Latin Proverbs, Mottoes, Phrases, and Words: Group V
(classical-language maxims, slogans, adages, proverbs, and words of wisdom that can still capture our modern imagination)
Expressions of general truths: Latin to English maxims, proverbs, and mottoes
All entries are from Latin unless otherwise indicated.
This term is used to indicate a left-hand page of a book, the full Latin phrase being verso folio; literally, "the page being turned".
Also, "We support your cause completely." Motto of The American Classical League, Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, USA.
It goes from Rome to Brindisi (ancient name Brundisium).
The Stations of the Cross, a devotion performed in succession in front of each of fourteen representations of episodes in the Passion of Christ.
2. A distressing or painful journey or process: "The severe winter made traveling and living via dolorosa for many people."
3. A difficult course or experience: "The lexicographer was proceeding via dolorosa in his efforts to improve and to revolutionize the contents of his on-line dictionary for the users of the world." 4. Etymology: from Latin via dolorosa; literally, "painful path" or "painful way"; Latin via, "road" + dolorosa, "sorrowful".
The moderate course of action between two extremes.
The name is given, in particular, to the High Anglican doctrine of the Caroline divines, revived by the Tractarians (1833-43), and thought to be at once the middle and true course between pure Protestantism and "the errors of Rome" (The Roman Cathkolic Church).
Motto of Felician College, Chicago, Illinois, USA.