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victoriam conclamare (B. G. 5. 37)
to raise a shout of victory.
added by anonymous
5 months ago
sicut parta iam atque explorata victoria
as if the victory were already won.
added by anonymous
5 months ago
victoriam exploratam dimittere
to let a sure victory slip through one's hands.
added by anonymous
5 months ago
victoriam praecipere (animo) (Liv. 10. 26)
to consider oneself already victor.
added by anonymous
5 months ago
victoriam reportare ab hoste
to gain a victory over the enemy.
added by anonymous
5 months ago
proelio vincere
to gain a victory, win a battle.
added by anonymous
5 months ago
victoriam ferre, referre
to gain a victory, win a battle.
added by anonymous
5 months ago
victoriam adipisci, parere
to gain a victory, win a battle.
added by anonymous
5 months ago
superiorem (opp. inferiorem), victorem (proelio, pugna) discedere
to come off victorious.
added by anonymous
5 months ago
exercitus victor
the victorious army.
added by anonymous
5 months ago
ad unum omnes perierunt
they perished to a man.
added by anonymous
5 months ago
nostri circiter centum ceciderunt
about a hundred of our men fell.
added by anonymous
5 months ago
magno cum detrimento
with great loss.
added by anonymous
5 months ago
ex vulnere mori (Fam. 10. 33)
to die of wounds.
added by anonymous
5 months ago
refricare vulnus, cicatricem obductam
to open an old wound.
added by anonymous
5 months ago
vulnera adverso corpore accepta
wounds (scars) on the breast.
added by anonymous
5 months ago
vulnera (cicatrices) adversa (opp. aversa)
wounds (scars) on the breast.
added by anonymous
5 months ago
vulneribus confectus
weakened by wounds.
added by anonymous
5 months ago
multis et illatis et acceptis vulneribus (B. G. 1. 50)
after many had been wounded on both sides.
added by anonymous
5 months ago
vulnus (grave, mortiferum) accipere, excipere
to be (seriously, mortally) wounded.
added by anonymous
5 months ago
mortiferam plagam alicui infligere
to inflict a mortal wound on some one.
added by anonymous
5 months ago
vulnus infligere alicui
to wound a person (also used metaphorically).
added by anonymous
5 months ago
hostium copias occidione occīdere (Liv. 2. 51)
to absolutely annihilate the enemy.
added by anonymous
5 months ago
hostes ad internecionem caedere, delere (Liv. 9. 26)
to absolutely annihilate the enemy.
added by anonymous
5 months ago
hostes, exercitum delere, concīdere
to annihilate, cut up the enemy, an army.
added by anonymous
5 months ago
omnia strata sunt ferro
all have perished by the sword.
added by anonymous
5 months ago
stragem edere, facere
to massacre.
added by anonymous
5 months ago
ingentem caedem edere (Liv. 5. 13)
to cause great slaughter, carnage.
added by anonymous
5 months ago
cladem accipere
to suffer a defeat.
added by anonymous
5 months ago
cladem hostibus afferre, inferre
to inflict a defeat on the enemy.
added by anonymous
5 months ago
proelio vinci, superari, inferiorem, victum discedere
to be defeated in fight, lose the battle.
added by anonymous
5 months ago
se fuga recipere (B. G. 1. 11)
to save oneself by flight.
added by anonymous
5 months ago
eripere aliquem e manibus hostium
to rescue some one from the hands of the enemy.
added by anonymous
5 months ago
dimittere e manibus hostes
to let the enemy escape.
added by anonymous
5 months ago
effugere, elābi e manibus hostium
to escape from the hands of the enemy.
added by anonymous
5 months ago
capere aliquem vivum
to take a person alive.
added by anonymous
5 months ago
magna caedes hostium fugientium facta est
there was great slaughter of fugitives.
added by anonymous
5 months ago
excipere aliquem fugientem
to cut off some one's flight.
added by anonymous
5 months ago
fugam hostium reprimere (B. G. 3. 14)
to bring the flying enemy to a stand.
added by anonymous
5 months ago
tergis hostium inhaerere
to be on the heels of the enemy.
added by anonymous
5 months ago
fugientibus instare
to press the fugitives.
added by anonymous
5 months ago
hostes assequi, consequi
to overtake the enemy.
added by anonymous
5 months ago
hostes (fusos) persequi
to follow up and harass the enemy when in flight.
added by anonymous
5 months ago
hostes insequi, prosequi
to pursue the enemy.
added by anonymous
5 months ago
ex (in) fuga dissipati or dispersi (B. G. 2. 24)
soldiers routed and dispersed.
added by anonymous
5 months ago
praecipitem se fugae mandare
to flee headlong.
added by anonymous
5 months ago
arma abicere
to throw away one's arms.
added by anonymous
5 months ago
pecorum modo fugere (Liv. 40. 27)
to flee like deer, sheep.
added by anonymous
5 months ago
fuga effusa, praeceps (Liv. 30. 5)
headlong flight.
added by anonymous
5 months ago
fuga salutem petere
to seek safety in flight.
added by anonymous
5 months ago

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