar.), river; Nahr el Asy, the Orontes palace; Baktchi-serai, palace of the gar the great mountain. (in Syria). dens.

Yeni(l'urk.), new; Yeni-Bazar (=Novibazar). Nan (Chinese), southern; Van-king, southern Serra (Pg.), Sierra (Sp.), mountain range; new market. city (opposite of Pe-king).

Sierra Nevada, snowy range; Sierra MoNegro (It., Sp., Pg.), black; Rio Negro, black rena, black range,

Zee (D.), sea; Zuider Zee, the south sea (as river; Negro-Cerro, black mountain. Shan(Chinese), mountain; Thian-Shan, moun distinguished from the North Sok or GerNeu (G.), new; Neuhaus, new house; Neu tains of heaven.

man Ocean). brunn, new fountain.

Shehr (Turk., Per.), city, house; Eski-Shehr, Zuid (D.), south; Zuidland, south land. Nevado or Nevada (Sp.), snowy; Sierra Ne old city.

Zwart, Zwarte (D.), black; Zwarte-bers the vada, snowy chain of mountains. | Si (Chinese), west; Si-Hai, western sea.

black mountain.

WORDS, PHRASES, NOTEWORTHY SAYINGS,

AND COLLOQUIAL EXPRESSIONS,

FROM THE LATIN, THE GREEK, AND MODERN EUROPEAN LANGUAGES, MET WITH IN

CURRENT ENGLISH.

à bas. (Fr.) Down, down with.

Ære perennius. (L.) More lasting than brass; Ab extra. (L.) From without.

everlasting. Ab incunabilis. (L.) From the cradle.

Ætatis sure. (L) of his or her age. Ab initio. (L.) From the beginning.

Affaire d'amour. (Fr.) A love affair. à bon chat, bon rat. (Fr.) To a good cat, a Affaire d'honneur. (Fr.) An affair of honour;

good rat; well attacked and defended; tit a duel for tat; a Rowland for an Oliver.

Afaire du coeur. (Fr.) An affair of the heart. à bon marché. (Fr.] Cheap; a good bargain. à fin. (Fr.) To the end or object. Ab origine. (L.) From the origin or begin à fond. (Fr.) To the bottom; thoroughly. ning.

A fortiori. (L.) With stronger reason. Ab ovo. (L.) From the egg; from the begin à gauche. (Frj To the left. ning,

à genoux. (Fr.) On the knees. Ab ovo usque ad mala. (L.) From the egg to Age quod agis. (L.) Attend to what you are

the apples (as in Roman banquets); from about. first to last; from beginning to end.

Agnus Dei. (L.) The Lamb of God. d bras ouverts. (Fr.) With open arms.

d grands frais. (Fr.) At great expense. Absence d'esprit. (Fr.) Absence of mind. à haute voix. (Fr.) Aloud. Absens hæres non erit. (L.) The absent one à huis clos. (Fr.) With closed doors; secretly.

will not be the heir; out of sight out of Aide toi, et le Ciel t'aidera. (Fr.) Help yourmind.

self, and Heaven will help you. Absit invidia. (L.) Let there be no ill-will; à l'abandon. [Fr.] Disregarded; left uncared envy apart.

for. Ab uno disce omnes. (L.) From one specimen

| a la belle étoile. (Fr.) Under the stars; in judge of all the rest; from a single instance the open air. infer the whole.

à la bonne heure. (Fr.) Well timed; in good Ab urbe condita. (L.) From the building of or favourable time, the city; i.e. Rome.

à l'abri (Fr.) Under shelter. A capite ad calcem. (L.) From head to heel. à la campagne. (Fr.) In the country. à chaque saint sa chandelle. (Fr.) To each à la dérobée. (Fr.) By stealth.

saint his candle; honour where honour is à la Française." (Fr.) After the French due.

mode. à cheval. (Fr.) On horseback.

à la mode. (Fr.) According to the custom à compte. (Fr.) On account; in part pay or fashion. ment.

| à la Tartuffe. (Fr.) Like Tartuffe, the hero à couvert. (Fr.) Under cover; protected; of a celebrated comedy by Molière; hyposheltered.

critically. A cruce salus. (L) Salvation from the cross. à l'envi. (Fr.) Emulously. Ad arbitrium. (L.) At pleasure.

Alere flammam. (L.) To feed the flame. Ad calendas Graecas. (L) At the Greek ca Al fresco. (It.) In the open air; cool.

lends; ie. never, as the Greeks had no à l'improviste. (Fr.) On a sudden; unawares. calends.

Allez-vous-en. (Fr.) Away with you. Ad captandum vulgus. (L.) To attract or Allons. (Fr.) Let us go; come on; come. please the rabble.

Al piu. (It.) At most. A Deo et rege. [L] From God and the king. Alter ego. [L] Another self. Ad eundem gradum. (L.) To the same rank Alter dem. (L.) Another exactly similar. or degree.

Alter ipse amicus. (L ) A friend is another self. à deux mains. (Fr.) For two hands; two Alterum tantum, (L.) As much more.

handed; having a double office or employ. à main armée. [Fr.) With force of arms. ment.

A maximis ad minima. (L.) From the greatAd extremum. (L.) To the extreme; at last. est to the least. Ad finem. (L.) To the end.

ame de boue. (Fr.) A soul of mud; a baseAd gustum. (L.) To one's taste.

minded creature. Ad hominem. (L.) To the man; to an indi Amende honorable. (Fr.) Satisfactory apology;

vidual's interests or passions; personal. reparation. A die. (L) From that day.

d merveille. (Fr.) To a wonder; marvellously. Adieu, la voiture; adieu, la boutique. (Fr.) Amicus humani generis. (L.) A friend of hu

Farewell, carriage; farewell, shop: it's all manity. over.

Amicus usque ad aras. (L.) A friend even to Ad infinitum. (L.) To infinity.

the altar; ie. to the last extremity. Ad interim. (L.) In the meanwhile.

| Ami de cour. (Fr.) A false friend; one not Ad internecionem, (L.) To extermination. to be depended on. à discrétion. (Fr.) At discretion; unre Amor patriæ. (L.) Love of country. stricted.

