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Culpa est mea Senatus populusque Romanus Persona non grata E pluribus unum Lapsus linguae Esse quam

videri Condemnant quod non intellegunt Sic semper tyrannis Sic transit gloria mundi Veni, vidi, vici Habeas corpus In hoc signo vinces Quo vadis Tempus fugit Summum Bonum Verbum sat sapienti Te morituri salutamus Semper fidelis Carpe diem Status quo Cui bono Quid pro quo Non sequitur Dum spiro, spero Per Diem Pro bono publico Non compos mentis Sui generis Mens conscia recti Caveat Emptor Mens sana in corpore sano Nil disputandum de gustibus Sunt lacrimae rerum Descensus Averno facilis est Timeo Danaos et dona ferentes Quod Sum Eris Sine Qua Non Pro Tempore Cogito, ergo sum Nihil de nihilo fit Pons Asinorum

"The fault is mine "The Senate and the Roman people "A person unwelcome," used in diplomacy "One from many "A slip of the tongue "To be rather than to seem," Sallust said this of Cato "They condemn because they do not understand "Thus always to tyrants "Thus passes the glory of the world" "I came, I saw, I conquered "You may (must) have the body," a legal term "In this sign you will conquer "Where are you going?" "Time flies," a phrase from Virgil "The Greatest Good" "A word to the wise is enough" "We who are about to die salute you" - Gladiators "Always faithful "Seize the day "The State in Which (we are)" "To whom for a good? (Who got the profit?)," Cicero "What for what," a phrase that denotes an exchange "It does not follow" "While I breathe, I hope" "By the Day," a phrase used in business "For the public good "Not sound of mind," a legal term "Of its own kind," unique "A mind conscious of right" "Let the buyer beware" "A sound mind in a sound body" "No disputing about tastes" "There are tears for things," a phrase from Virgil's Aeneid "Easy is the descent to Avernus," from Virgil's Aeneid "I fear the Greeks even bearing gifts," from Virgil's Aeneid "I am what you will be," a motto for a gravestone "Without which nothing," an absolute necessity "For the Time Being," "I think, therefore I am" "Nothing comes from nothing," simplified from Lucretius "The Bridge of Fools," anything that divides the capable from the incapable