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delicia

Ὁ δ' ἀνεξέταστος βίος οὐ βιωτὸς ἀνθρώπῳ -> The unexamined life is not worth living
Plato, Apology of Socrates 38a

Latin > English (Lewis & Short)

dēlĭcĭa: ae, f., v. deliciae,
I init.
dēlĭcĭa: or dēlĭquĭa, ae, f. deliquo, cf. colliciae, a flowing or running off; hence,
I a gutter, Vitr. 6, 3; cf. Paul. ex Fest. p. 73, 2 Müll.

Latin > French (Gaffiot)

(1) dēlĭcĭa, æ, f., c. deliciæ [arch.] : Pl. Rud. 429.
(2) dēlĭcĭa ou dēlĭquĭa, æ, f. (de et liquere), coyau, la poutre la plus élevée du toit : Vitr. Arch. 6, 3, 2 ; P. Fest. 73, 2.

Latin > German (Georges)

(1) dēlicia1, ae, f., s. deliciae.
(2) dēlicia2 od. dēliquia, ae, f. (de u. liquere), der obere Dachbalken, Vitr. 6, 3, 2; vgl. Paul. ex Fest. 73, 2.

Spanish > Greek

ἀγάπη, ἀγάπημα, ἐντρύφημα, δηλίκιον, ἄθυρμα, ἄγαλμα

Latin > English

delicia deliciae N F :: corner beam supporting a section of an outward-sloping roof; gutter (L+S)
delicia delicia deliciae N F :: favorite/pet/darling/beloved (usu pl.); man w/exquisite taste/gourmet; voluptury
delicia delicia deliciae N F :: pleasure/delight/fun (usu. pl.), activity affording enjoyment, luxuries; toys
delicia delicia deliciae N F :: luxurious habits/self-indulgence; airs, manners of superiority; caprices/whims
delicia delicia deliciae N F :: ornaments/decorations; erotic verse; charms; elegant/affected manners/mannerism