Latin quotes

Latin quotes

Latin quotes
We have brought together the most beautiful latin quotes that will translate your feelings for you as basla.org . You can share your favorites from the following messages on social media accounts.

You probably already know that Latin was the language of the ancient Romans. However, were you aware that the name of the language can be traced back to present-day Lazio, the region where Rome is located? At the time of the Roman Empire it was called Latium.

While Latin hasn’t been routinely spoken or composed for many years, save for an intermittent academic text, its inheritance is as yet felt all through the vocabulary of both Romance and Germanic dialects today. Whether you’re sending off a foul play assault or adding etcetera to the furthest limit of a rundown, it’s probably you’re peppering your discourse with Latin expressions without knowing it.

A solis ortu usque ad occasum – (From where the sun rises to where it sets.)

Ab alio expectes alteri quod feceris – (Expect to receive such treatment as you have given. – Syrus)

Ab imo pectore – (From the bottom of the chest – from the bottom of the heart).

Ab intra -(From within.)

Abbati, medico, patrono que intima pande – (Conceal not the truth from thy physician and lawyer.)

Absentem laedit cum ebrio qui litigat – (To quarrel with a drunk is to wrong a man who is not even there.)

Absit invidia – (Let ill will be absent.)

Abundant dulcibus vitiis – (Nobody’s perfect.)

Accensa domo proximi, tua quoque periclitatur. – (When the house of your neighbour is in flames, your own is in danger.)

Acceptissima semper munera sunt, auctor quae pretiosa facit. – (Those gifts are always the most acceptable which our love for the donor makes precious.)

Accipe quod tuum, alterique da suum. – (Take what is yours, leave theirs to them)

Acta deos numquam mortalia fallunt. – (Mortal actions never deceive the gods.)

Acta est Fabula, Plaudite! – (The play is over, applaud!)

Acta non verba – (Actions, not words.)

Actio personalis moritur cum persona – (Dead men do not sue.)

Actus me invito factus non est meus actus. – The act done by me against my will is not my act.

Ad astra – (To the stars)

Ad astra per aspera. – (Through adversity to the stars)

Ad finem – (To the end; at or near the end.)

Ad honorem – (For honor)

Ad infinitum – (On toward infinity.)

Ad meliora. – Towards better things.

Ad turpia virum bonum nulla spes invitat. – (No expectation can allure a good man to the commission of evil.)

Ad victoriam. – To victory.

Adversus solem ne loquitor. – Do not speak against the Sun.

Aegroto dum anima est, spes esse dicitur – (As long as there is life there is hope for the ill one, it is said. – Cicero)

Aequam memento rebus in arduis servare mentem – (In adversity, remember to keep an even mind. – Horace)

Aequam servare mentem – (Keep the mind calm. – Horace)

Alea Iacta Est. – (The die is cast.)

Alis Propriis Volat – (She flies with her own wings)

Amare et honorare – (Love and honor)

Amici probantur rebus adversis – Friends are tested in adversity.)

Amicitia quae desinere potest, vera nunquam fuit – (A friendship that can cease, was never a true friendship)

Amicitiae nostrae memoriam spero sempiternam fore – (I hope that memory of our friendship will be everlasting. – Cicero)

Amicus certus in re incerta cernitur – (One’s friends are known in the hour of need. – Ennius)

Amor – (Love)

Amor animi arbitrio sumitur, non ponitur – (We choose to love, we do not choose to cease loving. – Syrus)

Amor nummi – (Love of money.) phrase

Amor Omnia Vincit – Love conquers all – Virgil, Eclogues X)

Amor patriae – (Love of one’s country : patriotism)

Amor vincit omnia. – Love conquers all.

Amore et melle et felle es fecundissimus. – (Love is rich with honey and venom.)

An dives sit omnes quærunt, nemo an bonus – (Every one inquires if he is rich; no one asks if he is good.)

Animis opibusque parati. – (Prepared in minds and resources (ready for anything).

