Latin salutation and greeting meaning 'hail'
Maria”; Forum greeting; Hail, to Caesar; “Hail,
Caesar!”; Old greeting; Roman greeting; Hail from the past;
Latin salutation; “Yo, Hadrian!”
once a month
in English language:
24997 / 86800
is a Latin word, used by the Romans as a salutation and greeting,
meaning "hail". It is the singular imperative form of
the verb avēre, which meant "to be well"; thus one
could translate it literally as "be well" or
Mosaic outside the House of the Faun, Pompeii (Have is a spelling
variant of Ave).
term was notably used to greet the Caesar or other authorities.
Suetonius recorded that on one occasion, naumachiarii—captives
and criminals fated to die fighting during mock naval
encounters—addressed Caesar with the words Ave Caesar!
Morituri te salutant! ("Hail, Caesar! Those who are about to
die salute you!") in an attempt to avoid death. The
expression is not recorded as being used in Roman times on any
Vulgate version of the Annunciation translates the salute of the
angel to Mary, Mother of Jesus as Ave Maria, gratia plena ("Hail
Mary, full of grace"). Ave Maria is a Catholic Marian prayer
that also has inspired authors of religious music.
regimes during the 20th century also adopted the greeting. It was
used during Nazi Germany in the indirect German translation,
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