errare humanum est
[ er-rah-re hoo-mah-noo m est; English e-rair-ee hyoo-mey-nuh m est ]
/ ɛrˈrɑ rɛ huˈmɑ nʊm ˈɛst; English ɛˈrɛər i hyuˈmeɪ nəm ˈɛst /
Latin. to err is human.
Famous Last Words And The People Who Spoke ThemThese folks made their last words as memorable as the lives they lived.
Comparatives vs. SuperlativesThe positive form of an adjective or adverb is the basic form listed in a dictionary, e.g.” “red,” “awful” (adjectives); “soon,” “quickly” (adverbs). Adjectives and adverbs can show degrees of quality or amount with the endings -er and -est or with the words more and most or less and least. The comparative form is the greater or lesser degree of the quality named, e.g., “redder,” “more/less awful,” “sooner,” “more/less quickly.” The superlative form is the greatest or least degree of …
Also hu·ma·num est er·ra·re [hoo-mah-noo m est er-rah-re; English hyoo-mey-nuh m est e-rair-ee, -mah-] /huˈmɑ nʊm ɛst ɛrˈrɑ rɛ; English hyuˈmeɪ nəm ɛst ɛˈrɛər i, -ˈmɑ-/.
Dictionary.com Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2019