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Etymologies

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Examples

  • But now they have become “aurium offensiva” quotation marks in the original; “offensive to the ears”, an expression which the liturgical reformer is obviously adapting from one of the theological notes which had been employed for centuries, “offensive to pious ears”.

    Archive 2009-06-01

  • Oculi his excavantur, venti gignuntur circum praecordia et acidi ructus, sicci fere ventres, vertigo, tinnitus aurium, somni pusilli, somnia terribilia et interrupta.

    Anatomy of Melancholy

  • Sip. e sacrario suo tum ad cunas nutricum sapientes eliminarunt, solas aurium delitias profitentes.

    Anatomy of Melancholy

  • Signa hujus morbi sunt plurimus saltus, sonitus aurium, capitis gravedo, lingua titubat, oculi excavantur, &c. 2464.

    Anatomy of Melancholy

  • Plantum pedis inungere pinguedine gliris dicunt efficacissimum, et quod vix credi potest, dentes inunctos ex sorditie aurium canis somnum profundum conciliare, &c. Cardan de rerum varietat.

    Anatomy of Melancholy

  • Quod magis aurium indicio quam artis ratione colligimus.

    The Roman Pronunciation of Latin Why we use it and how to use it

  • Nam vicino inter se sonore attracto sibilant rictu, ita tamen si prioris ictus pone dentes excitatus ad medium lenis agitetur, sequentis autem crasso spiritu hispidum sonet, quia per conjunctionem C et S, quarum et locum implet et vim exprimit, ut sensu aurium ducemur, efficitur.

    The Roman Pronunciation of Latin Why we use it and how to use it

  • Dehinc duae supremae S et X jure jungentur, nam vicino inter se sonore attracto sibilant rictu, ita tamen si prioris ictus pone dentes excitatus ad medium lenis agitetur; sequentis autem crasso spiritu hispidum sonet qui per conjunctionem C et S, quarum et locum implet et vim exprimit, ut sensu aurium ducamur efficitur.

    The Roman Pronunciation of Latin Why we use it and how to use it

  • (What doctors call _tinnitus aurium_.) "She's got a cold in the head," said old Mrs. Rider.

    The Atlantic Monthly, Volume 06, No. 35, September, 1860

  • Nam ut color oculorum indicio, sapor palati, odor narium dinoscitur, ita sonus aurium arbitrio subjectus est.

    The Roman Pronunciation of Latin Why we use it and how to use it

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