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volatus

Φιλοκαλοῦμέν τε γὰρ μετ' εὐτελείας καὶ φιλοσοφοῦμεν ἄνευ μαλακίας -> Our love of what is beautiful does not lead to extravagance; our love of the things of the mind does not makes us soft.
Τhucydides, 2.40.1

Latin > English (Lewis & Short)

vŏlātus: ūs, m. id.,
I a flying, flight.
I Lit. (used alike in sing. and plur.); sing.: aquilae admonitus volatu, Cic. Div. 1, 15, 26: puer audaci coepit gaudere volatu, Ov. M. 8, 223; cf. id. ib. 12, 527: non si Pegaseo ferar volatu, Cat. 55, 24.—Plur., Cic. N. D. 2, 39, 101; 2, 52, 129; id. Div. 1, 1, 2: dedit volatus avibus, the power of flight, App. Flor. 2, p. 348.—
II Transf., poet., of any swift motion, rapid course, swiftness, velocity, etc.: equi, Claud. Gigant. 47: celeris famae, id. Cons. Mall. Theod. 270: praeceps fatorum, Mart. 11, 91, 9.

Latin > French (Gaffiot)

vŏlātŭs,¹⁴ ūs, m. (volo 1),
1 action de voler, vol, volée : Cic. Div. 1, 26 ; Catul. 58a, 2 || pl., Cic. Nat. 2, 101 ; 129 ; Div. 1, 2
2 [fig.] course rapide : Mart. 11, 91, 9.

Latin > German (Georges)

volātus, ūs, m. (volo, āre, s. Varro LL. 5, 138), I) das Fliegen, der Flug, a) eig.: volatus (Plur.) avium od. alitum, Cic.: non si Pegaseo feror volatu, Catull. – b) übtr., v. jeder ähnlichen raschen Bewegung, equi, Claud. Gigantom. 47: praeceps (fatorum), Mart. 11, 91, 9. – II) insbes., das Fliegen = Vermögen (Kraft) zu fliegen, dedit volatus avibus, Apul. flor. 10.

Latin > English

volatus volatus N M :: flight