Amour propre. (Fr.) Self-love; vanity. Ad libitum. (L) At pleasure.

Ancien régime. (Fr.) The ancient or former Ad modum. (L.) After the manner of.

order of things. Ad nauseam. (L.) To disgust or satiety. Anguis in herba. (L.) A snake in the grass. Ad patres. (L.) Gathered to his fathers; dead. Animo et fide. (L) By or with courage and Ad referendum. (L.) For further considera faith. tion.

Anno ætatis suce. (L.) In the year of his or Ad rem. (L.) To the purpose; to the point. her age. à droite. (Fr.) To the right.

Anno Christi. (L.) In the year of Christ. Adscriptus glebæ. (L.) Attached to the soil. Anno Domini. (L.) In the year of our Lord. Adsum. (L.) I am present; here!

Anno mundi. (L.) In the year of the world. Ad summum. (L.) To the highest point or Anno urbis conditæ. (L.) In the year from amount.

the time the city (Rome) was built. Ad unguem. (L.) To the nail; to a nicety; Annus mirabilis. (L) Year of wonders; won. exactly; perfectly.

derful year. Ad unum omnes. (L.) All to a man.

Ante bellum. (L.) Before the war. Ad utrumque paratus. (L.) Prepared for | Ante lucem. (L.) Before light. either case.

Ante meridiem. (L.) Before noon. Ad valorem. (L) According to the value. à outrance. (Fr.) To the utmost; to extreAd vitam aut culpam. (L.) For life or fault; mities; without sparing. ie, till some misconduct be proved.

à pas de géant. (Fr.) With a giant's stride. Ad vivum. (Lu "o the life.

à perte de vue. (Fr.) Till beyond one's view: Agrescit mu] 01 (L.) It becomes worse out of sight. from the moreo Onedies used.

à peu près. (Fr.) Nearly. Æquabiliducidalso, liter. (L.) Equably and à pied. (Fr.) on foot. diliget fortit L.) Foo

à point. (Fr.) To a point; just in time; ex. Æquo ide.

i an equable mind. actly right.

A posse ad esse. [L] From possibility to

reality. A prima vista. (It.) At first sight. à propos de bottes. (Fr.] Apropos to boots;

without reason; foreign to the subject or purpose : applied to any absurd colloca

tion of ideas or subjects. d propos de rien. (Fr.) Apropos to nothing;

without a motive; for nothing at all. Aqua vitæ. [L.) Water of life; brandy; al

cohol. Arbiter elegantiarum. (L.) A judge or su

preme authority in matters of taste. Arcana cælestia. [L] Secrets of Heaven. Arcana imperii. (L.) State secrets; the mys

teries of government. Ardentia verba. (L.) Words that burn; glow.

ing language. Argent comptant. (Fr.) Ready money. Argumentum ad crumenam. (L.) An argu

ment to the purse; an appeal to interest. Argumentum ad hominem. (L.) An argument to the individual man; i.e. to his in

terests and prejudices. Argumentum ad ignorantiam. (L.) An argu

gument founded on an adversary's ignorance. Argumentum ad invidiam. (L.) An argu

ment appealing to low passions. Argumentum ad judicium. (L.] Argument

appealing to the judgment. Argumentum ad verecundiam. (L.) Argu

ment appealing to modesty. Argumentum baculinum. (L.) The argument

of the cudgel; appeal to force. Ariston metron. (Gr.) The middle course is

the best; the golden mean. Arrière pensée. (Fr.) Hidden thought; men

tal reservation. Ars est celare artem. [L.] It is true art to

conceal art. Ars longa, vita brevis. (L.) Art is long, life is

short Artium magister. (L) Master of Arts. Asinus ad lyram. (L.) An ass at the lyre;

an awkward fellow. d tort et d travers. (Fr.) At random; with

out consideration. At spes non fracta. (L.) But hope is not yet

crushed or dispelled Au bout de son Latin (Fr.) At the end of

his Latin; to the extent of his knowledge. Au contraire. (Fr.) On the contrary. Au courant. (Fr.) Fully acquainted with

matters. Au désespoir. (Fr.) In despair. Audialterem partem. (L.) Hear the other side. Au fait. [Fr.] Well acquainted with; expert. Au pis aller. (Fr.) At the worst. Aurea mediocritas. (L.] The golden or happy

mean. Au reste. (Fr.) As for the rest. Au revoir. (Fr.) Adieu until we meet again. Aussitôt dit, aussitôt fait. (Fr.) No sooner

said than done. Autant d'hommes, autant d'aris. (Fr.) So

many men, so many minds. Aut Cæsar aut nullus. (L.) Either Cæsar or

nobody. Aut vincere aut mori. (L.) Either to conquer

or to die; death or victory. Aux armes. (Fr.) To arms. Auxilium ab alto. (L.) Help from on high. Avant propos. (Fr.) Preliminary matter;

preface. A verbis ad verbera. (L) From words to blows. Avito viret honore. (L.) He flourishes upon

ancestral honours. à volonté. (Fr.) At pleasure. A vostra salute. (It.) à votre santé. (Fr.) To your health. A vuestra salud. (Sp. ])

Bas bleu. (Fr.) A blue-stocking; a literary

woman. Beatæ memoriæ. (L.) Of blessed memory. Beaux esprits. (Fr.) Men of wit; gay spirits. Bel esprit. (Fr.) A person of wit or genius;

a brilliant mind.

784

FOREIGN WORDS AND PHRASES.

Bella! horrida bella! (L ) Wars! horrid wars! Consilio et prudentia. (L.) By wisdom and
Bellum internecinum. (L.) A war of exter prudence.
mination.

Constantia et virtute. (L.) By constancy and
Bene orasse est bene studuisse. (L.) To have virtue.
prayed well is to have studied well.

