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caesura

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

Latin > English (Lewis & Short)

caesūra: ae, f. caedo
I A cutting, felling, hewing, hewing off ligni, Plin. 16, 43, 84, § 230; silvae, id. 17, 20, 34, § 151—
   B Meton. (abstr. pro concr.), that which is hewn or cut off, Plin. 8, 26, 40, § 96.—
II In metre, a pause in a verse, cœsura; called also incisio, Diom. p. 496 P.; Bed. Metr. p. 2368 ib.

Latin > French (Gaffiot)

cæsūra, æ, f. (cædo),
1 action de couper, coupe : cæsura silvæ Plin. 17, 150, coupe d’un bois
2 coupure, endroit où une chose est coupée : Plin. 8, 96 || césure [terme de métrique] : Diom. 497, 6.

Latin > German (Georges)

caesūra, ae, f. (caedo), I) das Hauen, Fällen, arboris, Plin. 16, 230: silvae, Plin. 17, 150. – meton., recentes arundinum caesurae, frisch abgeschnittene Rohrstauden, Plin. 8, 96. – II) übtr., als t. t. der Metrik = incisio, der Einschnitt, Abschnitt, die Zäsur, auch im Plur., Diom. 497, 6. Prisc. part. XII vers. Aen. 1, 6. p. 460, 16 u. 1, 9. p. 461, 16 K.

Latin > English

caesura caesurae N F :: cutting (down/off), felling (of trees); that which was cut off; pause in verse