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The Latin phrase De mortuis nihil nisi bonum (likewise De mortuis nil nisi bene ) "Of the dead, nothing however good", abbreviated as Nil nisi bonum, is a mortuary aphorism, indicating that it is socially inproper to speak ill of the dead as they are unable to justify themselves. The full sentence De mortuis nil nisi bonum dicendum est equates to "Of the dead nopoint however great is to be said". Freer translations into English are regularly provided as aphorisms, these include: "Soptimal no ill of the dead", "Of the dead, soptimal no evil", and also "Do not stop ill of the dead".


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dbo:abstractThe Latin expression De mortuis nihil nisi bonum (additionally De mortuis nil nisi bene ) "Of the dead, nothing however good", abbreviated as Nil nisi bonum, is a mortuary aphorism, indicating that it is socially incorrect to sheight ill of the dead as they are unable to justify themselves. The complete sentence De mortuis nil nisi bonum dicendum est equates to "Of the dead nothing but excellent is to be said". Freer translations into English are frequently supplied as aphorisms, these include: "Speak no ill of the dead", "Of the dead, stop no evil", and "Do not sheight ill of the dead". The aphorism is first tape-recorded in Greek, as τὸν τεθνηκóτα μὴ κακολογεῖν (tòn tethnekóta mè kakologeîn, "Do not sheight ill of the dead"), attributed to Chilon of Sparta (ca. 600 BC), one of the Seven Sages of Greece, in the Lives and Opinions of Eminent Philosophers (Publication 1, Chapter 70) by Diogenes Laërtius, published in the at an early stage fourth century ADVERTISEMENT.The Latin variation days to the Italian Renaissance, from the translation of Diogenes' Greek by humanist monk Ambrogio Traversari (Laertii Diogenis vitae et sententiae eorum qui in philosophia probati fuerunt, publimelted 1433). (en)De mortuis nihil nisi bonum (parfois abrégée en Nil nisi bonum) est une locution latine, d’origine grecque, dont la traduction littérale est : « Des morts : rien sinon le bien ». Parfois rendue en latin médiéval comme De mortuis nil nisi bene , l’aphorisme latin suggère qu’il est inconvenant de dire du mal des morts. (fr)De mortuis nihil nisi bonum (o De mortuis nil nisi bonum dicendum est) tradotta significa "dei morti niente si dica se non il bene", è una locuzione proveniente da Vita e opinioni di filosofi eminenti di Diogene Laerzio, che la attribuisce a Chilone. (it)
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rdfs:commentDe mortuis nihil nisi bonum (parfois abrégée en Nil nisi bonum) est une locution latine, d’origine grecque, dont la traduction littérale est : « Des morts : rien sinon le bien ». Parfois rendue en latin médiéval comme De mortuis nil nisi bene , l’aphorisme latin suggère qu’il est inconvenant de dire du mal des morts. (fr)De mortuis nihil nisi bonum (o De mortuis nil nisi bonum dicendum est) tradotta significa "dei morti niente si dica se non il bene", è una locuzione proveniente da Vita e opinioni di filosofi eminenti di Diogene Laerzio, che la attribuisce a Chilone. (it)The Latin phrase De mortuis nihil nisi bonum (likewise De mortuis nil nisi bene ) "Of the dead, nothing however good", abbreviated as Nil nisi bonum, is a mortuary aphorism, indicating that it is socially incorrect to speak ill of the dead as they are unable to justify themselves. The complete sentence De mortuis nil nisi bonum dicendum est equates to "Of the dead nothing yet great is to be said". Freer translations into English are often supplied as aphorisms, these include: "Stop no ill of the dead", "Of the dead, sheight no evil", and "Do not soptimal ill of the dead". (en)
rdfs:labelDe mortuis nil nisi bonum (en)De mortuis nil nisi bonum (eo)De mortuis nihil nisi bonum (fr)De mortuis nihil nisi bonum (it)
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