Chapter 4b. English to Latin Flashcards Preview

Wheelock's Latin Translation > Chapter 4b. English to Latin > Flashcards

Flashcards in Chapter 4b. English to Latin Deck (45):
1

1. Leisure is good, but many (people) have little leisure.

1. Ōtium est bonum, sed ōtium multōrum est parvum.

2

2. Wars are evil and hold many dangers.

2. Bella sunt mala et multa perīcula habent.

3

3. Duty calls the sailor from leisure today.

3. Officium nautam dē ōtiō hodiē vocat.

4

4a. Few men see (the) many forms of danger in money ...

4a. Paucī virī multās fōrmās perīculī in pecūniā vident ...

5

4b. — we should not be avaricious!

4b. — nōn dēbēmus esse avārī!

6

5a. If you have a lot of mony,

5a. Sī multam pecūniam habētis,

7

5b. often you will not be without cares.

5b. saepe nōn estis sine cūrīs.

8

6. Without delay the girls warn (their) teacher [female] about (her) bad plan.

6. Puellae magistram dē cōnsiliō malō sine morā monent.

9

7a. O great poet, we are true friends;

7a. Ō magne poēta, sumus vērī amīcī;

10

7b. help me, please!

7b. mē iuvā, amābō tē!

11

8. The woman sees both the fields and the gate of the farmer.

8. Fēmina et agrōs et portam agricolae videt.

12

9. In magnō perīculō es.

9. You (sg.) are in great danger.

13

10. Sententiae fīliī meī saepe stultae sunt.

10. My son’s opinions are often foolish.

14

11. Fīliae et fīliī magnōrum virōrum nōn sunt semper magnī.

11. The daughters and sons of great men and women are not always great.

15

12a. Sine sapientiā ...

12a. Without wisdom ...

16

12b. fortūna bona nautārum

12b. the sailors’ good fortune ...

17

12c. nihil est ...

12c. is nothing ...

18

12d. et poenās dant.

12d. and they are paying the penalty.

19

13. Fortune is blind.

13. Fortūna caeca est.

20

14. If the dangers are true, you are unfortunate.

14. Sī perīcula sunt vēra, īnfortūnātus es.

21

15. Hello, o friend; you are a good man.

15. Salvē, Ō amice; vir bonus es.

22

16. Not charming is the reputation of your son.

16. Nōn bella est fāma fīliī tuī.

23

17. To err is human.

17. Errāre est hūmanum.

24

18. Nothing is wholly blessed.

18. Nihil est omnīnō beātum.

25

19. The remedy for anger is delay.

19. Remedium īrae est mora.

26

20. The good Daphnis, my [male] friend, loves leisure and the life of a farmer.

20. Bonus Daphnis, amīcus meus, ōtium et vītam agricolae amat.

27

21. Teachers [male] often give cookies and gifts to small boys.

21. Magistrī parvīs puerīs crūstula et dōna saepe dant.

28

22. I love my girlfriend more than my eyes.

22. Amīcam meam magis quam oculōs meōs amō.

29

23. Hello, my girl—give me many kisses, please!

23. Salvē, mea puella—dā mihi multa bāsia, amābō tē!

30

24. Infinite is the number of stupid (people).

24. Īnfinītus est numerus stultōrum.

31

25. Duty calls me.

25. Officium mē vocat.

32

26a. Bad men are among us [lit. “in our number”]...

26a. Malī sunt in nostrō numerō ...

33

26b. and they are thinking about the destruction of good men.

26b. et dē exitiō bonōrum virōrum cōgitant.

34

26c. Assist the good (men);

26c. Bonōs adiuvāte;

35

26d. preserve the country and the Roman people.

26d. cōnservāte patriam et populum Rōmānum.

36

27. Few men have friends,

27. Paucī virī amīcōs habent,

37

28. and few (men) are worthy.

28. et paucī sunt dignī.

38

29. True friendship is splendid,

29. Amīcitia vēra est praeclāra,

39

30. and all splendid (things) are rare.

30. et omnia praeclāra sunt rāra.

40

31. Many stupid men think always about money,

31. Multī virī stultī dē pecūniā semper cōgitant,

41

32. few (men) (think) about friends;

32. paucī dē amīcīs (cōgitant);

42

33. but they are wrong:

33. sed errant:

43

34. we can fare well without a lot of money,

34. possumus valēre sine multā pecūniā,

44

35. but without friendship we do not fare well ...

35. sed sine amīcitiā nōn valēmus ...

45

36. and life is nothing.

36. et vīta est nihil.

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