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nostras

Γηράσκω δ᾽ αἰεὶ πολλὰ διδασκόμενος -> I grow old always learning many things
Solon the Athenian

Latin > English (Lewis & Short)

nostras: ātis (old form of the
I nom. sing. nostratis, Cass. Hem. ap. Prisc. p. 943 P.), adj. noster, of our country, native: arma nostratia, Cato ap. Prisc. p. 943 P.: verba nostratia, Cic. Fam. 2, 11, 1: mirifice capior facetiis, maxime nostratibus, id. ib. 9, 15, 2: nostrates philosophi, id. Tusc. 5, 32, 90: tertium genus nostrates vocant silvestre, Plin. 16, 16, 28, § 70: nostras cunila, Col. 9, 4, 6: nostrates gallinae, id. 8, 2, 13; Plin. 15, 11, 10, § 37.

Latin > French (Gaffiot)

nostrās,¹⁴ ātis, adj., qui est de notre pays, de nos compatriotes : Cic. Fam. 9, 15, 2 ; Tusc. 5, 90 ; verba nostratia Cic. Fam. 2, 11, 1, les mots de chez nous, les mots courants || -trātēs, ĭum, m., compatriotes : Plin. 16, 70. nom. arch. nostratis Cass. Hem. d. Prisc. Gramm. 12, 17.

Latin > German (Georges)

nostrās, ātis (noster), aus unserem Lande, inländisch, heimisch, philosophi, Cic.: nummus, Gell.: cunila, Colum.: verba nostratia, Cic.: pro peregrina voce nostratem requirendam, Suet. – subst., nostrātēs, die Unsrigen, unsere Landsleute, Plin. u.a. – / Urspr. Form nostratis, e (s. Prisc. 12, 17), hos libros si quis nostratis sapiens, Cass. Hemina ann. 3. fr. 30: arma nostratia, Cato oratt. 75 (beide bei Prisc. 12, 17).