Consuetudo pro lege serratur. (L.) Custom is Ben trovato. [It) Well invented.

held or observed as a law. Bete noire. (Fr.) A black beast; a bugbear. Contra bonos mores. [L] Against good manBis dal qui cito dat. (L.) He gives double ners. who gives quickly or seasonably.

Copia verborum. [L] Rich supply of words. Bis peccare in bello non licet. (L.) To blun. Coram nobis. (L.) Before us; in our presence. der twice in war is unallowable.

Coram non judice. (L.) Not before the pro-
Bis pueri senes. (L) Old men are twice boys. per judge.
Bon ami. (Fr.) Good friend.

Cordon sanitaire. (Fr.) A line of guards to Bon gré, mal gré. (Fr.) With good or ill prevent the spreading of contagion or pes. grace; willing or unwilling.

tilence,
Bon jour. (Fr.) Good day; good morning. Coup. (Fr.) A stroke.-Coup d'essai, a first
Bonne et belle. (Fr.) Good and handsome. attempt - Corp d'état, a sudden decisive
Bonne foi. (Fr.) Good faith.

blow in politics; a stroke of policy.-Coup Bon soir. (Fr.) Good evening.

de grace, a finishing stroke. -Coup de main, Brevelé. (Fr.) Patented.

a sudden attack or enterprise. --Coup de Brevi manu." (L.) With a short hand; off maitre, a master-stroke. --Coup d'ail, a hand; extemporaneously,

rapid glance of the eye.--Coup de pied, & Brutum fulmen. (L.) A harmless thunder kick-Coup de plume, a literary attack. bolt.

Coup de soleil, sunstroke. -Coup de théatre,

a theatrical effect. Cadit quæstio. (L.) The question falls; there Courage sans peur. (Fr.) Courage without is no further discussion.

fear. Cæca est invidia, (L) Envy is blind. Coute qu'il coûte. (Fr.) Let it cost what it Catera desunt. (L) The rest is wanting. Cæteris paribus. (L.) Other things being Credat Judæus Apella. (L.) Let Apella, the equal.

superstitious Jew, believe it. Candida Pax. (L.) White-robed Peace. Crede quod habes, et habes. (L.) Believe that Cantate Domino, (L) Sing to the Lord.

you have it, and you have it. Carpe diem (L.) Enjoy the present day; Credo quia absurdum. (L) I believe because

embrace the opportunity: improve time. it is absurd. Casus belli. (L.) That which causes or justi. Crescit eundo. (L.) It increases by going. fies war.

Crescit sub pondere virtus (L) Virtue inCausa sine qua non. (L.) An indispensable creases under an imposed burden or weight. cause or condition.

Crux criticorum. (L) The puzzle of critics. Cedant arma toga. (L.) Let arms yield to Crux mathematicorum. (L) The puzzle of

the gown; let military authority yield to mathematicians. the civil power,

Crux medicorum. (L] The puzzle of physiCe n'est que le premier pas qui coûte. (Fr.) cians.

It is only the first step that is difficult. Cucullus non facit monachum. (L.) The cowl Centum. (L) A hundred.

does not make the friar. Cest à dire. Er] That is to say.

Cui Fortuna ipsa cedit. [L] To whom For-
C'est une autre chose. (Fr.) That's quite an tune herself yields.
other thing

Culpam pæna premit comes. [L] Punish-
Ceteris paribus. [L] Other things being equal. ment follows hard upon crime.
Chacun à son gout. (Fr.) Every one to his Cum grano salis. (L.) With a grain of salt;
taste.

with some allowance.
Chacun tire de son côte. (Fr.) Every one in Cum privilegio. (L] With privilege.
clines to his own side.

Curiosa felicitas. (L.) Nice felicity of ex-
Chapelle ardente. [Fr.) The room where a pression; a felicitous tact.
dead body lies in state.

Currente calamo. (L.) With a running or ra-
Chemin de fer. (Fr.) Iron road; a railway. pid pen.
Chère amie. (Fr.) A dear (female) friend; a
mistress.

Da locum melioribus. (L.) Give place to your
Che sarı, sard. (It.) Whatever will be, will I betters,
be.

Dame d'honneur. (Fr.) Maid of honour. Cheval de bataille. (Fr.) A war-horse; main Damnant quod non intelligunt. (L.) They dependence or support.

condemn what they do not comprehend. Chi tace confessa. [it] He who keeps silence Dare pondus fumo. (L) To give weight to confesses.

smoke; to give importance to trifles. Ci git. (Fr.) Here lies.

Data et accepta. (L.) Expenditures and re-
Circuitus verborum. (L) A circumlocution. ceipts.
Circulus in probando. [L] A circle in the Date obolum Belisario. (L.) Give a copper to

proof; using the conclusion as one of the Belisarius.
arguments.

Davus sum, non Edipus. (L.) I am Davus Clarior e tenebris. (L.) Brighter from ob not (Edipus; I am no conjurer, I cannot scurity.

solve the question. Clarum et venerabile nomen. (L.) An illus De bon augure. (Fr.) of good omen. trious and venerable name.

De bonne grâce. (Fr.) With good grace; willCælebs quid agam? (L.) Being a bachelor, ingly. what shall I do?

Deceptio visus. [L.) An optical illusion. Cogito, ergo sum. (L.) I think, therefore I Decori decus addit avito. (L.) He adds hon. exist.

ours to ancestral honours. Comitas inter gentes. (L.) Politeness between De die in diem. (L.) From day to day. nations.

Dégagé. (Fr.) Free; easy; unconstrained.
Comme il faut (Fr.) As it should be.

De gaieté de cour. [Fr.) Sportively.
Commune bonum. (L.) A common good. De gustibus non est disputandum. (L.) There
Communibus annis. (L.) On the annual is no disputing about tastes.
average.

