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abolla

Φοβοῦ τὸ γῆρας, οὐ γὰρ ἔρχεται μόνον -> Fear old age, for it never comes alone
Menander

Latin > English (Lewis & Short)

ăbolla: ae, f. ἀμβολή ἀναβολή, prop. a throwing back and around,
I a robe of thick woollen stuff worn by soldiers, philosophers, etc. (called in Verg. A. 5, 421, duplex amictus; v. Serv. ad h.l.): toga detracta est et abolla data, Varr. ap. Non. 538, 16: purpurea, Suet. Calig. 35.—Of philosophers, Mart. 4, 53; 8, 48; Juv. 4, 76 al.: facinus majoris abollae, i. e. a crime committed by a deep philosopher, Juv. 3, 115.

Latin > French (Gaffiot)

ăbolla,¹⁴ æ, f., manteau de guerre : Varro Men. 223 || manteau de philosophe : Mart. 4, 53, 5 ; Juv. 3, 115 || manteau [en gén.] Mart. 8, 48, 1 ; Juv. 4, 76 ; Suet. Cal. 35.

Latin > German (Georges)

abolla, ae, f. (wohl griech. Ursprungs, s. Walde, Etym. Wörterb. S. 5), ein zweifacher Umwurf, dichter Mantel zum Schutz gegen rauhe Witterung, ein Reisemantel, Varr. fr., Suet. u.a.

Spanish > Greek

ἀβόλλης

Latin > English

abolla abollae N C :: cloak (thick wool, for soldiers/peasants), mantle; wearer of a cloak