Catalina Sallustius FDP. All variables other than the ones being studied are assumed to be constant. If there is a doubt about guilt, the judgement has to be in favour of the accused. These words announced the end of a performance in a Roman theatre. Idem velle atque idem nolle, ea demum firma amicitia est. Listen to how the Romans did it.
For more information read FAQ. Look beyond the obvious in considering possible danger.
Blind are led by the blind. In that case it should be pronounced "MU-lie-res". But if it was pronounced, it sounded like [h] indeed, like in English.
Is that correct? Latin proverbs' and locutions' FAQ and Disclaimer.
I imagine it similar to Italian and Spanish usually, including the double consonants. Hm, just occurred to me that the 'i' may be a consonant. No matter how objective one may be in judging others, one can never keep the same objectivity towards oneself. After he defeated the Romans in 390 BC, the leader of the Gauls Brennus agreed that for payment of a thousand pounds of gold, he would withdraw his army.
The exclamation of Julius Caesar in his last moments, as he noticed his adopted son Brutus among his murderers. Exclamation of frightened citizens of Rome as enemy army under Hannibal approached the city of Rome. Said by Sir Thomas More, when a false accusation against him made by a new chancellor was at first dropped. Later he was executed.
Multi viri stulti de pecunia semper cogitant, pauci de amicis; sed errant; possumus valere sine multa pecunia sed sine amicitia non valemus et vita est nihil. Let the buyer beware. Other things being equal.
Is there a way to be sure about it?...