Dei gratia (L.) By the grace of God.
Communi consensu. (L.) By common consent. De jure. (L.) From the law; by right.
Compagnon de voyage. (Fr.) A travelling Delenda est Carthago. [L] Carthage must
companion.

be blotted out, or destroyed.
Compte rendu. (Fr.) An account rendered; De mal en pis. (Fr.) From bad to worse.
a report

De minimis non curatur. (L.) No notice is
Con amore. (It.) With love; very earnestly. taken of trifles.
Concours. (Fr.) Competition; contest, as for De mortuis nil nisi bonum. (L.) Say nothing
a prize.

but good of the dead. Con diligenza. [it] With diligence.

De nihilo nihil fit. (L.) Of nothing nothing Conditio sine qua non. (L.) A necessary condition,

De novo. (L.) Anew.
Con dolore. (It.) With grief.

Deo adjuvante, non timendum. (L.) God
Conjunctis viribus. (L.) With united powers. assisting, nothing is to be feared.
Conquiescat in pace. (L.) May he or she rest Deo date. (L.) Give to God.
in peace.

Deo duce. (L.) God for my leader. Conseil de famille. (Fr.) A family consul Deo favente. (L1 With God's favour. tation

Deo gratias. (L. Thanks to God. Conseil d'état. [Fr.) A council of state; a Deo juvante. (L) With God's help. privy-council.

Deo monente. (L) God giving warning. Consensus facit legem. (L.) Consent makes

Consent makes Deo, non fortund. (L.) From God, not fortune. the law.

Deo volente. (L.) God willing: by God's will. Consilio et animis. (L.) By wisdom and De profundis. (L.) Out of the depths.

Desagrément. (Fr.) Something disagreeable.
Desipere in loco. (L) To jest at the proper

time.
Desunt cetera. [L] The remainder is wanting.
Dieu est toujours pour les plus gros bataillons.

(Fr.) God is always on the side of the
largest battalions, the largest army has the
best chance of victory.
Dieu et mon droit. (Fr.) God and my right
Dieu vous garde. (Fr.) God protect you.
Dii majorum gentium. (L.) The gods of the

superior class; the twelve superior gods.
Dii penates. (L) Household gods.
Di salto. (It.) By steps or leaps.
Disjecta membra. (L) Scattered remains.
Docendo dicimus. IL) We learn by teaching.
Dolce far niente. [it] Sweet doing nothing;

sweet idleness.
Dominus vobiscum. (L) The Lord be with you.
Domus et placens uxor. [L] A house and

pleasing wife. Dorer la pilule. (Fr.) To gild the pill Dulce Domum, [L] Sweet homeward! from

the song sung by the students of Winchester College at the close of the term. Dulce et decorum est pro patria mori. (L.)

It is sweet and glorious to die for one's

country. Dum spiro, spero. (L.) While I breathe I hope. Dum tacent, clamant. (L.) While they are

silent, they cry out Dum rivimus, vivamus. (L.) While we live,

let us live. Durante vita. (L.) During life. Edition de luxe. (Fr.) A splendid and expen

sive edition of a book. E flamma cibum petere. (L.) To get food out

of the fire; to live by desperate means.
Ego et rex meus. (L) I and my king
Eheu! fugaces labuntur anni (L.) Alas! the

fleeting years glide by
Elapso tempore. (L] The time having elapsed.
En ami. (Fr.) As a friend.
En arrière. (Fr.) In the rear; behind; back.
En attendant, [Fr.] In the meantime.
En avant. (Fr.) Forward.
En badinant. (Fr.) In sport; in jest.
En cueros or En cueros vivos. (Sp.) Stark

naked; without clothing.
En déshabillé. (Fr.) In undress
En Dieu est ma fiance. [Fr.) In God is my

trust
En Dieu est tout. (Fr.) In God is all
En effet. (Fr.) In effect; substantially, really,
En famille. (Fr.) With one's family; in a do-

may.

mestic stater.] With Substantially

En fant gâté. (Fr.) A spoiled child.
Enfants perdus. (Fr.) Lost children; in milit.

a forlorn hope.
Enfant trouvé. (Fr.) A foundling
Enfin. (Fr.) In short; at last; finally.
En grande tenue. (Fr.) In full dress
En plein jour. (Fr.) In broad day.
En queue. (Fr.) In the rear: behind.
En rapport (Fr.) In harmony; in agreement;

in relation.
En règle. (Fr.) According to rules; in order.
En revanche. (Fr.) In requital; in return.
En route. (Fr.) On the way.
En suite. (Fr.) In company: in a set
Entente cordiale. (Fr.) Cordial understand.

ing, especially between two states.
Entourage. (Fr.) Surroundings, adjuncts.
Entre deux feux. (Fr.) Between two fires.
Entre deux vins. (Fr.) Between two wines;

neither drunk nor sober; half-drunk.
Entre nous. (Fr.) Between ourselves.
En vérité, (Fr.) In truth; verily.
Eo animo. (L.) With that design.
Eo nomine, (L) By that name.
E pluribus unum. (L.) One ont of many: one

composed of many.
Epulis accumbere dirum. (L.) To sit at the

feast of the gods or the great. E re nata. (L.) According to the exigency. Errare est humanum. [L) To err is human. Esprit de corps. (Fr.) The animating spirit of a collective body, as a regiment, one of

the learned professions, or the like. Esse quam videri. (L) To be rather than to

seem. Est modus in rebus. (L.) There is a medium

in all things. Esto quod esse videris. (L.) Be what you seem

to be. Et cætera, Et cetera. L.) And the rest. Et hoc or Et id genus one. (L) And every.

thing of the sort Et sequentes, Et sequentia, L) And those

that follow Et sic de cæteris. (L) And so the rest. Et sic de similibus. (L) And

16. the like Et tu, Brute! (L.) And thou:

Brutus! Eventus stultorum magister, L

Is most

is madlo nihil his dead.. (L.) Say not

FOREIGN WORDS AND PHRASES.

