The oft-quoted line "tempora Mutantur," &c., is from Borbonius.
"tempora" can hardly refer to anything but the tenses of the grammar.
Quis scit an adjiciant hodiern crastina summ 30 / tempora Di superi?
tempora adsunt plusquam difficillima, nec negotia qu undique urgent faciliora sunt.
But tempora mutantur; one age with its spirit and taste succeeds another.
Donec eris felix multos numerabis amicos, tempora si fuerint nubila, solus eris.
tempora mutantur et nos, &c.—I hope you will never find that maxim applicable to your old friend in Arlington Street.
This portrait is certainly of very great antiquity, and is in tempora on a panel of cypress wood.
tempora mutantur since the inhabitants of such a hold can go from Bingen to Coblentz to dine in a steamer.
"tempora mutantur, et nos mutamur in illis," is a sound maxim.