|mors ultima linea rerum est||death is the last boundary of things (Horace)|
|arma, viri, ferte arma!; vocat lux ultima victos, nunquam omnes hodie moriemur inulti||arms, ye men, bring me arms!; their last day summons the vanquished; not all of us shall die unavenged this day (Virgil)|
|aut mors aut victoria||either death or victory|
|aut nihil est sensus animis a morte relictum aut mors ipsa nihil||either the soul feels nothing after death, or death itself is nothing (Lucan)|
|bonarum rerum consuetudo pessima est||nothing is worse than being accustomed to good things (or good fortune) (Publilius Syrus)|
|cita mors ruit||death is a swift rider (Horace)|
|conscientia rectæ voluntatis maxima consolatio est rerum incommodarum||the consciousness of good intention is the greatest solace of misfortunes (Cicero)|
|cum frueris felix quæ sunt adversa caveto; non eodem cursu respondent ultima primis||when fortune is lavish of her favors, beware of adversity; events do not always succeed each other in one train of fortunes (Cato)|
|Cuncta tibi rerum precor optima, compos et eius Optati deciens inde beatus ego||But do not so, I love thee in such sort, As thou being mine, mine is thy good report. --- William Shakespeare|
|cœpisti melius quam desinis. Ultima primis cedunt||you begin better than you end. The last is inferior to the first (Ovid)|
|est genus hominum qui esse primos se omnium rerum volunt, nec sunt||there is a class of men who wish to be first in everything, and are not (Terence)|
|est quoque cunctarum novitas carissima rerum||in all things, novelty is what we prize most (Ovid)|
|ex humili magna ad fastigia rerum extollit, quoties voluit fortuna jocari||whenever Fortune is in a joking mood, she raises men from a humble station to the imposing summit of affairs (Juvenal)|
|ex parvis sæpe magnarum momenta rerum pendent||events of great consequence often spring from trifling circumstances (Livy)|
|excessum, mors mortis, letum||death|
|Fallaces sunt rerum species.||The appearances of things are deceptive. (Seneca)|
|Felix qui potuit rerum cognoscere causas||Happy is he who has been able to learn the causes of things. (Vergil)|
|felix qui potuit rerum cognoscere causas||happy is the one who understands the causes of all things (Virgil)|
|Felix, qui potuit rerum cognoscere causas (Vergilius).||Happy is he who can discover the causes of things.|
|fortis est ut mors dilectio||love is strong as death (Song of Solomon 8:6)|
Translations: 1 – 20 / 141
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.
Esperanto is only partially translated. Please help us improve this site by translating its interface.
Total number of language pairs: 538
Total number of translations (in millions): 15.3
There are several ways to use this dictionary. The most common way is by word input (you must know which language the word is in) but you can also use your browser's search box and bookmarklets (or favelets).
Look at the complete list of languages: Available language pairs
There are two Japanese-English (and Japanese-French) dictionaries and one contains Kanji and Kana (Kana in English and French pair due to improved searching). For the same reason the Chinese dictionary contains traditional and simplified Chinese terms on one side and Pinyin and English terms on the other.
Perhaps the best way to enable dictionary search is through integration into the search field of your browser. To add EUdict alongside Google, Yahoo!, Amazon and other search engines in Mozilla Firefox or Internet Explorer, simply click on link after the title Browser integration, select appropriate language pair and confirm your decision. And you're ready to go; select EUdict from the drop-down list in search field (Firefox) or address bar (IE), input a word and press Enter. In Chrome, first click on a language pair and change the search keyword in the field 'Keyword' to a keyword (eg: 'eudict'). Afterwards, you simply type the chosen keyword in the address bar to start the search in the chosen dictionary.
If you want to type a character which isn't on your keyboard, simply pick it from a list of special characters. If you are unable to add a bookmarklet in Mozilla Firefox according to the instructions above, there is another way; right click on a link and select Bookmark this link… Now you can drag this link from Bookmarks to the Bookmarks Toolbar.
Instead of clicking the Search button, just press Enter. Although EUdict can't translate complete sentences, it can translate several words at once if you separate them with spaces or commas. Sometimes you can find translation results directly from Google by typing: eudict word. If you are searching for a word in Japanese (Kanji) dictionary and not receiving any results, try without Kana (term in brackets). If you are searching for a word in the Chinese dictionary and not receiving any results, try without Pinyin (term in brackets). Disable spellchecking in Firefox by going to Tools → Options → Advanced → Check my spelling as I type. Why not add a EUdict search form to your web site? Form
My name is Tomislav Kuzmic, I live in Croatia and this site is my personal project. I am responsible for the concept, design, programming and development. I do this in my spare time. To contact me for any reason please send me an email to tkuzmic at gmail dot com. Let me take this chance to thank all who contributed to the making of these dictionaries and improving the site's quality:
EUdict is online since May 9, 2005 and English<>Croatian dictionary on tkuzmic.com since June 16, 2003.