What does insquequo omnis exulatus fuissent translate to [Solved]

Answer 7

Roughly, Until all men that exist be banished.
The website that I got this from breaks out each word as a dictionary entry, so it doesnt really translate directly to English grammar constructs.

Dum clauses, reffered to by another user, are a type of subjunctive clause. dum can mean while but when used as a subjunctive, which is like an abstract thought or idea- like saying let the girl go play instead of the girl goes to play. it hasnt occurred yet, but it is being proposed in the sentence.
Ecce uses dum for while in the first chapter Dum Cornelia leget, Flavia scribet. But depending on the dum clause, it can mean any number of things (in Proviso clauses when used with a subjunctive it introduces the sentence as dummodo and is translated as provided that or so long as).
Dum can also mean when and when it is in a subjunctive clause (as I explained earlier) it becomes an abstract idea, so when becomes an ambiguous until- the form of the word when that implies that it isnt occurring but is in the abstract.
This probably made things more confusing, but maybe youll understand a little better
EDIT:
In and where (Until) all had been banned
Thats what it sort of translates to. I still think omnis should be omnes- in the accusative plural making it a direct object, or omnem if singular- but they might have been wanting to say this in the future perfect sense will have been banned but since it is essentially a dum clause which requires a subjunctive they had to make something up (Latin doesnt have a future form of the subjunctive) so they are correct in using exulatus fuissent I believe, if they change it to exulati fuissent or exulatus fuisset.
I have changed my mind about this so often sorry.

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Answer 7

The Latin is garden-variety internet translationese.
Insquequo is Medieval Latin. For a more Ancient-style inscription they should have used Dum
Omnis is singular, but it doesnt agree with the verb fuissent. You either have to change it to the plural Omnes or make the verb singular -> fuisset
Exulatus (or Exsulatus) is the 4th principle part of Exsulo, which means to be living in exile. Using the construction passively as it is here is Late Latin- a better way to translate to banish would be the verb Expello.
Fuissent is the pluperfect subjunctive of the verb to be, but given the construction of this phrase, the proper tense of the verb should be perfect -> sint
So as Latin Grammar Nazi I would suggest the following correction:
DUM OMNES EXPULSI SINT
Til All Are Banned
Update: @keinsignal, Dum means either while/as long as or until, depending on the grammatical construction in which the word appears.
Theres a very nice worksheet available here that outlines the different possible usages- Ive added it to my sources below.

Source(s): Perseus Digital Library, www.perseus.tufts.edu/hopper/
Cum/Dum Clauses http://latin.lincoln.googlepages.com/cumclausesand
(Ha! Looks like Yahoo doesnt like the Latin word C U M)

Answer 7

funny side-note: Chilonopsis exulatus is an extinct species of snails

Answer 6

Penny Arcade

funny side-note: Chilonopsis exulatus is an extinct species of snails

In latin
until all exulatus to have been

This post is last updated on hrtanswers.com at Date : 1st of September – 2022