785

Gloria patri. (L.) Glory be to the Father.
Gnothi seauton. (Gr.) Know thyself.
Goutte à goutte. (Fr.) Drop by drop.
Grace à Dieu. (Fr.) Thanks to God.
Gradu diverso, via una. (L) The same

road by different steps.
Gradus ad Parnassum. (L.) A step to Par-

nassus; aid in writing Greek or Latin

poetry. Grande chère et beau feu. (Fr.) Good cheer

and a good fire, comfortable quarters. Grande parure. I

Parure: (Fr.) Full dress.
Grande toilette,
Grand merci. (Fr.) Many thanks.
Gratia placendi. (L.) The delight of pleasing.
Gratis dictum. (L.) Mere assertion.
Graviora manent. (L.) Greater afflictions

await us.
Graviora quædam sunt remedia periculis. (L.)

Some remedies are worse than the disease.
Grex venalium. (L.) A venal rabble.
Grosse tête et peu de sens, [Fr.) A large head

and little sense.
Guerra al cuchillo. (Sp.) War to the knife.
Guerre d mort. (Fr.1 War to the death.
Guerre à outrance. (Fr.) War to the utter-

most.
Gutta cavat lapidem non vi, sed scepe ca-

dendo. (L) The drop hollows the stone by frequent falling, not by force.

Ex abundantia. (L.) Out of the abundance. Fidei coticula crux. (L.) The cross is the
Ex adverso. (L) From the opposite side.

touchstone of faith.
Ex æquo et bono. (L.) Agreeably to what is Fidei defensor. (L.) Defender of the faith.
good and right

Fide non armis. (L.) By faith, not by arms. Ex animo. (L.) Heartily; sincerely.

Fide, sed cui vide. (L.] Trust, but see whom. Ex capite. (L.) From the head; from memory. Fides et justitia. (L.) Fidelity and justice.. Exceptio probat regulam. (L.) The exception Fides Punica. (L.) Punic faith; treachery. proves the rule.

Fidus Achates. (L.) Faithful Achates; ie. a Exceptis excipiendis. (L.] The due excep true friend. tions being made.

Fidus et audax. (L) Faithful and bold. Ex concesso. (L.) From what has been con Filius nullius. (L.) A son of nobody. ceded.

Filius populi. (L.) A son of the people. Ex curid. (L) Out of court.

Filius terræ. (L.) A son of the earth; one of Ex delicto. (L) From the crime.

low birth. Ex dono. (L.) By the gift.

Fille de joie. (Fr.) A woman of licentious Exegi monumentum cere perennius. (L.) I pleasure; a prostitute.

have reared a monument more lasting than Fille d'honneur. (Fr.) A maid of honour. brass

Finem respice. (L.) Look to the end. Exempla sunt odiosa. (L.) Examples are of. | Finis coronat opus. (L.) The end crowns the fensive.

work. Exempli gratia. (L.) By way of example. Flagrante bello. (L) During hostilities. Ex facto jus oritur. (L.) The law springs Flagrante delicto. (L.) In the commission of from the fact.

the crime.
Exitus acta probat. (L.) The event justifies Flecti, non frangi. (L.) To be bent, not broken.
the deed.

Flosculi sententiarum. (L.) Flowers of fine
Ex merà gratia. (L.) Through mere favour. thoughts.
Ex mero motu. (L.) From his own impulse; Flux de bouche. (Fr.) An inordinate flow of
from his own freewill

words; garrulity.
Ex necessitate rei. (L.) From the necessity Fanum in cornu habet. (L) He has hay upon
of the case,

his horn (the sign of a dangerous bull) Ex nihilo nihil fit. (L.) From, or out of, take care of him. nothing, nothing comes; nothing produces Fons et origo. (L.) The source and origin. nothing

Forensis strepitus. (L.) The clamour of the Ex opere operato. (L.) By outward acts.

forum. Ex pede Âerculem. (L) From the foot we Forte scutum salus ducum. (L.) A strong

recognize a Hercules; we judge of the whole shield is the safety of leaders. from the specimen.

Fortes fortuna juvat. [L] Fortune helps the Experientia docet stultos. (L.) Experience brave. instructs fools.

Forti et fideli nihil dificile. (L.) Nothing is Experimentum crucis. (L.) The trial or ex difficult to the brave and faithful.

periment of the cross; an experiment of a Fortiter et recte. (L.) With fortitude and most searching nature.

rectitude. Experto crede. (L.) Trust one who has had Fortiter, fideliter, feliciter. (L.) Boldly, experience.

faithfully, successfully. Expertus metuit. [L] Having experience, Fortiter in re. (L.) With firmness in acting. he fears it.

Fortuna favet fatuis. (L.) Fortune favours Ex post facto. (L.) After the deed is done; fools. retrospective.

Frangas, non flectes. (L.) You may break Expressis verbis. (L.) In express terms.

but shall not bend me. Ex quocunque capite. (L) For whatever Fraus pia. (L.) A pious fraud. reason.

Froides mains, chaude amour. (Fr.) Cold Ex tacito. (L.) Tacitly.

hands and a warm heart. Extinctus amabitur idem. (L.) The same Front à front. (Fr.) Face to face. man when dead will be loved.

Fronti nulla fides. (L.) There is no trusting Extra muros. (L.) Beyond the walls.

to appearances. Ex ungue leonem. (L.) The lion is known by Fruges consumere nati. (L.) Born to conhis claws.

sume fruits; born only to eat. Ex uno disce omnes. [L] From one learn all; Fugit irreparabile tempus. (L.) Irrecoverfrom this specimen judge of the rest.

able time flies on.

Fuimus Troes. (L.) We were once Trojans. Faber suce fortunæ. (L.) The maker of his Fuit Ilium. (L) Troy has been. own fortune; a self-made man.

Fulmen brutum. (L) A harmless thunderFacile est inventis addere. (L.) It is easy to bolt. add to things already invented.

Functus officio. (L. ) Having performed one's Facile princeps. (L) Easily pre-eminent; in office or duty; hence, out of office.

disputably the first; the admitted chief. Furor arma ministrat. (L.) Rage' provides Facilis est descensus Averni (or Averno). (L) arms,

The descent to Avernus (or hell) is easy; Furor loquendi. (L.) A rage for speaking.
the road to evil is easy.

