despondere


despondere
сговорить, constat, et absenti absentem desponderi posse (1. 4 § 1 D. 23, 1);

sibi desp. aliam (1. 11 § 2 D. 24, 2); (1. 27 § 8 D 24, 1); (1. 66 pr. D. 23, 2).


Латинско-русский словарь к источникам римского права. Изд. 2-е, дополненное. - Варшава, Типография К. Ковалевского. . 1896.

Смотреть что такое "despondere" в других словарях:

  • despond — [17] Latin had a phrase animam dēspondēre, literally ‘give up one’s soul’, hence ‘lose heart’. The verb dēspondēre came to be used on its own in this sense, and was borrowed thus by English. It was a compound verb, formed from the prefix dē… …   The Hutchinson dictionary of word origins

  • despondence — 1670s, from L. despondere to give up, lose, lose heart, resign, to promise in marriage (especially in phrase animam despondere, lit. give up one s soul ), from the sense of a promise to give something away, from de away (see DE (Cf. de )) +… …   Etymology dictionary

  • despond — /dəˈspɒnd/ (say duh spond) –verb (i) 1. Obsolete to lose heart, courage, or hope. –noun 2. Archaic despondency: slough of despond. {Latin dēspondēre give up, yield, in the phrase dēspondēre (animus) to lose (heart) …   Australian English dictionary

  • accorder — Accorder, act. acut. Semble qu il vienne de ces deux mots Latins, Ad cor: quasi ad vnum cor, siue eandem voluntatem adducere, Amener deux personnes à un coeur et une mesme volonté, et consentement. La maniere d accorder divers sons, Harmonica… …   Thresor de la langue françoyse

  • despond — [17] Latin had a phrase animam dēspondēre, literally ‘give up one’s soul’, hence ‘lose heart’. The verb dēspondēre came to be used on its own in this sense, and was borrowed thus by English. It was a compound verb, formed from the prefix dē… …   Word origins

  • Desponsate — De*spon sate, v. t. [L. desponsatus, p. p. of desponsare, intens. of despondere to betroth. See {Despond}.] To betroth. [Obs.] Johnson. [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • despondent — adjective Etymology: Latin despondent , despondens, present participle of despondēre Date: circa 1699 feeling or showing extreme discouragement, dejection, or depression < despondent about his health > • despondently adverb …   New Collegiate Dictionary

  • despond — I. intransitive verb Etymology: Latin despondēre, from de + spondēre to promise solemnly more at spouse Date: 1655 to become despondent II. noun Date: 1678 despondency …   New Collegiate Dictionary

  • despond — desponder, n. despondingly, adv. /di spond / or, esp. for 2, /des pond/, v.i. 1. to be depressed by loss of hope, confidence, or courage. n. 2. despondency. [1670 80; < L despondere to give up, lose heart, promise, equiv. to de DE + spondere to… …   Universalium

  • despondent — despondently, adv. /di spon deuhnt/, adj. feeling or showing profound hopelessness, dejection, discouragement, or gloom: despondent about failing health. [1690 1700; < L despondent (s. of despondens), prp. of despondere. See DESPOND, ENT] Syn.… …   Universalium

  • desponsation — (dè spon sa sion) s. f. Mot anciennement employé pour exprimer les fiançailles de la sainte Vierge. ÉTYMOLOGIE    Lat. desponsatio, de despondere, promettre, fiancer, de de, et spondere, sponsus (voy. époux) …   Dictionnaire de la Langue Française d'Émile Littré


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