Animus risu novatur – (The spirit is refreshed with laughter. – Cicero)

Annorum vinum, socius vetus et vetus aurum – (Old wine, old friend and old gold)

Aquila non capit muscas. – (An eagle does not catch [does not bother with] flies.)

Arcanum arcanorum – (Secret of secrets.)

Ars amandi – (The art of loving.)

Ars Longa, Vita Brevis. – (Art is long, life is short.)

Astra inclinant, sed non obligant – (The stars incline us, they do not bind us.)

Asumpit tuas responsabilitates – (Take charge)

Audax at fidelis – (bold but faithful)

Audentes fortuna iuvat. – (Fortune favors the bold. – Virgil)

Audere est Facere – (To do is to dare)

Audere est faucere. – To dare is to do.

Audi, vide, tace, si vis vivere in pace – (Use your ears and eyes, but hold your tongue, if you would live in peace.)

Auribus teneo lupum. – (Holding a wolf by the ears.)

Aut bibat, aut abeat – (Either drink or go.)

Aut cum scuto aut in scuto – (Either with shield or on shield.)

Aut neca aut necare – (Either kill or be killed)

Aut tace aut loquere meliora silentio – (Be quiet or say something better than silence)

Aut viam inveniam aut faciam – (I will find the way, or I will make one. – Anibal)

Aut vincere aut mori – (Either to conquer or die.)

Barba crescit caput nescit – (meaning “the beard grows, but the head doesn’t grow wiser.)

Barba non facit philosophum – (a beard does not make a philosopher)

Barba tenus sapientes – (is literally said to be “wise as far as his beard”)

Bellator – (Warrior)

Bellum se ipsum alet – (War feeds itself.)

Bona fide. – In good faith.

Bono malum superate – (Overcome evil with good)

Brutum fulmen – (an empty threat)

Caeca invidia est – (Envy is blind. – Livius)

Caesar non supra grammaticos. – (The Emperor is not above the grammarians.)

Calamus gladio fortior. – The pen is mightier than the sword.

Carpe diem. – Seize the day.

Carpe vinum – (Seize the wine)

Carthago delenda est. – (Carthage must be destroyed.)

Castigat ridendo mores. – (Laughing corrects morals.)

Cave quid dicis, quando, et cui – (Beware what you say, when, and to whom.)

Caveat Emptor – (Let the buyer beware)

Caveat venditor, – (Seller beware.)

Ceteris paribus – (All other things being equal.)

Citius, altius, fortius – (Faster, higher, stronger)

Cogito ergo sum – (I think, therefore I am. – Descartes)

Compos sui – (Master of himself.)

Condemnant quo non intellegunt. – (They condemn that which they do not understand.)

Consuetudinis magna vis est – (Old habits die hard. – Cicero)

Copia ciborum, subtilitas impeditur – (The abundance of food hampers intelligence. – Seneca)

Cor nobile, cor immobile – (A noble heart is an immovable heart.)

Corruptissima republica plurimae leges. – (The more numerous the laws, the more corrupt the state.)

Corvus oculum corvi non eruit – (meaning “a crow will not pull out the eye of another crow.)

Cras es noster. – Tomorrow, be ours.

Crede quod habes, et habes – (Believe that you have it, and you do.)

Creo quia absurdum est. – (I believe because it is absurd.)

Crudelius est quam mori semper timere mortem – (It is more cruel to always fear death than to die. – Seneca)

Cui amat periculum in illo peribit – (Whoever loves danger will perish by it. – Vulgate-Ecclesiastiscus or Sirach III)

Cui bono? – (who benefits?)

Cuiusvis temporis homo – (A man of all times)

Damnant quod non intelligunt – (They condemn what they do not understand.)

De hoc multi multa, omnes aliquid, nemo satis – (Of this many have said many things, all something, no one enough.)

De possibilitate ad actum – (From possibility to actuality)

Deo volente – (God willing.)

Desideratum – (A thing desired, but regretfully wanting)

Dictum factum – (What is said is done)

Die dulci fruere – (Have a nice day.)

