Chapter 7a. Latin to English Flashcards Preview

Wheelock's Latin Translation > Chapter 7a. Latin to English > Flashcards

Flashcards in Chapter 7a. Latin to English Deck (42):
1

1a. Secundās litterās discipulae heri vidēbās ....

1a. You saw [imperf.] the student’s [female] second letter yesterday ...

2

1b. et dē verbīs tum cōgitābās.

1b. and then you were thinking about the words.

3

2. Fēminae sine morā cīvitātem dē īnsidiīs et exitiō malō monēbunt.

2. Without delay the women will warn the city about the plots and evil destruction.

4

3. Rēx et rēgīna igitur crās nōn audēbunt ibi remanēre.

3. Therefore tomorrow the king and queen will not dare to remain there.

5

4. Mōrēs Graecōrum nōn erant sine culpīs vitiīsque.

4. The customs of the Greeks were not without faults and crimes.

6

5. Quandō hominēs satis virtūtis habēbunt?

5. When will humans have enough (of) virtue?

7

6. Corpora vestra sunt sāna et animī sunt plēnī sapientiae.

6. Our bodies are healthy and our minds our full of wisdom.

8

7. Propter mōrēs hūmānōs pācem vēram nōn habēbimus.

7. Thanks to human character we will not have true peace.

9

8. Poteritne cīvitās perīcula temporum nostrōrtum superāre?

8. Will the state be able to overcome the dangers of our times?

10

9. Post bellum multōs librōs dē pāce et remediīs bellī vidēbant.

9. After the war they saw [imperf.] many books about peace and (about) the remedies of war.

11

10. Officia sapientiamque oculīs animī poterāmus vidēre.

10. We were able to see duties and wisdom with the eyes of the mind.

12

11. Without sound character we cannot have peace.

11. Sine mōribus sānīs habēre nōn possumus pācem habēre.

13

12. Many students [female] used to have little time for Greek literature.

12. Multae discīpulae parvum tempus habēbant litterīs Graecīs.

14

13. After bad times true virtue and much labor will help the state.

13. Post tempora mala virtūs vēra et multus labor cīvitātem adiuvābunt.

15

14. The daughters of your [sg.] friends [male] were dining there yesterday.

14. Fīliae amīcōrum tuōrum ibi cēnābant heri.

16

15. Homō sum.

15. I am a human being.

17

16. Nihil sub sōle novum.

16. (There is) nothing new under the sun.

18

17. Carmina nova dē adulēscentiā virginibus puerīsque nunc cantō.

17. Now I am singing new songs about youth to girls [lit. “maidens”] and (to) boys.

19

18. Laudās fortūnam et mōrēs antīquae plēbis.

18. You praise the fortune and the customs of the ancient common people.

20

19. Bonī propter amōrem virtūtis peccāre ōdērunt.

19. Good (people), thanks to (their) love of virtue, hate to sin.

21

20. Sub prīncipe dūrō temporibusque malīs audēs esse bonus.

20. Under a hard prince and in bad times you [sg., male] dare to be good.

22

21. Populus stultus virīs indignīs honōrēs saepe dat.

21. The stupid people often bestows honors on unworthy men.

23

22. Nōmina stultōrum in parietibus et portīs semper vidēmus.

22. We always see the names of stupid (people) on the walls and doors.

24

23. Ōtium sine litterīs mors est.

23. Leisure without literature is death.

25

24a. Multae nātiōnēs servitūtem tolerāre possunt;

24a. Many nations can tolerate servitude;

26

24b. nostra cīvitās nōn potest.

24b. our city cannot.

27

24c. Praeclāra est recuperātiō lībertātis.

24c. Noble is the recovery of freedom.

28

25. Nihil sine magnō labōre vīta mortālibus dat.

25. Life gives nothing to mortals without great toil.

29

26. Quōmodo in perpetuā pāce salvī et lībertī esse poterimus?

26. How can we [future] be safe and free in perpetual peace?

30

27a. Glōria in altissimīs Deō ...

27a. Glory to God in the highest (realms) ...

31

27b. et in terrā pāx hominibus bonae voluntātis.

27b. and on earth peace to people of good will.

32

30. Tarquinius Superbus erat rēx Rōmānōrum,

28. Tarquin the Proud was a king of the Romans,

33

31. et Sextus Tarquinius erat fīlius malus tyrannī.

29. and Sextus Tarquin was a son of the evil tyrant.

34

32. Sextus Lucrētiam, uxōrem Collātīnī, rapuit,

30. Sextus raped Lucretia, the wife of Collatinus,

35

33. et fēmina bona, propter magnum amōrem virtūtis, sē necāvit.

31. and the good woman killed herself, on account of (her) great love of virtue.

36

34. Rōmānī antīquī virtūtem animōsque Lucrētiae semper laudābant ...

32. The ancient Romans always praised the virtue and the spirit [lit. plural] of Lucretia ...

37

35. et Tarquiniōs culpabant.

33. and the blamed the Tarquins.

38

36. Cornēliō, virō magnae sapientiae, dabō pulchrum librum novum.

34. To Cornelius, a man of great wisdom, I will give my pretty new book.

39

38. Cornēlī, mī amīce, librōs meōs semper laudābās,

35. Cornelius, my friend, you always would praise my books,

40

39. et es magister doctus litterārum!

36. and you are learned teacher of literature!

41

40. Quārē habe novum labōrem meum:

37. Therefore have my new work;

42

41. fāma librī—et tua fāma—erit perpetua.

38. the fame of the book—and your fame—will be eternal.

Decks in Wheelock's Latin Translation Class (76):