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Would "semper in animi" be a reasonable translation of always in our minds as in always remembered in a fond, personal sense when thinking about your parents?

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    Good question! I'd just say that it has to be in animis to be grammatically sound, but I don't know how well the choice of words works.
    – Joonas Ilmavirta
    Sep 15, 2019 at 13:03
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    An alternative could be in mentibus (please correct me if I have the wrong case). Wiktionary has some examples of it being used by Virgil and Catullus, although I'm not sure if that conveys the emotion as well as in animis.
    – Adam
    Sep 15, 2019 at 16:39

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How about in corde/in cordibus? (Cf. an expression like ex imo corde)

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    Welcome to the site and thanks for your answers! Can you edit this answer to comment on the proposed translation semper in animi as well? I like your suggestion, but it'd also be good to comment on the original one. The asker may have little knowledge of Latin, so explanation is better than mere statement.
    – Joonas Ilmavirta
    Jan 31, 2021 at 17:18
  • In animis (non in animi, which would of course be wrong, but I suppose that's just a typo) simply strikes me a less apt (semantically, so to speak). The problem is that animus is of course a word with an enormous breadth, so referring to, say, Lewis & Short or OLD won't help all that much.
    – Batavulus
    Feb 5, 2021 at 20:30

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