Dies irae. – Day of wrath.

Difficilius est sarcire concordiam quam rumpere – (It is more difficult to restore harmony than sow dissension.)

Disce aut discede – (Learn or leave.)

Disce pati – (Learn to endure.)

Disce quasi semper victurus vive quasi cras moriturus – (Learn as if you’re always going to live; live as if tomorrow you’re going to die)

Divide et impera – (Divide and conquered. – Caesar)

Divitae bonum non sunt – (Material wealth is not the one good. – Seneca)

Dixi – (I have spoken.)

Docendo disco, scribendo cogito. – (I learn by teaching, think by writing.)

Doscendo discimus – (By teaching, we learn)

Ductus exemplo – (Leadership by example)

Dulce bellum inexpertis – (War is sweet to the inexperienced. – Erasmus)

Dulce et decorum est pro patria mori – (It is sweet and fitting to die for your country. – Horace)

Dulce periculum. – (Danger is sweet.)

Dulcius ex asperis – (sweeter after difficulties)

Dum inter homines sumus, colamus humanitatem. – (As long as we are among humans, let us be humane.)

Dum spiro spero – (While I breathe, I hope)

Dum vita est, spes est. – While there is life, there is hope.

Dum vivimus, vivamus – (While we live, let us really live.)

E pluribus, unum – (Out of many, one)

Ego amissus pugna sed autere bellum – (I lost the battle but I won the war)

Ego te provoco. – I challenge you.

Eo Ipso – (By this act (or fact).)

Eram quod es, eris quod sum – (I was what you are, you will be what I am – engraved in gravestones)

Errare humanum est – (It is human to err.)

Errare humanum est, perseverare diabolicum – (To err is human, to persist in it, is diabolial.)

Et in Arcadia ego. – (Even in Arcadia, here I am.)

Et ipsa scientia potestas est – (And knowledge itself, is power)

Et nunc et semper – (Now and forever)

Et tu, Brute? – (And you, Brutus?” last words of Caesar after being murdered by his friend; used today to convey utter betrayal)

Et tu, Brute? – And you, Brutus?

Etiam sanato vulnere cicatrix manet – (Though the wound is healed, a scar remains.)

Ex abrupto – (Without preparation.)

Ex animo – (From the heart – “sincerely”)

Ex Nihilo Nihil Fit – (From nothing comes nothing)

Exigo a me non ut optimis par sim sed ut malis melior – (I require myself not to be equal to the best, but to be better than the bad. – Seneca)

Exitus Acta Probat. – (The result justifies the deed.)

Experientia docet – (Experience teaches.)

Faber est quisque fortunae suae. – (Each man is the maker of his own fortune.)

Faber est suae quisque fortunae. – (Every man is the artisan of his own fortune.)

Fac ut vivas – (Get a life.)

Facilius est vitae risus – (Life is easier with a smile)

Factis ut credam facis – (No need of words, trust deeds.)

Factum fieri infectum non potest. – (It is impossible for a deed to be undone.)

Fallaces sunt rerum species – (The appearances of things are deceptive. – Seneca)

Familia supra omnia. – Family over everything.

Fata volentem ducunt, nolentem trahunt – (Fate leads the willing, and drags the unwilling. – Seneca)

Felicitas multos habet amicos – (Prosperity has many friends.)

Felix culpa – (happy mistake)

Ferae pericula quae vident fugiunt – (The beasts flee the dangers they see. – Seneca)

Fere libenter homines, id quod volunt, credunt. – (People almost always willingly believe what you want. – Caesar)

Fiat Lux. – (Let there be light.)

Fit scelus indulgens per nubila sæcula virtus – (In times of trouble leniency becomes crime.)

Flectere si nequeo superos, Acheronta movebo – (If I can not bend the will of Heaven, I shall move Hell. – Virgil)

Fluctuat nec mergitur – (It is tossed by the waves but it does not sink)

Fons vitae caritas. – Love is the fountain of life.

