Complete word book
Latin English
(pas de mot) Etymology: (pas de mot)
(one; any; each)
a, an
(pas de mot) Etymology: (pas de mot)
(used in front of a name word to show that it is a person or thing that is known about or is being spoken about)
the
ab (from a time in the past until now ("I have known her since we went to school together.")) since
abexe Etymology: pref. ab- + lat. mod. exe
(not near)
away
abiri (to go away from; to let something stay where it is) leave
abla possibility
able (able to be done; can happen or is expected to happen) possible
absente Etymology: lat. absentis
(lost; not found)
missing
abshoca Etymology: pref. ab- + lat. mod. shoca
(a battle)
clash
abshoci Etymology: pref. ab- + lat. mod. shoca
(to fight or oppose)
clash
absisti (to prevent any more movement or action; to come or bring to an end) stop
abteni (to possess; to have for oneself) keep
acia Etymology: lat. aciarium
(iron made harder and stronger by mixing it with other substances)
steel
aclami Etymology: acclamare
(to shout approval or praise)
cheer
acrobata Etymology: lat. acrobates
acrobatics
acrobatista Etymology: lat. mod. acrobata + suf. -ista
acrobat
actuale Etymology: lat. actualis
(belonging to the present time ("She found the report in a current publication."))
current
acusa (to say a person is responsible for an act or crime; to make a statement against someone) accusation
acusi (to say a person is responsible for an act or crime; to make a statement against someone) accuse
acuta Etymology: lat. acutus
(having a thin edge or small point that can cut or hurt; causing hurt or pain)
sharp
ad (in the direction of; leading to) toward
ad (showing the direction of an action; showing the person or place toward which an action is directed; showing a goal or purpose) to
ad boreala Etymology: lat. mod. ad + boreala
northward
adcaute Etymology: pref. ad- + lat. mod. caute
caring
adcauti Etymology: pref. ad- + lat. mod. cauti
care
adcondemni Etymology: pref. ad- + lat. mod. condemni
(to declare the punishment for a crime)
sentence
addolori Etymology: pref. ad- + lat. mod. dolori
(to cause harm or damage to a person or animal)
injure
adebita (a statement in which someone is accused of something) charge
adebiti (to accuse someone of something, usually a crime) charge
adfaca Etymology: pref. ad- + lat. mod. faci
affair
adfina Etymology: pref. ad- + lat. mod. fina
(that toward which an effort is directed; that which is aimed at; the end of a trip or race)
goal
adfundi Etymology: pref. ad- + lat. mod. funda
(to go down into water or other liquid)
sink
adi Etymology: lat. addere
(to put (something) with another to make it larger; to say more)
add
adjuta Etymology: lat. adjutare
assistance
adjutanta Etymology: lat. mod. adjuta + suf. -anta
assistant
adjuti Etymology: lat. adiutare
(to help; to support)
assist
adlevi Etymology: levare
(to lift up; to move to a higher position; to cause to grow; to increase)
raise
administra Etymology: lat. administrare
(the executive part of a government, usually headed by a president or prime minister)
administration
administri Etymology: lat. administrare
administrate
admiri Etymology: lat. admirari
admire
admiti (to accept ("admitted to the United Nations"); to express one's guilt or responsibility ("He admitted that what he did was wrong.")) admit
admunitia Etymology: pref. ad- + lat. mod. munitia
(the bullets or shells fired from guns)
ammunition
adnunti Etymology: pref. ad- + lat. mod. nunti
(to make known publicly; to declare officially)
announce
adoneri Etymology: pref. ad- + lat. mod. oneri
upload
adoriori Etymology: pref. ad- + lat. mod. oriori
rise up
adporti (to come with something) bring
adproba Etymology: lat. tentare
attempt
adprobi Etymology: pref. ad + lat. mod. probi
(to work toward something; to try; to make an effort)
attempt
adpugna Etymology: pref. ad- + lat.mod. pugna
(a great effort; a fight)
struggle
adpugni Etymology: pref. ad- + lat.mod. pugni
(to try with much effort; to fight with)
struggle
adquira Etymology: lat. adquirere
acquisition
adquiri Etymology: lat. adquirere
acquire
adscandi Etymology: pref. ad- + lat. mod. scandi
go up
adscopa Etymology: pref. ad- + lat. mod. scopa
(any person or object aimed at or fired at)
target
adsenti (to have or experience an emotion; to know by touching) feel
adsigna Etymology: pref. ad- + lat. mod. signa
(an action or movement that sends a message)
signal
adsigni Etymology: pref. ad- + lat. mod. signi
(to send a message by signs)
signal
adsocia Etymology: pref. ad- + lat. mod. socia
associate
