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acclivis

Cras amet qui numquam amavit quique amavit cras amet -> May he love tomorrow who has never loved before; And may he who has loved, love tomorrow as well
Pervigilium Veneris

Latin > English (Lewis & Short)

ac-clīvis: e, also (but much less freq.) -vus, a, um, adj. ad + clivus,
I up hill, mounting upwards, ascending, steep: stadium, Lucil. ap. Non. 4, 11: ea viae pars valde acclivis est, Cic. Q. Fr. 3, 1, 2, § 4; so, leniter acclivis aditus, Caes. B. G. 2, 29 al.: acclivus, Ov. M. 2, 19.

Latin > French (Gaffiot)

acclīvis¹³ (adcl-), e (ad, clivus), qui a une pente montante [pente vue d’en bas], qui va en montant : leniter ab infimo acclivis Cæs. G. 7, 19, 1, depuis le bas s’élevant en pente douce, cf. Liv. 38, 20, 4 ; valde acclivis Cic. Q. 3, 1, 4, montant fortement.
     acclivus, a, um, P. Fest. 59, 16 ; Heges. 5, 46.

Latin > German (Georges)

acclīvis, e (ad clivum), bergan sich erhebend, sanft ansteigend (Ggstz. declivis), stadium, Lucil. fr.: pars viae, Cic.: aditus leniter accl., Caes.: collis leniter ab infimo accl., Caes.: terreni et placide acclives ad quendam finem colles (Ggstz. ardua [steile Höhen] et rectae prope rupes), Liv.: per acclive iugum (Ggstz. in aequo), Tac. – / Nbf. acclivus, a, um, wie acclivus limes, Ov. met. 2, 19: loca accliva, Paul. ex Fest. 59, 16. – neutr. pl. subst., utrimque acclivis pariter declivia iungit, Manil. 2, 230 (233).

Latin > English

acclivis acclivis, acclive ADJ :: rising, sloping/inclining upward, ascending, up hill; steep