Forma bonum fragile est – (All that is fair must fade)

Forsan et haec olim meminisse iuvabit – (Perhaps, one day, remembering even these things will bring pleasure. – Virgil)

Fortis – (Strength)

Fortis cadere, cedere non potest – (The brave may fall, but cannot yield.)

Fortis est non pertubaris in rebus asperis – (The strong do not falter in adversity. – Cicero)

Fortiter et fideliter. – Bravely and faithfully.

Grandescunt aucta labore. – With hard work, all things increase and grow.

Hannibal ad portas. – (Hannibal is at the gates.)

Hic jacet. – (Here lies.)

Hic manebimus optime! – (“here we will stay, most excellently! – Livius)

Historia magistra vitae et testis temporum – (History is the teacher and witness of times)

Hoc est bellum – (This is war)

Hodie mihi, cras tibi – (It is my lot today, yours tomorrow)

Hodie mihi, cras tibi. – Today it’s me, tomorrow it will be you.

Hominibus plenum, amicis vacuum – (Crowded with men, yet bare of friends.)

Homo sine amore vivere nequit – (A man without love cannot live)

Homo sum humani a me nihil alienum puto – (I am a human being, so nothing human is strange to me. – Terentius)

Homo vitae commodatus non donatus est – (Man’s life is lent, not given – Syrus)

Hostium munera, non munera – (Gifts of enemies are no gifts.)

Humilitas occidit superbiam – (Humility conquers pride)

Igne natura renovatur integra – (Through fire, nature is reborn whole.)

Ignis aurum proat, miseria fortes viros – (Fire provides proof of gold; misery, proof of strong men. – Ovid)

Ignorantia non excusat – (Ignorance is not an excuse)

Imperare sibi maximum imperium est – (To rule yourself is the ultimate power. – Seneca)

Imperium in imperio. – (An empire within an empire.)

In absentia lucis, Tenebrae vincunt. – (In the absence of light, darkness prevails.)

In Camera – (In secret.)

In dubio, abstine – (If you are unsure what it is best to do, do nothing at all.)

In esse – (In existence)

In umbra, igitur, pugnabimus. – (Then we will fight in the shade.)

In vino veritas – (There is truth in wine)

Incepto ne desistam. – May I not shrink from my purpose.

Indictum sit – (Be it unsaid.)

Infra dignitatem – (Beneath one’s dignity.)

Invictus maneo – (I will die unvanquished)

Labor omnia vincit – (Hard work conquers all. – Virgil)

Latet enim veritas, sed nihil pretiosius veritate – (Truth is hidden, but nothing is more beautiful than the truth.)

Laudari a viro laudato maxima est laus – (To be commended by a man of high repute is the greatest possible praise.)

Lege atque lacrima – (Read ’em and weep.)

Legum servi sumus ut liberi esse possimus – (We are slaves of the laws in order that we may be free.)

Leve fit, quod bene fertur, onus – (The load is lite, if you know how to support it. – Ovid)

Libertas – (Freedom)

Libertas perfundet omnia luce. – Freedom will flood all things with light.

Luceat lux vestra – (Let your light shine)

Luctor et emergo – (I struggle and emerge)

Lupus non timet canem latrantem. – (A wolf is not afraid of a barking dog.)

Lupus pilum mutat, non mentem – (The wolf changes his coat, not his disposition.)

Magister mundi sum! – (I am the master of the universe!)

Magna est vis consuetudinis. – Great is the power of habit.

Magna Servitus Est Magna Fortuna. – (A great fortune is a great slavery.)

Male Parta Male Dilabuntur. – (What has been wrongly gained is wrongly lost.)

Malum quo communius eo peius – (The more common an evil is, the worse it is.)

Malum sed mulliere, sed necessarium malum – (Women are evil, a necessary evil)

Mea culpa – (My apology; my error)

Mea mihi conscientia pluris est quam omnium sermo – (My conscience is more to me than what the world says. – Cicero)

Mea navis aëricumbens anguillis abundant. – (My hovercraft is full of eels.)

