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vomitio

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)

vŏmĭtĭo: ōnis, f. vomo,
I a spewing, vomiting.
I Lit., Cic. N. D. 2, 50, 126; Plin. 11, 53, 117, § 282; 21, 20, 83, § 144; 22, 25, 64, § 132; 26, 7, 25, § 41 al.—Collat. form vŏmĭtĭum, Mart. Cap. 2, § 136.—
II Transf., concr., that which is vomited, a vomit: varii colores vomitionum, Plin. 25, 5, 23, § 57.

Latin > French (Gaffiot 2016)

vŏmĭtĭō, ōnis, f. (vomo), action de vomir, vomissement : Cic. Nat. 2, 126 ; Plin. 11, 282, etc.

Latin > German (Georges)

vomitio, ōnis, f. (vomo), I) das Erbrechen, Brechen, Speien, nausea ac vomitio, Mart. Cap.: vom. fellis, Plin.: vomitione alvos curare (v. den Hunden), Cic.: vomitiones facere, concitare, ciere, Plin.: vomitiones cohibere, inhibere, sistere, Plin. – II) meton., das Weggebrochene, varii colores vomitionum, Plin. 25, 57.

Latin > English

vomitio vomitionis N F :: vomit; vomited matter; act of vomiting