Neither is correct, and timetere isn't a real Latin word. A correct translation depends somewhat on whether the command is directed at one person (e.g., you, the bearer of the tattoo) or the world at large (e.g., those who see the tattoo).
For the former case (audience = one person), you could say Noli messorem timere or Ne messorem timueris. Ne messorem ...
Your suggestions are not quite right, and they might in fact be badly misunderstood.
There are two things to consider here.
The first one is simple.
Omnia is plural and the verb must agree.
Omnia (ex)urunt is grammatically valid.
The second and more complicated thing is ergativity.
Some English verbs behave ergatively, meaning that the one experiencing the ...
I'm surprised appropinquo (sometimes spelled adpropinquo) hasn't been mentioned yet. Caesar (Bellum Civile 3.9) also uses this one, and to my ears, it better fits what is being said in the show.
jamque hiems adpropinquabat
At that point winter was approaching...
I can envision Romans, worried about the coming winter, saying "Hiems appropinquat."
I'd go for a wordplay:
Pater optime cerevisiam sapit
Just as the other answers, pater is straightforwardly father
The verb sapio means both to taste and to know/understand. Hence sapit is the right conjugation to speak about a third person (a "he", the father) who knows.
In Latin you have different words for knowing. Not sure how to describe them in ...
When (Sir) Terry Pratchett was knighted, he chose this phrase as his heraldic motto. The official translation in that context is Noli Timere Messorem.
This isn't the most natural word order (which would be noli messorem timere), but the meaning is the same: a command to a single person, "do not fear the reaper".
You are indeed right not to trust Google Translate with Latin.
I recommend translating "will" with voluntas.
I don't know a better word for this purpose.
Please check the linked dictionary entry to see what nuances it has.
When translating constructions like this to Latin, I suggest using the genitive of the gerund.
If you want to describe the ease of ...
The Wiki translation is bad in several ways (the first line is missing the word "change"; the infinitives are not good Latin; the verbs in the relative clauses should be subjunctive; and the word choices are mostly unidiomatic translationese). Here's an attempt:
O deus / domine, dona mihi animi aequitatem, ut quae mutare non possim, clementer feram; ac ...
In Latin there is no equivalent for please, you use some form of I ask, instead. Aparently, having a specific word for please dates back just to the Renaissance, and in many languages it comes from more elaborate formulas like if it pleases you, if you are so kind.
I'd offer two possible variants:
Ora, quaeso, pro me (or with a different word order: ora ...
Memento precisely conveys that meaning, in my opinion. It is an imperative (like "do this", "do that"), which means "Remember!", as in "Do remember".
This word is part of a very famous expression: memento mori. There are a few question on the meaning of such expression in this site. E.g. here.
The best phrase would be Deus optimus maximus, literally “God [is] best and greatest”.
Not only is the meaning right but it has an ancient lineage which makes it perfect for this use.
Iuppiter optimus maximus is a standard pagan formula for Jupiter.
Christianity took this phrase over and the dedication Deo optimo maximo, “To God, best and greatest”, ...
Domitor (without the -um, which is unnecessary here) would be a breaker in the sense of a breaker of wild horses. It doesn't have to do with physical breaking, which is what you want.
Instead, you can use a derivative of a verb such as frangere – e.g., fractor. Though this word is unattested (at least in classical Latin), it's easy enough to derive it. You ...
The verb cadere ('to fall'), when paired with an adverb (or when its subject is paired with an adjective), can mean 'to turn out (in the manner denoted by the adverb/adjective)' – for example:
quis negat, aut quis iam audebit, quod male cecidit, bene consultum putare?, 'Who denies it, or who now will dare to consider what has turned out badly to be a good ...
In Latin, "fish" is piscor, -ari, -atus sum, a first conjugation deponent verb.
The form you use, piscantur, is third person plural. It means "they fish."
The original phrase is a later Latin translation of Plutarch's Greek translation of what Pompey said, presumably in Latin: "πλεῖν ἀνάγκη, ζῆν οὐκ ἀνάγκη."
