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Musa

Ἐς δὲ τὰ ἔσχατα νουσήματα αἱ ἔσχαται θεραπεῖαι ἐς ἀκριβείην, κράτισται -> For extreme diseases, extreme methods of cure, as to restriction, are most suitable.
Corpus Hippocraticum, Aphorisms 1.6.2

Latin > English (Lewis & Short)

Mūsa: ae, f., = Μοῦσα,
I a muse, one of the goddesses of poetry, music, and the other liberal arts. The ancients reckoned nine of them, viz.: Clio, the muse of history; Melpomene, of tragedy; Thalia, of comedy; Euterpe, of the flute; Terpsichore, of dancing; Calliope, of epic poetry; Erato, of lyric poetry; Urania, of astronomy; Polyhymnia, of the mimic art, Aus. Idyll. 20; Cic. N. D. 3, 21, 54; Hor. Ep. 2, 2, 92: Musarum delubra, Cic. Arch. 11, 27: hic Musarum parens domusque Pieria, Mela, 2, 3, 2: crassiore Musā, in a plainer, clearer manner, without too much refinement, Quint. 1, 10, 28: sine ullā Musā, without any genius, wit, taste, Varr. ap. Non. 448, 16.—
II Transf.
   A A song, a poem: musa procax, Hor. C. 2, 1, 37: pedestris, a style of poetry bordering on prose, id. S. 2, 6, 17.—
   B Plur., sciences, studies: quis est omnium, qui modo cum Musis, id est cum humanitate et cum doctrinā habeat aliquod commercium, qui, etc., Cic. Tusc. 5, 23, 66: agrestiores, id. Or. 3, 12: mansuetiores, philosophical studies, id. Fam. 1, 9, 23.
Mūsa: ae, m.,
I a Roman surname, e. g. Antonius Musa, a physician in ordinary of Augustus, Suet. Aug. 59; Plin. 19, 8, 38, § 128: Q. Pomponius Musa, in Eckhel. D. N. V. t. 5, p. 283.

Latin > French (Gaffiot)

(1) Mūsa,⁹ æ, f. (μοῦσα),
1 une des Muses : Cic. Nat. 3, 54 ; Hor. Ep. 2, 2, 92 || Musa crassiore Quint. 1, 10, 28, plus simplement, en un langage plus simple ; sine ulla Musa Varr. d. Non. 448, 16, sans talent, sans génie || pl. Mūsæ, les Muses : Cic. Arch. 27
2 [fig.] chant, poésie, poème : Hor. O. 2, 1, 37 ; S. 2, 6, 17 || pl., études, science : Cic. Tusc. 5, 66 ; Musæ mansuetiores Cic. Fam. 1, 9, 23, Muses (= études) plus tranquilles.
(2) Mūsa, æ, m., surnom romain : Suet. Aug. 59 ; Plin. 29, 6.

Latin > German (Georges)

Mūsa, ae, f. (Μοῦσα), I) die Muse, d.i. Göttin der Gelehrsamkeit, bes. der Dichtkunst u. Musik, rein lat. Camena (w. vgl.). Die Alten zählen zuw. drei od. vier, gew. aber neun Musen (nämlich Calliope, Clio, Melpomene, Thalia, Euterpe, Erato, Urania, Polyhymnia, Terpsichore; vgl. Anthol. Lat. 88, 1 sqq. = 616, 1 sqq. u. 664 = 618 sqq.), Cic. de nat. deor. 3, 54. Hor. ep. 2, 2, 92: Musarum delubra, Cic. Arch. 27: hic Musarum parens domusque Pieria, Mela 2, 3, 2 (2. § 36). – übtr., crassiore Musā, von eben nicht feiner Bildung, Quint. 1, 10, 28: sine ulla Musa, ohne Witz, Geschmack, Varro. – II) meton.: 1) ein Gesang, Gedicht, Lied, procax, Hor.: silvestris, agrestris, rustica, Verg.: pedestris, niedere Art zu dichten, die an die Prosa grenzt, Hor.: nova iudicio subdita Musa tuo est, Ov. – 2) die Gelehrsamkeit, Studien, Musae agrestiores, Ggstz. mansuetiores, Cic. or. 12 (vgl. agrestis no. II, 2): Atticarum Musarum scriptores, Varro sat. Men. 379.