Latin text

Wilfred Owen's 'Dulce et Decorum est'. For those tho dies in WW1, started 100 years ago today

do yourself a favor for the WWI centenary and re-read Owen, Sassoon, et al. Remember how awful it was, how senseless it was, and how it directly led to WWII and changed everything. This is my set poem at school

In Latin

I would love to have this Latin quote somewhere as I believe this as a warrior and I understand classical and vulgar Latin of the Roman Empire.

English with Latin origin //dih-sid-uh-rey-tuh m//

English with Latin origin //dih-sid-uh-rey-tuh m//- You. I need you. it's been hell without you. i see you laugh and smile and you look much happier without me. it hurts so much. i still love you

funny tumblr text posts - Google Search

In my orchestra class, we would always get donuts after a concert/competition and we played a piece called "Carpe Diem" and so one time the instructor told us to carpe donuts to motivate us to play well.>>>omg that's literally my orchestra

Via Drops Of Jupiter: tattoo tuesday.

More reasons to love the work of Guy le Tatooer :: Classic latin-style medical illustrations and typography

Lorem Ipsum scarf. Cicero Latin text. Silkscreen by Cyberoptix

In publishing and graphic design, "Lorem ipsum" is common placeholder text used to demonstrate the graphic elements of a document without adding implied meaning

How to tell someone you love them in Latin.

Previous pinner said: How to tell someone you love them in Latin. I REALLY hope they did their homework before using this line!

Gaius Julius Caesar: Commentarii de bello Gallico--Latin text #LinguaLatina

Gaius Julius Caesar: Commentarii de bello Gallico--Latin text #LinguaLatina

I have plumb forgotten my Greek as I have to read mainly Latin texts, Greek ones being something  of a rarity in alchemy. ~Carl Jung, Let...

I have plumb forgotten my Greek as I have to read mainly Latin texts, Greek ones being something of a rarity in alchemy. ~Carl Jung, Let.

Anglo-Saxon runes (Futhorc) were used to write Old English / Anglo-Saxon and Old Frisian from about the 5th century AD. They were used in England until the 10th or 11th centuries, though after the 9th century they were mainly used in manuscripts and were of interest to antiquarians, and their use ceased after the Norman conquest in 1066.

Anglo-Saxon runes (Futhorc) From the century the Latin alphabet began to replace these runes, though some runes continued to appear in Latin texts representing whole words, and the Latin alphabet was extended with the runic letters þorn and wynn.

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