Navigare is active infinitive: "to sail." The ...
My suggestion is:
Rami universi ex una radice.
Literally, this means "all the branches from the same root".
There is no need for an explicit verb, especially for a motto.
There are a couple of choices here I wish to point out explicitly:
The wording is compact so as to fit a motto.
I used chiastic word order to highlight the branches and the root at the ...
I give some real examples taken from medieval latin:
ex his praemissis haec sequitur conclusio (Saint Lawrence of Brindisi)
sequitur ex praemissis ista conclusio (Ockham)
haec / ista conclusio sequitur ex praemissis (Ockham)
ex praedictis praemissis sequitur ista conclusio (Ockham)
conclusio sequitur ex talibus praemissis (Ockham)
I think quid si will work. Plautus uses this a lot.
It reminds me of the French construction si on + imparfait? for making suggestions to do something: si on allait à l’exposition? / how about we go to the exhibition?
Of course, it's also exactly like the English "what if ...?" which can sometimes be used in the sense of "how about ...?" So, using your ...
If you want a single word meaning "high school" specifically, I think the closest would be lycēum. I think the word schŏla "school" would also be appropriate in reference to a high school.
As you note, the concept of a "high school" seems to be modern, so there is probably no exact classical equivalent. Joonas mentioned the word lycēum in chat, and I think ...
I see two approaches here: the literal and the historical one.
From a semantic point of view, your choice of words is mainly right, but as Joonas points, orbis means primarily something round, and its assocaition (and meaning change into European languages) with the whole World derives from the fact that its use with terrarum and terrae (the roundness of ...
The verse John 3:16 makes use of two grammatical topics which are important in both Greek and Latin: a result clause and a purpose clause. According to this, the verse can be logically divided in two. I will first treat your handling of the result clause ('For God so loved the world, that he gave his only son') and then, if I find time, I will edit this ...
I think quidem is wrong here, as it is an adverb. You can confirm this on the Lewis and Short dictionary. Also, you need to keep the ablative phrase "ex nihilo" (you changed it to "ex quidem").
I would use this phrase: aliquid ex nihilo fit. I'm using the word "aliquid" to mean "something", but there might be better choices.
There are other phrases for 'forever', but I would choose that used by the poet Catullus in his beautiful and touching farewell poem at his brother's grave
I suggest amor et amicitia in perpetuum. Literally, this means 'love and frienship unceasing'.
Your answers are fine: confirm it here
For very enthusiastic eating and drinking you could try
vŏro, āvi, ātum, 1, v. a. and n. Sanscr. root gar-, to swallow; Gr. root βορ- in βιβρώσκω, to devour; cf. also gramen,
to swallow whole, swallow up, eat greedily, devour (cf. absorbeo).
Veni, Vidi, Voravi.
Illuminare is a verb ending on -are. It follows the first verb conjugation, like amare.
If you want to address one person, use illumina. If you want to address multiple persons, use illuminate (the plural version).
Imperatives usually (not always) come at the beginning of the utterance....
The most general words for 'school' are ludus and schola, the latter usually being reserved for more advanced students. (You might also like academia, but it really refers to a place for philosophical discussion, rather than instruction.)
There is a choice of adjectival name for Rochester : Durobrivensis (from the oldest name, something like 'Durobrivae'), ...
I agree with Joonas Ilmavirta's answer in that you want to use tellus or terra along with mater. But I am not sure which word order is more idiomatic in Latin. (It's true Latin word order is relatively "free," but there are still tendencies towards using certain orders in set phrases.)
A corpus search of "Classical Latin Texts" (prepared bt The Packard ...
Your translation is excellent Latin.
The chiasm and ellipsis are very natural and good style.
The only thing I might change is the location of the imperative.
This change is optional.
I would put it at the very end:
Cervas arcubus, decipulis lepores venare.
With small changes the phrase can also be turned into a pentameter line:
Cervam agita arcubus ...