EnglishEdit

EtymologyEdit

From the Latin scīta (those things that have been sought to be known and learned [by the people and their representatives] and that have been enacted by vote [by them]), the nominative neuter plural form of scītus (inquired, enacted, learnt, showing knowledge, fit, suitable, proper), the perfect passive participle of scīscō (I seek to know, inquire; I vote for, enact; I learn, ascertain).

PronunciationEdit

NounEdit

scita pl

  1. (plural only, in the social and political philosophy of Erik von Kuehnelt-Leddihn) The sum of all the political, economic, technological, scientific, military, geographical, and psychological knowledge of the masses and of their representatives. Usually contrasted with scienda.

AnagramsEdit


LatinEdit

Etymology 1Edit

Inflected form of scītum (decree).

NounEdit

scīta

  1. nominative plural of scītum
  2. accusative plural of scītum
  3. vocative plural of scītum

Etymology 2Edit

Inflected form of scītus (wise, knowing; beautiful).

ParticipleEdit

scīta

  1. nominative feminine singular of scītus
  2. nominative neuter plural of scītus
  3. accusative neuter plural of scītus
  4. vocative feminine singular of scītus
  5. vocative neuter plural of scītus

ParticipleEdit

scītā

  1. ablative feminine singular of scītus