pronunciation: IPA: deθ /dɛθ/ , SAMPA: /dET/            

Translations into Latin:

  • mors   
    (Noun  f) (noun, noun (f.; 3rd pure I-stem declension)   feminine )
    cessation of life
    The end of life.
    The death of a person.
  • letum   
    (noun, noun (n.; 2nd declension)   neuter )
    The end of life.
  • exitium   
    (Noun  n) (noun, noun (n.; 2nd declension)   neuter )
    cessation of life
    The end of life.
    The death of a person.
  • quietus   
    (Noun  m) (adjective, adjective (2-1-2)   )
    cessation of life
    The end of life.
    The death of a person.
  • Orcus   
    (noun, noun (m.; 2nd declension)   masculine )
  • funus   
    (noun, noun (n.; 3rd declension)   neuter )
  • obitus   
    (noun, noun (m.; 4th declension)   masculine )
  • finis   
    (noun, noun (f.; 3rd pure I-stem declension)   masculine and/or feminine )
    The end of life.
  • Libitina   
    (noun, noun (f.; 1st declension)   feminine )
  • Persephone   
    (noun (f.; 1st Greek declension)   )
  • abscessus   
    (noun, noun (m.; 4th declension)   masculine )
  • decessus   
    (noun, noun (m.; 4th declension)   masculine )
  • defunctio   
    (noun   feminine )
  • defunctus   
    (adjective, noun, participle   masculine, masculine and/or feminine )
  • digressus   
    (noun, noun (m.; 4th declension), participle   masculine )
  • excessus   
    (noun, noun (m.; 4th declension)   masculine )
  • exitus   
    (noun, noun (m.; 4th declension), participle   masculine )
  • fatum   
    (noun, noun (n.; 2nd declension)   neuter )
  • finitio   
    (noun   feminine )
  • frigus   
    (noun, noun (n.; 3rd declension)   neuter )
  • interitus   
    (noun, noun (m.; 4th declension)   masculine )
  • lethum   
    (noun   neuter )
  • mortalitas   
    (noun, noun (f.; 3rd declension)   feminine )
  • mortificatio   
    (noun   feminine )
  • necrologia   
    (noun   feminine )
  • nex   
    (noun, noun (f.; 3rd declension)   feminine )
  • nox   
    (noun, noun (f.; 3rd pure I-stem declension)   feminine )
  • occasus   
    (noun, participle, noun (m.; 4th declension)   masculine )
  • pernicies   
    (noun, noun (f.; 5th declension)   feminine )
  • pestis   
    (noun, noun (f.; 3rd pure I-stem declension)   feminine )
  • quies   
    (noun, noun (f.; 3rd declension)   feminine )

Other meanings:

(often capitalized) The personification of death as a hooded figure with a scythe; the Grim Reaper.
death (of a high monk, etc.)
(god of) death
The cessation of life and all associated processes; the end of an organism's existence as an entity independent from its environment and its return to an inert, nonliving state.
death (of a high priest)
Tarot card.
passing to the next life
personification of death
death (of a noble, etc.)
death (of Buddhist saint)

Similar phrases in dictionary English Latin. (56)

