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hoc

Ὁ δὲ μὴ δυνάμενος κοινωνεῖν ἢ μηδὲν δεόμενος δι' αὐτάρκειαν οὐθὲν μέρος πόλεως, ὥστε ἢ θηρίονθεός -> Whoever is incapable of associating, or has no need to because of self-sufficiency, is no part of a state; so he is either a beast or a god
Aristotle, Politics

Latin > English (Lewis & Short)

hoc: abl. and
I neutr. of hic, q. v.
hoc: adv., v. huc.

Latin > French (Gaffiot)

hōc,
1 v. hic
2 adv. = huc : Pl. Capt. 480 ; Truc. 282, etc. ; Ter. Eun. 394 ; 501 ; Andr. 386, etc. ; Nep. Phoc. 3, 2 ; hoc accessit manus Ventidii Brut. d. Cic. Fam. 11, 10, 3, à cela s’est ajoutée la troupe de Ventidius.

Latin > German (Georges)

hōc, Adv. (hic, haec, hoc) = huc, hierher, dahin, Plaut. capt. 329 u. ö. (s. Brix zu d. St. u. Brix u. Lorenz zu Plaut. mil. 766 = 759). Verg. Aen. 8, 423. Corp. inscr. Lat. 10, 5921 u. 7457: et hoc et illoc (= illuc), Petron. 39, 8. – übtr., hoc non voluntas me impulit, Plaut. merc. 321. – Vgl. Neue-Wagener Formenl.3 2, 613.