Melita, domi adsum! – Honey, I’m home!

Memento vivere – (Remember that you are alive)

Memento vivere. – Remember to live.

Memores acti prudentes futuri – (Mindful of what has been done, aware of what will be)

Mendacem memorem esse oportet – (It is fitting that a liar should be a man of good memory)

Mens sana in corpore sano – (A sound mind in a sound body. – Juvenal)

Morior invictus. – Death before defeat.

Mors ultima linea rerum est – (Death is the ultimate limit.)

Morte magis metuenda senectus – (Old age should rather be feared than death)

Multa hospicia, nullas amicitias – (Many acquaintances, no friends)

Multi famam, conscientiam, pauci verentur – (Many fear their reputation, few their conscience. – Pliny)

Multo autem ad rem magis pertinet quallis tibi vide aris quam allis – (It is much more important what you think of yourself, than what others think of you. – Seneca)

Natura non constristatur. – (Nature is not saddened.)

Ne Plus Ultra – (Nothing more beyond)

Necessitas etiam timidos fortes facit. – Need makes even the timid brave.

Nemini cedere – (Yield to no one)

Nemo dat quod non habet – (No one gives what he does not have.)

Nemo malus felix – (No evil is happy. – Juvenalis)

Nemo mortalium omnibus horis sapit – (No mortal is wise at all times. – Pliny)

Nescit vox miss reverti – (The words can not return. – Horace)

Nihil obstat – (Nothing stands in the way)

Nil Desperandum. – (Never despair!)

Nil volentibus arduum. – Nothing [is] arduous for the willing.

Nimium ne crede colori – (Trust not too much to looks. – Virgil)

Nobilitat stultum vestis honesta virum – (Good clothes make a stupid man look noble.)

Noli foras ire, in teipsum reddi; in interiore homine habitat veritas – (Don’t lose yourself, return to you, inside of you lives the truth. – Augustine)

Non ducor duco. – (I am not led; I lead.)

Non fortuna homines aestimabo, sed moribus – (I do not estimate the men for their fortune, but for their habits. – Seneca)

Non loqui sed facere. – No talk but action.

Non omne quod nitet aurum est – (Not everything that is shining is gold.)

Non Omnia Possumus Omnes. – (We can’t all of us do everything.)

Non plus ultra! – (Nothing above that!)

Non progredi est regredi – (To not go forward is to go backward)

Non qui parum habet, sed qui plus cupit, pauper est – (It is not the man who has too little, but the man who craves more, that is poor.)

Non sequiter – (It does not follow)

Non sum qualis eram – (I am not such as I was; “I am not the kind of person I once was”)

Nosce te ipsum – (Know thyself.)

Novus homo – (A new man)

Nullum magnum ingenium sine mixture dementia fuit. – (There has been no great wisdom without an element of madness.)

Nullus agenti dies longus est – (No day is long for the busy)

Nunc aut numquam – (Now or never)

Nunc est bibendum – (Now we drink. – Horace)

Nunquam non paratus – (Never unprepared; always ready.)

Oderint dum metuant – (Let them hate so long as they fear. – Caligula)

Odi et amo – (I love and hate – Catullus)

Omne initium difficile est. – Every beginning is difficult.

Omne quod movetur ab alio movetur – (Everything that moves is moved by something else. – Aquinas)

Omnes Una Manet Nox. – (One night awaits everyone.)

Omnes volumnus plus.Et plus, et plus et plurimus – (We all want more.And more, and more and much more.)

Omnia causa fiunt – (Everything happens for a reason.)

Omnia mutantur nos et mutamur in illis – (All things change, and we change with them.)

Omnis ars naturae imitatio est – (All art is but an imitation of nature. – Seneca)

Omnium Rerum Principia Parva Sunt. – (The beginnings of all things are small.)

Oportet esse ut vivas, non vivere ut edas – (Should eat to live, not live to eat. – Cicero)

Optimum est pati quod emendare non possis. – (It is best to endure what you cannot change. – Seneca)

Ordo ab chao. – Out of chaos, comes order.

