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Prima hebdomas difficilis est.
The first week is difficult.
Dies hebdomadis
The days of the week
Per multos dies.
For many days / during many days.
Intra decem dies.
Within/during ten days.
Inter dies malos.
During the bad days.
Heri, hodie et cras.
Yesterday, today and tomorrow.
Mane, meridie, et nocte
(at) Morning, noon, and night.
Calendarium non habeo.
I do not have a calendar.
Cenam cum sororibus die Solis edimus.
We eat dinner with the sisters on Sunday.
Hodie diarium lego.
Today I read the newspaper.
Hodie est dies Lunae.
Today is Monday.
Cras est dies Martis.
Tomorrow is Tuesday.
Avia cras venit.
Grandmother is coming tomorrow.
Lucia die Mercurii venit.
Lucia is coming on Wednesday.
Marcus omni die Iovis currit.
Marcus runs every Thursday.
Marcus diebus Iovis currit.
Marcus runs on Thursdays.
Hodie mane.
This morning/ Today in the morning.
Heri ante meridiem.
Yesterday before noon / yesterday morning.
Domi cras laboro.
I work at home tomorrow.
Cras est dies Veneris.
Tomorrow is Friday.
Die Veneris vinum bibo.
On Friday I drink wine.
Pueri diebus Saturni dormiunt.
The boys sleep on Saturdays.
Dies Saturni et dies Solis.
Saturday and Sunday.
Gaius et Paula die Solis mane perveniunt.
Gaius and Paula arrive(p) on Sunday morning.
Menses anni
the months of the year
per multos annos
for many years
inter multos menses
for / during many months
Ianuario
in January
mense Aprili
in the month of April (adj.)
Liberi mense Februario chocolatum edunt.
The children eat chocolate in the month of February (adj.).
Cave Idus Martias!
Beware the Ides of March (adj.) / watch out for March 15!
Aprilis ante Maium venit.
April comes before May.
Kalendae Iuniae
the Kalends of June, the first of June (adj.)
pridie Kalendas Iunias
(on) the day before the Kalends of June (adj.), May 31
a Maio ad Iunium
from May to June
a Februario ad Aprilem
from February to April
pridie Nonas Iulias
(on) the day before the Nones of July (adj.) / the 6th of July
Iulius, Augustus, et September
July, August, and September
Mense Augusto in horto laboramus.
In the month of August (adj.) we work in the garden.
a Septembri ad Decembrem
from September to December
Octobri arbores sunt pulchrae.
In October the trees are pretty.
Amicus meus Kalendis Novembribus venit.
My friend is coming on the first (Kalends) of November (adj.).
tempora anni
the seasons of the year
mane et vespere
(at/in the) morning and evening
mane, meridie, et nocte
morning, noon and night
heri vesperi
yesterday evening (abl.)
Non multum tempus habent.
They do not have much time.
Non multas horas habemus.
We do not have many hours.
Horae sunt longae.
The hours are long.
Est horologium in culinā.
There is a clock in the kitchen.
Pater mihi horologium dat.
Dad gives me a watch.
Gaius nocte dieque laborat.
Gaius works night and day. (-que)
Epistulas nocte scribis.
You write letters (e) at night.
Hodie vespere pueri cenam coquunt.
Tonight/ this evening the boys are cooking dinner.
Cras vespere Marcus ad cenam venit.
Tomorrow evening Marcus is coming to dinner.
Tempus fugit.
Time flies/ time runs away/ time is fleeting.
Horae fugiunt.
The hours fly.
Tempora anni sunt ver, aestas, autumnus, et hiems.
The seasons of the year are spring, summer, fall, and winter.
Aestas fugit.
The summer flies by.
Hiemem malam memoriā teneo.
I remember(m t) the bad winter.
Flumen altum veri est.
The river is high in spring.
Hiems venit.
Winter is coming.
Aestate in horto laboramus.
In summer we work in the garden.
Lucia ver amat.
Lucia loves the spring.
Autumnus frigidus est.
The autumn is cold.
Ursus hieme dormit.
The bear sleeps in winter.
Autumno puellae in scholā sunt.
In autumn the girls are in school(s).
Hiems longa, sed aestas brevis est.
The winter is long, but the summer is short.