|youth||juvenis, adulescentia, adulescens|
|(fem. sing. acc.) She wasted THAT (her youth)||illiam|
|(fem. sing. acc.) She wasted THIS (her youth)||hanc|
|a sensual and intemperate youth transfers to old age a worn-out body (Cicero)||libidinosa et intemperans adolescentia effœtum corpus tradit senectuti|
|alas!, the slippery nature of tender youth (Claudian)||teneris, heu, lubrica moribus ætas!|
|an intemperate youth transfers to old age a worn-out body (Cicero)||intemperans adolescentia effœtum corpus tradit senectuti|
|ancient times were the youth of the world (Francis Bacon)||antiquitas sæculi juventus mundi|
|another hope of mighty Rome (i.e., a youth of promise)||magnæ spes altera Romæ|
|as he died he remembered Argos, the home of his youth (Virgil)||dulces moriens reminiscitur Argos|
|death is favorable for the child, bitter to the youth, too late for the old (Publilius Syrus)||mors infanti felix, juvenis acerba, nimis sera est seni|
|enter upon the way of training while the spirits in youth are still pliant, while they are at that period when the mind is docile (Virgil)||viamque insiste domandi, dum faciles animi juvenum, dum mobilis ætas|
|he suffered and did much in youth, he bore heat and cold, in order to reach the goal||multa tulit fecitque puer, sudavit et alsit, ut posset contingere metam|
|how different from the present man was the youth of earlier days (Ovid)||dissimiles hic vir, et ille puer|
|it is the fault of youth that it cannot govern its own impulses (Seneca)||juvenile vitium regere non posse impetum|
|let us rejoice, therefore, while we are young; after the pleasures of youth and after the weariness of old age, the earth will hold us (a students’ song dating from the 13th century)||gaudeamus igitur, juvenes dum sumus; post jucundam juventutem, post molestam senectutem, nos habebit humus|
|loss of strength is more frequently due to faults of youth than old age (Cicero)||defectio virium adolescentiæ vitiis efficitur sæpius quam senectutis|
|now, all new, his slough cast off, and shining in youth (Virgil)||nunc positis novus exuviis nitidusque juventa|
|O happy youth, to have Homer as the publisher of your valor (Alexander the Great, at the tomb of Achilles)||O fortunate adolescens, qui tuæ virtutis Homerum præconem inveneris|
|one world is not enough for the youth of Pella; the unhappy man frets at the narrow limits of the world (Juvenal, said of Alexander the Great)||unus Pellæo juveni non sufficit orbis; æstuat infelix angusto limite mundi|
Translations: 1 – 20 / 36
EUdict (European dictionary) is a collection of online dictionaries for the languages spoken mostly in Europe. These dictionaries are the result of the work of many authors who worked very hard and finally offered their product free of charge on the internet thus making it easier to all of us to communicate with each other. Some of the dictionaries have only a few thousand words, others have more than 320,000. Some of the words may be incorrectly translated or mistyped.
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