Otium cum dignitate. – (Rest with dignity.)

Palma non sine pulvere. – Dare to try.

Panem et circenses. – (Bread and circuses.)

Pars magna bonitatis est velle fieri bonum – (Much of goodness consists in wanting to be good. – Seneca)

Parva leves capiunt animas – (Small things occupy light minds)

Parvis imbutus tentabis grandia tutus – (Once you have accomplished little things, you can attempt great things)

Pax vobiscum. – Peace [be] with you.

pecunia, si uti scis, ancilla est; si nescis, domina – (If you know how to use money, money is your slave; if you don’t, money is your master)

Per angusta ad augusta – (Through difficulties to honors)

Per me quod eritque fuitque estque patet. – (That which is and was and will be lies open through me.)

Perfer et obdura, dolor hic tibi proderit olim – (Be strong and endure, someday this pain will be useful to you. – Ovid)

Permitte Divis Cetera. – (Leave all else to the gods.)

Perveniet ad altitudinem – (Reach for the heights)

Pessimum genus inimicorum laudantes – (Flatterers are the worst type of enemies)

Posside sapientiam, quia auro melior est – (Possessing wisdom is better than owning gold)

Potest Solum Unum – (There can be only one.)

Praesis ut prosis ne ut imperes – (Lead in order to serve, not in order to rule)

Pro bono (publico) – (For the public good)

Pro bono. – For the good.

Qualis pater, talis filius – (As is the father, so is the son;)

Quam bene non quantum. – How well, not how much.

Quam bene vivas refert, non quam diu – (It is how well you live that matters, not how long. – Seneca)

Quam se ipse amans, sine rivale – (By loving yourself, with no rival. – Cicero)

Quanti est sapere – (How desirable is wisdom or knowledge.)

Qui tacet consentire – (Who is silent gives consent)

Qui totum vult totum perdit – (He who wants everything loses everything – attributed to Seneca)

Quid infantes sumus. – (What are we, babies?)

Quis Costodiet Ipsos Custodies? – (Who will guard the guards?)

Quis, Quid, Ubi, Quibus Auxiliis, Cur, Quomodo, Quando? – (Who, what, where, with what, why, how, when?)

Respice, adspice, prospice – (Examine the past, examine the present, examine the future)

Saepe malum petitur, saepe bonum fugitur – (Evil is often sought, good is often shunned.)

Saepe ne utile quidem est scire quid futurum sit – (Often it is not even advantageous to know what will be – Cicero)

Salva veritate – (With truth preserved.)

Sapere aude – (Dare to be wise – Horace)

Sapiencia – (Wisdom)

Sapiens nihil affirmat quod non probat – (A wise man states as true nothing he does not prove – do not swear to anything you do not know firsthand).

Sapientia potentia est. – Wisdom is power.

Scientia ac labore – (Knowledge through hard work)

scientia ipsa potentia est – (Knowledge itself is power)

Sedit qui timuit ne non succederet – (He who feared that he would not succeed sat still. – Horace)

Semper ad meliora – (Always towards better things)

Semper Fidelis – (Always faithful)

Semper fortis – (Always brave)

Semper Idem. – (Always the same.)

Semper paratus – (Always prepared)

Sequere pecuniam. – Follow the money.

Serva me servabo te – (Save me and I’ll save you. – Petronius)

Si vis amari, ama – (If you wish to be loved, love. – Augustine)

Si vis pacem, para bellum – (If you want peace, prepare for war)

Sic ego nec sine te nec tecum vivere possum – (So I can’t live either without you or with you.)

sic et non – (Yes and no)

Sic gorgiamus allos subjectatos nunc. – (We gladly feast on those who would subdue us.)

Sic infit. – So it begins.

Sic vita est. – Such is life.

Silentium est aureum (Silence is golden)

Simul et dictum et factum – (At the same time both said and done.)

