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nausea

Ἦθος ἀνθρώπῳ δαίμων -> A man's character is his fate
Heraclitus, fr. B 119 Diels

English > Greek (Woodhouse)

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subs.

Loathing: P. ἀηδία, ἡ. Satiety: P. and V. κόρος, ὁ (Plat.), πλησμονή, ἡ (Plat.). Suffer from nausea (sickness), v.: Ar. and P. ναυτιᾶν (Plat.).

Latin > English (Lewis & Short)

nausĕa: or nausĭa, ae, f., = ναυσία,
I sea-sickness.
I Lit.: ne nauseae molestiam suscipias aeger, Cic. Fam. 16, 11, 1: navigavimus sine timore et nauseā, id. Att. 5, 13, 1: nauseā pressus, Cels. 1, 3.—
II Transf., in gen., sickness, nausea; vomiting (syn. fastidium): nausea segnis, quae bilem movet nec effundit, Sen. Ep. 53, 3: cruditates, quae nauseam faciunt, Plin. 26, 11, 69, § 112: elaeomeli non sine nauseā alvum solvit, id. 23, 4, 50, § 96: nauseam fluentem coërcere. Hor. Epod. 9, 35: ubi libido veniet nauseae, Cato, R. R. 156.—
   B Trop., a qualm, nausea: cotidianam refice nauseam nummis. Audire gratis, Afer, ista non possum, Mart. 4, 37, 9.

Latin > French (Gaffiot)

nausĕa¹² (qqf. -ĭa), æ, f. (ναυτία), mal de mer : Cic. Fam. 16, 11, 1 ; Att. 5, 13, 1 || nausée, envie de vomir : Sen. Ep. 53, 3 ; Plin. 26, 112 || [fig.] dégoût : Mart. 4, 37, 9.

Latin > German (Georges)

nausea (nausia), ae, f. (ναυσία), I) die Seekrankheit, ex nausea vomitus, Cels.: si sine vomitu nausea fuit, Cels.: navigamus sine timore et nausea, Cic.: qui navigavit et nauseā pressus est, Cels.: nausea enim me segnis haec et sine exitu, quae bilem movet nec effundit, torquebat, Sen.: nauseā edepol factum credo, Plaut. merc. 375 G.: Plur., nausias maris arcet, Plin. 27, 52. – u. übtr., übh. Übelkeit, Neigung zum Erbrechen, Brechreiz, dann auch = das Erbrechen, Kotzen, nausea et vomitio, Mart. Cap.: stomachi crebra nausea, quae cum vomitu saepe excitatur, utilis est, Marc. Emp.: ubi libido veniet nauseae, Cato: quod fluentem nauseam coërceat, Hor.: primum assumere (einnehmen) oportet quae nauseam faciunt (zus. = ein Brechmittel), Scrib. Larg.: alci nauseam movere, Fulg.: Plur., nausearum provocatio, Cael. Aur. de morb. acut. 3, 2, 7. – II) bildl., Ekel = Ekel erregende Langeweile, Mart. 4, 37, 9.

Latin > English

nausea nauseae N F :: nausea; seasickness