Last modified on 6 December 2014, at 11:44

nemo

InterlinguaEdit

PronounEdit

nemo

  1. Not any person: nobody, no one. Synonym: necuno.

LatinEdit

EtymologyEdit

Contraction of the earlier phrase *ne hemō (no man), from ne (not) + Old Latin hemō (man) (Classical homō). Compare praeda for praehenda.

PronunciationEdit

PronounEdit

nēmō m, f

  1. nobody, no one, no man
    Quem nemo ferro potuit superare nec auro.
    Whom none could overcome with iron or gold.
    Amīcus omnibus, amīcus nemini.
    A friend to all, a friend to none.
    Vicinam neminem amo magis quam te.
    I love a neighbouring nobody more than you.
    Nemo, nisi sapiens, liber est.
    No one, unless he is wise, is free.
    Nemo ante mortem beatus.
    No one [can be called] happy before his death.
    Nemo non formosus filius matri.
    No one fails to be a beautiful son for his mother.
    Absque sanitate nemo felix.
    Without health, no one [is] happy.
    Nemo sine sapientia, beatus est.
    No man without wisdom, is happy.
    Nemo cum sarcinis enatat.
    No one swims away with his bundles/belongings.
    Nemo est supra leges.
    No one is above the law.
    Nemo ex amoris vulnere sanus abit.
    No one walks away unscathed from the wound of love.

InflectionEdit

This pronoun needs an inflection-table template.

Irregular declension.

Case \ # m or f
nominative nēmō
genitive nēminis
dative nēminī
accusative nēminem
ablative nēmine
vocative nēmō
  • Note: In Classical Latin, nūllīus was substituted for the genitive and nūllō/nūllā for ablative, where nūllō is masculine whereas nūllā is feminine.

Derived termsEdit

DescendantsEdit


Serbo-CroatianEdit

Alternative formsEdit

PronunciationEdit

  • IPA(key): /nêːmo/
  • Hyphenation: ne‧mo

AdverbEdit

nȇmo (Cyrillic spelling не̑мо)

  1. mutely, dumbly