Furor poeticus. [L] Poetical fire.
Façon de parler. (Fr.) Manner of speaking. Furor scribendi. (L) A rage for writing.
Fæx populi. (L) The dregs of the people. Fuyez les dangers de loisir. (Fr.) Avoid the
Faire bonne mine. (Fr.) To put a good face dangers of leisure.

upon the matter.
Faire l'homme d'importance. (Fr.) To assume Gaieté de caur. (Fr.) Gaiety of heart.
an air of importance.

Gallice. (L) In French.
Faire mon devoir. (Fr.) To do my duty. Garçon. (Fr.) A boy; a waiter.
Paire sans dire. (Fr.) To do, not to say ; to Garde à cheval. (Fr.) A monnted guard.
act without ostentation.

Garde du corps. (Fr.) A body-guard.
Fait accompli. (Fr.) A thing already done. Garde mobile. (Fr.) A guard liable t
Fama clamosa. (L) A current scandal; a general service.
prevailing report.

Gardez. (Fr.) Be on your guard ; take care.
Fama nihil est celerius. (L.) Nothing travels Gardez bien. (Fr.] Take good care.
swifter than scandal.

Gardez la foi. (Fr.] Keep the faith. Fama semper vivat. (L.) May his fame en | Gaudeamus igitur. (L) So let us be joyful. dure for ever.

Gaudet tentamine virtus. (L.) Virtue reFar niente. (It.) The doing of nothing.

joices in temptation. Fas est ab hosté doceri. (L.) It is right to Gens d'armes. (Fr.) Men at arms. be taught even by an enemy.

Gens d'eglise. (Fr.) Churchmen. Fata obstant. (L.) The Fates oppose it. Gens de guerre. (Fr.) Military men. Fata viam invenient. (L.) The Fates will find Gens de lettres. (Fr.) Literary men. a way.

Gens de lois. (Fr.) Lawyers. Fax mentis incendium gloriæ. (L.) The pas Gens de même famille. (Fr.) Birds of a sion of glory is the torch of the mind.

feather. Felicitas multos habet amicos. (L.) Prosperity Gens de peu. (Fr.) The meaner class of has many friends.

people. Fendre un cheveu en quatre. (Fr.) To split Gens togata. (L.) Civilians.

a hair in four; to make a very subtle dis Gentilhomme. (Fr.) A gentleman, tinction.

Germanicè. (L.) In German.
Festina lente. (L.) Hasten slowly.

Gibier de potence. (Fr.) A gallows-bird.
Fiat justitia, ruat cælum. (L.) Let justice Giovine santo, diavolo vecchio. (It.) A

be done though the heavens should fall. young saint, an old devil. Fiat lux. (L.) Let there be light.

Gitano. (Sp.) A gypsy.
Fide et amore. (L.) By faith and love.

Gli assenti hanno torto. (It.) The absent are
Fide et fiducia. (L.) By fidelity and confidence. in the wrong.
Fide et fortitudine. İL1 With faith and for Gloria in excelsis. (L.) Glory to God in the
titude.

highest

Hannibal ante portas. (L.) Hannibal before

the gates; the enemy close at hand.
Hardi comme un coq sur son fumier. (Fr.)

Brave as a cock on his own dunghill.
Haud longis intervallis. (L.) At brief inter-

vals.
Haud passibus æquis. (L.) Not with equal

steps Haui gout. (Fr.) High flavour; elegant taste. Helluo librorum. (L.) A devourer of books;

a book-worm. Heu pietas! heu prisca fides! (L.) Alas for

piety! alas for the ancient faith! Hiatus valde deflendus. (L.) A chasm or de

ficiency much to be regretted.
Ilic et ubique. (L.) Here and everywhere.
Hic labor, hoc opus est. (L] This is labour,

this is toil.
Hic sepultus. (L.) Here buried.
Hinc illæ lacrimæ. (L.) Hence these tears.
Hlodi mihi, cras tibi. (L.) Mine to-day, yours

to-morrow
Hoi polloi. (Gr.) The many; the vulgar; the

rabble.
Hombre de un libro. Sp.) A man of one book.
Hominis est errare. (L.) To err is human.
Homme de robe. (Fr.) A man in civil office.
Homme des affaires. (Fr.) A man of business.
Homme d'esprit. (Fr.) A man of wit or

muros. (L.) will be loved. The same

genius.

The descens vil is easy

of speaking.

Horno factus ad unguem. [L] A highly

polished man; one finished to the highest degree. Homo homini lupus. (L.) Man is a wolf to

man, Homo multarum literarum. (L.) A man of

great learning. Homo solus aut deus aut dæmon. (L.) A man

alone is either a god or a devil. Homo sum; humani nihil a me alienum

puto. [L] I am a man; I count nothing

human indifferent to me. Honi soi qui mal y pense. [0. Fr.) Evil to

him who evil thinks. Honores mutant mores. (L.) Honours change

men's manners or characters. Honos habet onus. (L.) Honour brings re

sponsibility. Horæ canonicæ. (L.) Prescribed hours for

prayer; canonical hours. Horresco referens. (L.) I shudder as I relate. Hors de combat. [fr.] Out of condition to

fight. Hors de la loi. (Fr.) In the condition of an

outlaw. Hors de propos. (Fr.) Not to the point or

purpose.
Hors de saison. (Fr.) Out of season.
Hors d'auvre. (Fr.) Out of course; out of

order.
Hótel garni. (Fr.) A furnished lodging-house.
Humanum est errare. (L.) To err is human.
Hunc tu caveto, (L.) Beware of him.
Hurtar para dar por Dios. [Sp.) To steal for

the purpose of giving to God.

