I'd like to utilize Homines Ludente, Homines Impudente as an epigraph. But I'm not sure whether it conveys a meaning. Thanks for your help!

  • Without context, its difficult to say. What I see is "Men with (someone/something) playing, Men with shameless (something)." It would make sense at a party, maybe, where the man playing is some sort of wacky entertainer.
    – Nickimite
    Sep 7 '20 at 1:23
  • 1
    Specifically "with" in the sense of "by using", not "accompanied by".
    – Draconis
    Sep 7 '20 at 1:26
  • 4
    I suggest rephrasing the question: As the current comments suggest, the phrase means something, but almost certainly not what you (or someone else) intended. You could get a fuller answer if you gave some more context.
    – brianpck
    Sep 7 '20 at 4:11
  • without a context I could guess the extended meaning as 'To learn, one must be shameless, so that he can create a playground on the subject, try and fail'. Many people can't learn a language because they have the shame to talk in the wrong way for example, meanwhile shameless people do horrible talks but learn the correct way in time
    – oguzalb
    Sep 7 '20 at 8:05

Literally, this means people doing something by using the playing thing, people doing something by using the shameless thing. So yes, it does convey a meaning, but I'm guessing it's not the meaning you're aiming for.

  • If I were bold enough, I'd summarise this answer to the question as "no" (which I agree with).
    – Cerberus
    Sep 8 '20 at 23:21

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