Sine die – (Unknown period of time.)

Sine labore non erit panis in ore – (Without work there will not be any bread in your mouth.)

Sine qua non – (An absolutely necessary component or ingredient.)

Sub Rosa – (Under the rose.Means “private or secret”.)

Sumus quod sumus – (We are what we are)

Sunt facta verbis difficiliora – (Works are harder than words)

Sustinere est difficilius quam aggredi – (To endure is harder to attack)

Suum cuique – (To each his own.)

Tabula rasa – (Blank slate)

Tempora mutantur et nos mutamur in illis. – The time are changing, and we change in them.

Tempus edax rerum – (Time is the devourer of things.)

Tempus fugit – (Time flies. – Virgil)

Tendit in ardua virtus. – Virtue strives for what is difficult.

Timendi causa est nescire – (Ignorance is the cause of fear. – Seneca)

Tot homines, quot sententiae – (So many men, so many opinions. – Terence)

Totum dependeat – (Let it all hang out.)

Ubi bene, ibi patria – (Where you feel good, there is your home.)

Ubi concordia, ibi victoria – (Where there is unity, there is the victory. – Syrus)

Ultima ratio – (The last resort)

Ultra posse nemo obligatur – (No one is obligated beyond what he is able to do.)

Una hirundo non facit ver. – One swallow does not make summer.

Unus pro omnibus, omnes pro uno – (One for all, all for one.)

Ut avertam oculos meos ad intendum – (I close my eyes in order to see)

Utile dulci – (The useful with the agreeable)

Vacate et scire. – Be still and know.

Vade Retro Me, Satana. – (Get off my back, Satan.)

Vae victis – (Woe to the conquered. – Brennus)

Valeat quantum valere potest – (Take it for what is worth.)

Vasa vana plurimum sonant – (Empty pots make the most noise.)

Veni, vidi, vici – (I came, I saw, I conquered. – Caesar)

Veram amicitiam in adversa fortuna videbamus – (We’ll see true friendship in times of bad luck)

Verba movent, exempla trahunt – (Words move people, examples draw/compel them.)

Verba volant, scripta manent – (Spoken words fly away, written words remain.)

Verba volant, scripta manent. – Words fly away, writings remain.

Veritas liberabit – (The truth will make you free.)

Veritas numquam perit – (Truth never dies. – Seneca)

Veritas vincit – (Truth prevails.)

Veritatis simplex oratio est. – (The language of truth is simple.)

Vestis virum reddit – (The clothes make the man. – Quintilia)

Vincit omnia veritas – (Truth conquers all things.)

Vincit qui patitur. – He conquers who endures.

Vincit qui se vincit – (He conquers who, conquers himself.)

Vino vendibili hedera non opus est – (A popular wine needs no ivy.)

Vir prudens non contra ventum mingit. – (A wise man does not pee against the wind.)

Vir sapit qui pauca loquitur – (That man is wise who talks little)

Viriliter agite – (Act in a manly way)

Viriliter agite estote fortes – (Quit ye like men, be strong)

Viris fortibus non opus est moenibus – (To brave men, walls are unnecessary.)

Virtus – (Power)

Virtus incendit vires – (Manhood rouses one’s strength.)

Virtute et armis – (By virtue and arms or “by manhood and weapons”)

Vita – (Life)

Vitam Impendere Vero. – (Dedicate your life to truth.)

Vitiis nemo sine nascitur – (No one is born without faults. – Horace)

Vivamus, Moriendum Est. – (Let us live, since we must die.)

Vive hodie – (Live today.)

Vive memor leti – (Live remembering death. – Flaccus)

Vivere est vincere – (To live is to conquer)

Vivere militare est – (To live is to fight)

Volo, non valeo – (I am willing but unable.)

Volventibus annis – (As time goes by.)

Vox et praeterea nihil – (A voice and nothing more.)

Vox nihili – (The voice of nothing)

Vulpem pilum mutare, non mores. – (A fox may change its hair, not its tricks.)

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