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Cura: care Canalis:canal Extra: beyond what is usual Familia: family Forma: form, shape Harena: the illus at amphitheatre, any scene of competition or struggle Miseria: state of being miserable Susurro: noise Veteranus: veteran It shall also be present in some Greek expressions of Latin, which have gained special importance stereotyped as: Mea culpa: a latin phrase that translates into Greek as a confession: “my mistake” or “my fault”. The origin of the expression is from a prayer of confession of sinfulness used in the Mass of the Roman Catholic Church. The phrase "mea culpa" appears in the prayer from the 16th century in which one confesses to almighty God and to their brothers and sisters that they have sinned, repeating thrice: mea culpa ,mea culpa mea maxima culpa. De facto: a Latin expression that means "concerning fact." In law, it often means "in practice but not necessarily ordained by law" or "in practice or actuality, but not officially established." It is commonly used in contrast to de jure (which means "concerning the law") Mare nostrum: a phrase of Latin origin meaning “our sea”. The term mare nostrum originally was used by Romans of the Imperial era to refer to the Mediterranean Sea, as it was surrounded by territory of their great Empire. Ad hoc: is a prepositional Latin phrase meaning "for this", “for this reason”, or in modern Greek “in this particular case”. It generally signifies purpose. It is often used untranslated in scientific texts or journalism to describe a logical deduction or a solution designed for a specific task, nongeneralizable, and not intended to be able to be adapted to other purposes. Casus belli: Casus belli is a Latin expression used in Roman Law and to this day meaning the justification for acts of war. It describes an "incident", "rupture" or indeed "case", which can trigger the outbreak of war between two nations or between an alliance of nations and a nation or another

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Final study of CulMe-WeOnCT project