after deathpost mortem |pm|
after the author's deathPost mortem auctoris |p.m.a.|
angel of deathAzrael
at deathrelinquo
at the point of deathmoribundus; in articulo mortis
be the death|ruin ofoccido
before deathante mortem
birth after father's will|deathagnatio
Black DeathPestis
blue screen of deathumbraculum caeruleum mortis
case of deathmors; quietus; exitium
cause of deathcausa mortis
causing deathfunestus
choke to death by hangingsuspendo
civil deathdeminutio
coldness of deathfrigus
companion in deathCommoriens
crime punishable by death or exilecapital
cudgelling to deathfustuarium
Deathmors; nex
death before defeatmorior invictus
death bringingmortifer
death by beatingfustuarium
death cap mushroomAmanita phalloides
death conquers all" or "death always winsmors vincit omnia
death is certain, its hour is uncertainmors certa, hora incerta
death penaltypoena capitalis
death struggle|agonyconluctatio; colluctatio
death to allmors omnibus
death-bringingletifer; mortifer
death-dealingfatifer; letifer
Death, therefore, is nothing to usNil igitur mors est ad nos
event of deathquietus; mors; exitium
exemption from deathimmortalitas
fall in deathoccumbo
fall in swoon|exhaustion|deathconlabor; collabor
fall upon in deathimmorior
fight for life and deathdigladior
give a death-blowferio
giving in expectation of deathdonatio mortis causa
Heart or Deathcor aut mors
held on the ninth day after a person's deathnovendialis
hero elevated to god after death as patron deity of countryIndiges
Life is uncertain, death is most certainvita incerta, mors certissima
live remembering deathvive memor leti
lose by deathamitto
maternal deathmortis gestationalis; mortium gestationalium; mors gestationalis; mortes gestationales
means of deathletalis
meet one's deathoccumbo
No herb |or sage|grows in the gardens against the power of deathcontra vim mortis non crescit herba|or salvia| in hortis
To deathad mortem
To God whose lordship over life and death is usurpedDEO CVIVS POTESTAS VITAE MORTISQVE PROCVLCATVR
Victory or death!victoria aut mors

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Example sentences with "death", translation memory

