In lingua mea, "," virgula vocatur, ";" punctum et virgula vocatur, ":" duo puncta vocatur, "..." puncta reticentiae vocatur, et haec sententia puncto finitur.
In my language, the "," is called comma, the ";" is called semicolon, ":" is called colon, "..." are called ellipsis, and this sentence ends with a period.
Uxor mea medica est.
My wife is a doctor.
A re mea hoc non est.
I don't mind.
Soror mea raedam non habet.
My sister doesn't have a car.
Mater mea telehorasim libenter non aspicit.
My mother doesn't like to watch TV.
Mater mea bene coquit.
My mother cooks well.
Familia mea magna non est.
My family isn't such a big family.
Principissa mea es.
You're my princess.
Ecce birota mea.
Here is my bicycle.
Domus illa mea est.
That house is mine.
Ea birota mea est.
This bicycle is mine.
Soror mea proximo anno Tokium ibit.
My sister will go to Tokyo next year.
quin, si qua in parte lubricum adulescentiae nostrae declinat, revocas ornatumque robur subsidio impensius regis? non tua moderatio si reddideris pecuniam, nec quies, si reliqueris principem, sed mea avaritia, meae crudelitatis metus in ore omnium versabitur.
Why not rather, if the frailty of my youth goes in any respect astray, call me back and guide yet more zealously with your help the manhood which you have instructed? It will not be your moderation, if you restore me your wealth, not your love of quiet, if you forsake your emperor, but my avarice, the fear of my cruelty, which will be in all men's mouths.
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