Ich dien. (Ger.) I serve.
Idée fixe. (Fr.) A fixed idea.
Id genus omne. (L.) All of that sort or de-

scription
Ignorantia legis neminem excusat. (L.) Ig-

norance of the law excuses no one. Ignorantio elenchi. (L.) Ignorance of the

point in question; the logical fallacy of arguing to the wrong point.

786

FOREIGN WORDS AND PHRASES.

Ignothing un ignotiv own.

The de

Ignoti nulla cupido. (L ) No desire is felt for Inter spem et metum. (L.) Between hope and queen (or the king) wills it: the fon a thing unknown. fear.

expressing the sovereign's assent to Ignotum per ignotius. (L.) The unknown by In totidem verbis. (L.) In so many words. which has passed both Houses of Pa the still more unknown. In toto. (L.) In the whole; entirely.

ment. I a le diable au corps. (Fr.) The devil is in Intra muros. (L.) Within the walls.

Lateat scintillula forsan. (L.) Perhaps a s him. In transitu. (L.) On the passage.

spark may lie hid. Nias malorum, (L.) An Iliad of ills; & host Intra parietes. (L.) Within walls; in private. Latet anguis in herba. (L.) A snake lies of evils.

In usum Delphini. (L.) For the use of the in the grass. Il n'a ni bouche ni éperon. (Fr.) He has I dauphin.

Latinè dictum. (L.) Spoken in Latin neither mouth nor spur, neither wit nor In utroque fidelis. (L.) Faithful in both. Laudari a viro laudato. (L.) To be pra. courage.

In vacuo. (L) In empty space; in a vacuum. by one who is himself praised. Il ne faut jamais défier un fou (Fr.) Never Inversa ordine. (L.) In an inverse order. Laudator temporis acti. (L.) One who pra defy a fool.

In vino veritas. (L.) There is truth in wine: time past Il penseroso. (It.) The pensive man,

truth is told under the influence of intoxi. Lauduin immensa cupido. (L.) Insatia I sent le fagot. (Fr.) He smells of the faggot; cants.

desire for praise. he is suspected of heresy.

Invita Minerva. [L.) Against the will of Mi-| Laus Deo. (L) Praise to God. Imitatores, servum pecus. (L.) Imitators, a nerva; at variance with one's mental capa L'avenir. (Fr.] The future. servile herd.

city: without genius.

La vertu est la seule noblesse. (Fr.) Virtue Imo pectore. (L.) From the bottom of the Ipse dixit. (L.) He himself said it; a dogmatic the only nobility. breast

saying or assertion

Le beau monde. (Fr.) The fashionable worl Impari Marte. (L.) With unequal military Ipsissima verba, (L.) The very words.

Le bon temps viendra. (Fr.) The good tin strength, Ipso facto. (L.) In the fact itsell.

will come. Impedimenta. (L.) Travellers' luggage; the Ipso jure. (L) By the law itself.

Le coût en ote le goût. (Fr.) The cost tak baggage of an army.

Ira furor brevis est. (L.) Anger is a short away the taste. Imperium in imperio. (L.) A state within & madness.

Lector benevole. (L.) Kind or gentle reader state; a government within another. Ita est. (L) It is so.

Legatus a latere. (L.) A papal ambassador. Implicile. (L.) By implication.

Ita lex scripta. (L.) Thus the law is written. Le grand monarque. (Fr.) The great mor Impos animi. (L) of weak mind. Italicè, (L.) In Italian,

arch: & name applied to Louis XIV. d In actu. (L.) In act or reality.

France.
In æternum. (L) For ever.
Jacta est alea. (L.) The die is cast.

Le grand ouvre. (Fr.) The great work; it
In ambiguo. (L) In doubt
Jamais arrière. (Fr.) Never behind.

alchem, the philosopher's stone. In articulo mortis. (L.) At the point of Jamais bon coureur ne fut pris. (Fr.) A good Le jeu n'en vaut pas la chandelle. (Fr.) The death; in the last struggle.

runner is never caught; an old bird is not game is not worth the candle; the object In bianco. (It) In blank; in white.

to be caught with chaff.

is not worth the trouble. In capite. (L) In chief.

Januis clausis. (L) With closed doors. Le monde est le livre des femmes. (Fr.) The In coelo quies. (L.) There is rest in heaven. Je maintiendrai le droit. (Fr.) I will main world is woman's book. Incredulus odi (L) Being incredulous I can. tain the right.

Le mot d'énigme. (Fr.) The key to the myse not endure it. Je ne sais quoi. (Fr.) I know not what.

tery. In curid. (L) In court.

Je n'oublierai jamais. (Fr.) I will never for Le pas. (Fr.) Precedence in place or rank Inde iræ. (L) Hence these resentments.

get.

Le point de jour. (Fr.) Daybreak. Index expurgatorius. ) (L.) A list of prohib- Je suis prêt. (Fr.) I am ready.

Le roi et l'état. (Fr.) The king and the state. Inder prohibitorius. T ited books.

Jet d'eau. (Fr.) A jet of water: a fountain. Les absens ont toujours tort. [Fr.) The absent In dubio. (L.) In doubt.

Jeu de mots. (Fr.) A play on words; a pun. are always in the wrong. In equilibrio. (L.) In equilibrium; equally Jeu d'esprit. (Fr.) A display of wit; a witti Lese majeste. (Fr.] High-treason. balanced.

cism.

Les murailles ont des oreilles. (Fr.) Walls In esse. (L.) In being

Jeu de theatre. (Fr.) Stage-trick; clap-trap. I have ears.
In extenso. (L) At full length.
Je vis en espoir. (Fr.) I live in hope.

Le tout ensemble. (Fr.) The whole together. In extremis. (L.) At the point of death. Joci causa. (L.) For the sake of a joke. Lettre de cachet. (Fr.) A sealed letter conInfandum renovare dolorem. (L.) To revive Jubilate Deo. (L.) Rejoice in God; be joyful taining private orders; a royal warrant. unspeakable grief.

in the Lord.