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"Rather let the soldiers fail, the people be traitors, provided that you, if prematurely robbed of life, justify your death to your ancestors and descendants."" Unmoved by these considerations, Piso showed himself a few moments in public, then sought the retirement of his house, and there fortified his spirit against the worst, till a troop of soldiers arrived, raw recruits, or men recently enlisted, whom Nero had selected, because he was afraid of the veterans, imbued, though they were, with a liking for him."immotus his et paululum in publico versatus, post domi secretus animum adversum suprema firmabat, donec manus militum adveniret, quos Nero tirones aut stipendiis recentes delegerat: nam vetus miles timebatur tamquam favore imbutus.
"This was the substance of his proposals: ""That it was the duty of both, to put an end to their obstinacy, and forbear hostilities, and not tempt fortune any further; that sufficient loss had been suffered on both sides, to serve as a lesson and instruction to them, to render them apprehensive of future calamities, by Pompey, in having been driven out of Italy, and having lost Sicily, Cardinia, and the two Spains, and one hundred and thirty cohorts of Roman citizens, in Italy and Spain: by himself, in the death of Curio, and the loss of so great an army in Africa, and the surrender of his soldiers in Corcyra."Satis esse magna utrimque incommoda accepta, quae pro disciplina et praeceptis habere possent, ut reliquos casus timerent: ilium Italia expulsum amissa Sicilia et Sardinia duabusque Hispaniis et cohortibus in Italia atque Hispania civium Romanorum centum atque XXX; se morte Curionis et detrimento Africani exercitus tanto militumque deditione ad Curictam.
Though our fortune and courage have for the moment failed us, have we so utterly forgotten the old memories of those many times when the legions of Rome resolved to perish but not to be driven from their post? Often have our allies endured to see their cities destroyed, and with their wives and children to die in the flames, with only this reward in their death, the glory of untarnished loyalty.adeo nos, si fortuna in praesens virtusque deseruit, etiam vetera exempla deficiunt, quotiens Romanae legiones perire praeoptaverint ne loco pellerentur? socii saepe nostri excindi urbis suas seque cum coniugibus ac liberis cremari pertulerunt, neque aliud pretium exitus quam fides famaque.
Accordingly on hearing of the death of Augustus, a rabble of city slaves, who had been enlisted under a recent levy at Rome, habituated to laxity and impatient of hardship, filled the ignorant minds of the other soldiers with notions that the time had come when the veteran might demand a timely discharge, the young, more liberal pay, all, an end of their miseries, and vengeance on the cruelty of centurions.igitur audito fine Augusti vernacula multitudo, nuper acto in urbe dilectu, lasciviae sueta, laborum intolerans, implere ceterorum rudes animos: venisse tempus quo veterani maturam missionem, iuvenes largiora stipendia, cuncti modum miseriarum exposcerent saevitiamque centurionum ulciscerentur.
He receives information of the death of Sabinus and Cotta from the prisoners.De casu Sabini et Cottae certius ex captivis cognoscit.
Surely he would rather have had the slave who handed the poison, tortured, have sought to discover the traitor, in short, would have been as hesitating and tardy in the case of an only son hitherto unconvicted of any crime, as he was naturally even with strangers. But as Sejanus had the credit of contriving every sort of wickedness, the fact that he was the emperor's special favourite, and that both were hated by the rest of the world, procured belief for any monstrous fiction, and rumour too always has a dreadful side in regard to the deaths of men in power.quis enim mediocri prudentia, nedum Tiberius tantis rebus exercitus, inaudito filio exitium offerret, idque sua manu et nullo ad pacnitendum regressu? quin potius ministrum veneni excruciaret, auctorem exquireret, insita denique etiam in extraneos cunctatione et mora adversum unicum et nullius ante flagitii compertum uteretur? sed quia Seianus facinorum omnium repertor habebatur, ex nimia caritate in eum Caesaris et ceterorum in utrumque odio quamvis fabulosa et immania credebantur, atrociore semper fama erga dominantium exitus.
When every one in the Senate, those especially who had most cause to mourn, abased himself in flattery, Salienus Clemens denounced Junius Gallio, who was terror-stricken at his brother Seneca's death was pleading for his life. He called him an enemy and traitor to the State, till the unanimous voice of the senators deterred him from perverting public miseries into an occasion for a personal resentment, and thus importing fresh bitterness into what by the prince's clemency had been hushed up or in senatu cunctis, ut cuique plurimum maeroris, in adulationem demissis, Iunium Gallionem, Senecae fratris morte pavidum et pro sua incolumitate supplicem, increpuit Salienus Clemens, hostem et parricidam vocans, donec consensu patrum deterritus est, ne publicis malis abuti ad occasionem privati odii videretur, neu compostia aut obliterata mansuetudine principis novam ad saevitiam retraheret.
Though Ostorius had stated that he had heard nothing as evidence, the adverse witnesses were believed, and Junius Marullus, consul-elect, proposed that the accused should be deprived of his praetorship, and be put to death in the ancient cum Ostorius nihil audivisse pro testimonio dixisset, adversis testibus creditum; censuitque Iunius Marullus consul designatus adimendam reo praeturam necandumque more maiorum.