adsociatia Etymology: lat. mod. adsocii + suf. -atia
association
adsocie Etymology: pref. ad- + lat. mod. socia
associate
adsocii Etymology: pref. ad- + lat. mod. socia
associate
adsuplei (to give something needed or wanted) provide
adteri (to come to the earth from the air ("Airplanes land at airports.")) land
adulta (a grown person) adult
adveni Etymology: pref. ad- + lat. mod. veni
(to become a fact or event; to take place)
happen
adverba (A describing word) adverb or adjective
adversa adversary
advocata Etymology: lat. advocatus
lawyer
aera Etymology: lat. aer
(the mixture of gases around the earth, mostly nitrogen and oxygen, that we breathe)
air
aeraporta Etymology: lat. mod. aera + porta
(a place where airplanes take off and land)
airport
aere Etymology: lat. aer
air
aere adjutanta Etymology: lat. mod. aere + adjutanta
stewardess
aere adjutanta Etymology: lat. mod. aere + adjutanta
steward
aere armaria (a military organization using airplanes) air force
aeronavia Etymology: lat. aeronavis
(a vehicle with wings that flies)
airplane
aesta Etymology: lat. aestas
(the warmest time of the year, between spring and autumn)
summer
aeste Etymology: lat. aestas
summer
aeta (how old a person or thing is) age
aflecti (to produce an effect on; to influence ("A lack of sleep affected the singer's performance.")) affect
Africa Etymology: Africa
Africa
agenta Etymology: lat. agentem
(an organization that is part of a larger group ("an agency of the United Nations"))
agent
agentura (an organization that is part of a larger group ("an agency of the United Nations")) agency
agi (to act; to make an effort) do
agi (to do something) act
agista (one who seeks change through action) activist
agmena (an engine and the cars connected to it that move along a railroad) train
agna Etymology: lat. agnus
lamb
agra Etymology: lat. agri
(an area of open land, usually used to grow crops or to raise animals)
field
agredi Etymology: aggrĕdĭor
(to look toward; to turn toward; to have before you, such as a problem or danger)
face
agresia (an attack against a person or country; the violation of a country's borders) aggression
agricola Etymology: lat. agricola
(farming)
agriculture
agricolista Etymology: lat. mod. agricola + suf. -ista
farmer
ala wing
albe Etymology: lat. albus
(having the color like that of milk or snow)
white
albuma Etymology: lat. album
(a collection of recorded music)
album
alcohola (a strong, colorless liquid, usually made from grain, used as a drug or in industrial products) alcohol
alia another one
alici Etymology: lat. allicere
(to take to a higher court, person or group for a decision; to call on somebody for help)
appeal
alie Etymology: lat. alius
(different; of another kind; the remaining one or ones of two or more ">("That man is short; the other is tall."))
other
alie Etymology: lat. alius
(not the same)
different
alimenta Etymology: lat. alimentum
aliment
alimente Etymology: lat. alimentum
alimentary
alimentista Etymology: lat. mod. alimenta + suf. -ista
grocer
alimentoca Etymology: lat. mod. alimenta + suf. -oca
grocery
alipatrie (of, about or from another nation; not from one's own place or country) foreign
aliquando Etymology: aliquando
from time to time
aliqui (of an amount or number or part not stated; not all) some
aliquid something
aliquis somebody
aliquis someone
aliuma Etymology: lat. alium
garlic
alme Etymology: lat. almus
(gentle; caring; helpful)
kind
alte (higher than others; opposite short) tall
alte (tall; far up; far above the ground; important; above others) high
altercata Etymology: lat. altercatus
(a public discussion or argument)
debate
altercati Etymology: lat. altercatus
(to argue for or against something)
debate
ama (a strong, kind emotion for someone or something; opposite hate) love
ambienta Etymology: lat. ambientem
(all surrounding things, conditions and influences that affect life; the natural world of land, sea, air, plants and animals)
environment
ambiguita Etymology: lat. ambiguitas
ambiguity
ambo Etymology: lat. ambo
(not just one of two, but the two together)
both
ambulante Etymology: lat. mod. ambuli + suf -ante
walking
ambulante vendista Etymology: lat. mod. ambulante + vendista
hawker
ambuli Etymology: lat. ambulare
(to move by putting one foot in front of the other)
walk
ambusta Etymology: lat. ambustus
ambulance
ambustista Etymology: lat. mod. ambusta + suf. -ista
ambulance driver
America America
amfora Etymology: lat. amphora
(a container, usually made of glass, to hold liquid)
bottle
ami Etymology: lat. amare