Lettre de change. (Fr.) Bill of exchange. In forma pauperis. (L.) As a poor man. Jucundi acti labores. (L.) Past labours are Lettre de créance. (Fr.) Letter of credit. Infra dignitatem. (L.) Below one's dignity. pleasant

Le vrai n'est pas toujours vraisemblable. (Fr.) In futuro. (L.) In future; henceforth.

Judicium Dei. (L.) The judgment of God. The truth is not always probable; truth is In hoc signo spes mea. (L.) In this sign is my Judicium parum, aut leges terræ. [L] The stranger than fiction. hope.

judgment of our peers or the laws of the Lex loci. (L.) The law or custom of the place. In hoc signo vinces. (L.) Under this sign or land.

Lex non scripta. (L.) Unwritten law; comstandard thou shalt conquer. Jure divino. [L] By divine law.

mon law. In limine. (L.) At the threshold Jure humano. (L.) By human law,

Lex scripta. (L.) Statute law, In loco. (LÌ In the place: in the natural or Juris peritus. (L) One learned in the law. Lex talionis. (L) The law of retaliation. proper place.

Juris utriusque doctor. (L) Doctor of both Lex terra. [L] The law of the land. In loco parentis. (L.) In the place of a parent. the civil and canon law.

L'homme propose, et Dieu dispose. (Fr.) Man In medias res. (L) Into the midst of things. Jus canonicum. (L.) The canon law.

proposes, and God disposes. In memoriam. (L.) To the memory of; in Jus civile. (L.) The civil law.

Licentia vatum. (L ) The license of the poets; memory. Jus divinum. (L.) The divine law.

poetical license. In nomine. (L.) In the name of.

Jus et norma loquendi. (L) The law and rule Limæ labor et mora. (L.) The labour and In nubibus. (L.) In the clouds.

of speech.

delay of the file : the slow and laborious In nuce. (L.) In a nut-shell. Jus gentium. (L.) The law of nations.

polishing of a literary composition. In omnia paratus. (L.) Prepared for all Jus gladii. (L.) The right of the sword. L'inconnu, (Fr.) The unknown, things.

Jus possessionis. (L.) Right of possession. L'incroyable. (Fr.) The incredible. Inopem copia fecit. [L) Abundance made Jus proprietatis. (L.) The right of property Lingua Franca. (It.) The mixed language him poor. Juste milieu. [Fr.) The golden mean.

used between Europeans and Orientals in In ovo. (L ) In the egg.

the Levant. In pace. (L.) In peace.

Labore et honore, (L.) By labour and honour. | Lis litem generat. [L] Strife begets strife. In partibus infidelium. (L.) In parts belong Labor ipse voluptas. (L.) Labour itself is a Litem lite resolvere. (L.) To settle strife by ing to infidels, or countries not adhering pleasure.

strife; to remove one difficulty by introto the Roman Catholic faith.

Labor omnia vincit. (L.) Labour conquers ducing another. In perpetuum. (L.) Forever.

everything.

Lite pendente. (L.) During the trial. In petio. (It.) Within the breast; in reserve. Laborum duloe lenimen. (L.) The sweet sol Litera scripta manet. (L.) The written letter In pleno. (L] In full.

ace of our labours.

remains. In posse. (L.) In possible existence; in possi La critique est aisée, et l'art est difficile. (Fr.) Loci communes. (L.) Common places. bility.

Criticism is easy, and art is difficult.

Loco citato. (L.) In the place cited. In præsenti. (L.) At the present moment. La fortune passe partout. (Fr.) Fortune Locus classicus. (L.) A classical passage, In propria persona. (L) In person.

passes everywhere; all suffer change or Locus criminis. (L.) Place of the crime. In puris naturalibus. (L.) Quite naked.

vicissitude.

Locus in quo. (L.) The place in which.
In re. (L.) In the matter of.
L'allegro. (It ] The merry man.

Longe aberrat scopo. (L.) He goes far from In rerum natura. (L) In the nature of L'amour et la fumée ne peuvent se cacher. the mark. things.

(Fr.) Love and smoke cannot conceal them Longo intervallo. (L.) By or with a long inIn sæcula seculorum, (L.) For ages on ages. selves.

terval. In sano sensu. [L] In a proper sense.

Lana caprina. (L.) Goat's wool; hence, a Loyauté m'oblige. (Fr.) Loyalty binds me. In situ. (L) In its original situation.

thing of little worth or consequence or Lucidus ordo. (L.) A lucid arrangement In solo Deo salus. (L.) In God alone is safety. which does not exist.

Lucri causâ. (L.) For the sake of gain In statu quo. (L.) In the former state.

Langage des halles. (Fr.) The language of the Lucus à non lucendo, IL) Used as typical of In te, Domine, speravi. (L.) In thee,

markets; profane or foul language or abuse; an absurd derivation, and, by extension, of have I put my trust. billingsgate.

anything utterly inconsecutive or absurd Inter alia. (L.) Among other things.

La patience est amère, mais son fruit est -lucus, a grove, having been derived by Inter arma silent leges. (L.) Laws are silent doux. (Fr.) Patience is bitter, but its fruit an old grammarian from luceo, to shinein the midst of arms. is sweet.

* from not shining.' Inter canem et lupum. (L.) Between dog and Lapis philosophorum. (L.) The philosopher's Lusus naturæ. (L) A sport or freak of nawolf; at twilight. stone.

ture.
Interuan vulgus rectum videt. (L.] The
rabble sometimes see what is right.

Poverty is the mother of all the arts. Ma chère. (Fr.) My dear (fem.).
Inter nos. (L.) Between ourselves.
Laprus calami. (L.) A slip of the pen.

Ma fois. (Fr.) Upon my faith,
Inter pocula. (L.) At one's cups.

Lapsus lingua. (L) A slip of the tongue. Magister ceremoniarum. (L.) Master of the In terrorem. (L.) In terror; by way of warn Lapsus memoriae. (L.) A slip of the memory. ceremonies. ing.

Lares et penates. (L) Household gods. Magna civitas, magma solitudo. (L. A great

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