Julianus was brought before L. Vitellius, and, after being ignominiously scourged, was put to death in his presence.Iulianus ad L. Vitellium perductus et verberibus foedatus in ore eius iugulatur.
"She was for this sentenced to death, notwithstanding the vehement opposition of Narcissus, who, as he more and more suspected Agrippina, was said to have plainly told his intimate friends that ""his destruction was certain, whether Britannicus or Nero were to be emperor, but that he was under such obligations to Claudius that he would sacrifice life to his welfare."ob haec mors indicta, multum adversante Narcisso, qui Agrippinam magis magisque suspectans prompsisse inter proximos ferebatur certam sibi perniciem, seu Britannicus rerum seu Nero poteretur; verum ita de se meritum Caesarem, ut vitam usui eius impenderet.
In the two actions of this day, Caesar lost nine hundred and sixty rank and file, several Roman knights of distinction, Felginas Tuticanus Gallus, a senator's son; Caius Felginas from Placentia; Aulus Gravius from Puteoli; Marcus Sacrativir from Capua; and thirty-two military tribunes and centurions. But the greatest part of all these perished without a wound, being trodden to death in the trenches, on the ramparts and banks of the river by reason of the terror and flight of their own men.Duobus his unius diei proeliis Caesar desideravit milites DCCCCLX et notos equites Romanos Tuticanum Gallum, senatoris filium, C. Fleginatem Placentia, A. Granium Puteolis, M. Sacrativirum Capua, tribunos militum et centuriones XXXII; sed horum omnium pars magna in fossis munitionibusque et fluminis ripis oppressa suorum in terrore ac fuga sine ullo vulnere interiit; signaque sunt militaria amissa XXXII.
After the death of Phraates and the succeeding kings in the bloodshed of civil wars, there came to Rome envoys from the chief men of Parthia, in quest of Vonones, his eldest son.Post finem Phraatis et sequentium regum ob internas caedis venere in urbem legati a primoribus Parthis, qui Vononem vetustissimum liberorum eius accirent.
After putting many citizens to death, you still furnished him with forces, and even urged him to lay waste the country and province.Ita neque in otio concordiam neque in bello virtutem ullo tempore retinere potuistis.
Piso without further delay weighed anchor, slackening his course that he might not have a long way to return should Germanicus' death leave Syria open to Piso moratus ultra navis solvit moderabaturque cursui quo propius regrederetur si mors Germanici Syriam aperuisset.
On this Curtius Montanus met him with a fierce speech, in which he went to the length of asserting, that after the death of Galba, money had been given by Regulus to the murderer of Piso, and that he had even fastened his teeth in the murdered man's head.occurrit truci oratione Curtius Montanus, eo usque progressus ut post caedem Galbae datam interfectori Pisonis pecuniam a Regulo adpetitumque morsu Pisonis caput obiectaret.
Accordingly, an arrest was first made of all who pleaded guilty; then, upon their information, an immense multitude was convicted, not so much of the crime of firing the city, as of hatred against mankind. Mockery of every sort was added to their deaths.igitur primum correpti qui fatebantur, deinde indicio eorum multitudo ingens haud proinde in crimine incendii quam odio humani generis convicti sunt.
He was condemned to death.Is capitis damnatus est.
About the same time Sextus Papinius, who belonged to a family of consular rank, chose a sudden and shocking death, by throwing himself from a height.Isdem diebus Sex. Papinius consulari familia repentinum et informem exitum delegit, iacto in praeceps corpore.
Yet the Chauci were violently roused by the man's death, and Corbulo was now sowing the seeds of another revolt, thus getting a reputation which many liked, but of which many thought ill.sed cacde eius motae Chaucorum mentes, et Corbulo semina rebellionis praebebat, ut laeta apud plerosque, ita apud quosdam sinistra fama.
Fix at fifty-six years the subsequent rule of the Divine Augustus over the state; add Tiberius's three-and-twenty years, the four years or less of Caius, the twenty-eight years of Claudius and Nero, the one memorable long year of Galba, Otho, and Vitellius, and the now six years of the present happy reign, during which Vespasian has been fostering the public weal, and the result is that from Cicero's death to our day is a hundred and twenty years, one man's life-time.Statue sex et quinquaginta annos, quibus mox divus Augustus rem publicam rexit; adice Tiberii tris et viginti, et prope quadriennium Gai, ac bis quaternos denos Claudii et Neronis annos, atque illum Galbae et Othonis et Vitellii longum et unum annum, ac sextam iam felicis huius principatus stationem, qua Vespasianus rem publicam fovet: centum et viginti anni ab interitu Ciceronis in hunc diem colliguntur, unius hominis aetas.
Besides, the very glory of Otho's death made the news travel more mors Othonis quo laudabilior eo velocius audita.
Some have said that it was a vine-wreath, of which the leaves were white, which he saw, and that he interpreted it to signify the death of the emperor after the turn of autumn.quidam pampineam coronam albentibus foliis visam atque ita interpretatum tradidere, vergente autumno mortem principis ostendi.
Often have I heard our emperor complain when any one has anticipated his mercy by a self-inflicted death.saepe audivi principem nostrum conquerentem si quis sumpta morte misericordiam eius praevenisset.
Vibidia he could not repel, when, with a vehemently indignant appeal, she demanded that a wife should not be given up to death without a hearing.Vibidiam depellere nequivit quin multa cum invidia flagitaret ne indefensa coniunx exitio daretur.
Don't forget death.Mementō morī.
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