(to like very much; to feel a strong, kind emotion (sometimes involving sex))
love
amica (a person one likes and trusts) friend
amici (to be pleased with; to have good feelings for someone or something) like
amicituda friendship
amite dear
ample Etymology: lat. amplus
ample
ana (a period of time equal to twelve months) year
anana Etymology: guarani. ananas
pineapple
anarcha (a lack of order; lawlessness) anarchy
anata Etymology: lat. anatis
duck
Anglia Etymology: lat. Anglia
England
anglica Etymology: lat. anglicus
English (language)
anglice Etymology: lat. anglicus
English (language)
Anglie Etymology: lat. Anglia
English
Angliensa Etymology: lat. mod. Anglia + suf. -ensa
Englishman
anguila Etymology: lat. anguilla
eel
angusta (limited in size or amount; not wide; having a short distance from one side to the other) narrow
anima Etymology: lat. anima
soul
animala Etymology: lat. animalis
(a living creature that moves, such as a dog or cat)
animal
aniversara (a yearly celebration or observance of an event that happened in the past) anniversary
Antarctica Etymology: lat. Antarctica
Antarctica
ante (earlier) before
ante (of time past; before now) ago
anticada Etymology: pref. anti- + lat. mod. cada
(a device that permits a person or thing to fall slowly from an airplane or helicopter to the ground)
parachute
antilege Etymology: pref. anti- + lat. mod. lege
(not legal; in violation of a law)
illegal
antique (very old; long ago) ancient
antivirusa Etymology: pref. anti- + lat. mod. virusa
antivirus
anunti advertise
apa Etymology: lat. apis
bee
aparata Etymology: lat. apparatus
(a piece of equipment made for a special purpose)
device
apari (to show oneself; to come into sight; to seem) appear
aparitista Etymology: lat. apparitor + suf. -ista
bailiff
aperi (to start ("They opened talks.")) open
aperite (not closed; not secret) open
apia celery
aplicatia Etymology: lat. applicatio
application
aprobi (to agree with; to agree to support) approve
apte Etymology: lat. aptus
apt
apti Etymology: lat. aptus
(to be of the correct size or shape ("These shoes fit my feet."))
fit
apud Etymology: lat. apud
next to
apud Etymology: lat. apud
(in or near ("at the edge"); where ("look at"); when ("at noon"))
at
aqua (the liquid that falls from the sky as rain or is found in lakes, rivers and oceans) water
aquamelona Etymology: lat. mod. aqua + melona
watermelon
aquamorti Etymology: lat. mod. aqua + lat. mod. morti
(to die under water)
drown
aquista Etymology: lat. acquisitum
(that which is bought)
purchase
aquisti Etymology: lat. acquisitum
(to buy with money or with something of equal value)
purchase
aranea Etymology: lat. aranea
spider
araneatela Etymology: lat. mod. aranea + tela
spiderweb
arantia Etymology: lat. arantium
orange
arantie Etymology: lat. arantium
orange
arbitra Etymology: lat. arbitrari
arbitration
arbitranta Etymology: lat. mod. arbitri + suf. -anta
referee
arbitri Etymology: lat. arbitrari
arbitrate
arbora (a very tall plant that is mostly wood, except for its leaves) tree
arcesi fetch
archeologia (the scientific study of past human life and activities) archeology
archparena (a family member from the past) ancestor
arcitecta Etymology: lat. architectura
archicture
arcitectista Etymology: lat. mod. arcitecta + suf. -ista
architect
Arctica Etymology: lat. Arctica
Arctic
arctice Etymology: lat. arcticus
arctic
Arctice Oceana Etymology: lat. mod. arctice + oceana
Arctic Ocean
ardei Etymology: lat. ardere
(to shoot a gun)
burn
ardue (not easily cut or broken; solid; difficult to do or understand; needing much effort or force) hard
arduecape Etymology: lat. mod. ardue + capa
stubborn
area Etymology: lat. area
(any place or part of it)
area
aresti (to seize a person for legal action; to take as a prisoner) arrest
argenta Etymology: argentum
(a valued white metal)
silver
argui Etymology: lat. arguere
(to offer reasons for or against something; to dispute; to disagree)
argue
aride Etymology: lat. aridus
(not wet; without rain)
dry
arma Etymology: arma
(anything used to cause injury or to kill during an attack, fight or war)
weapon
armamenta Etymology: lat. armamentum
(things, tools or machines needed for a purpose or activity)
equipment
armaria Etymology: lat. armarium
cupboard
armaria Etymology: lat. armarium
(military ground forces)
army
armeniaca Etymology: lat. armeniacum
apricot
armi arm
arta (expressions or creations by humans, such as paintings, music, writing or statues) art
articula Etymology: lat. articulus
article
artilera (big guns) artillery
Asia Etymology: Asia
Asia
asparaga Etymology: la