noun, plural vi·tae [vahy-tee, vee-tahy; Latin wee-tahy] /ˈvaɪ ti, ˈvi taɪ; Latin ˈwi taɪ/.
Origin of vita
Definition for vita (2 of 5)
Definition for vita (3 of 5)
Definition for vita (4 of 5)
ars longa, vita brevis
Definition for vita (5 of 5)
Examples from the Web for vita
Vita activists have demanded that police investigate how the sea creatures appeared in Moscow and why.Activists: Moscow Sea Park Is ‘Torturing’ Its Orca Whales|Anna Nemtsova|October 27, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Unfortunately, online play has been locked for the new system, though it remains free for both the PS3 and Vita.
I feel TV play of vita games alone is worth the price of entry.
Those that have been daydreaming of a way to be able to play Vita games on their TV will be pleased….
Upon its completion Woolf had gifted it to its inspiration, Vita.
One sentence, which has grown into a maxim for ever repeated, is remarkable for the grossest fallacy: Ars longa, vita brevis.Thoughts on Man|William Godwin
She spoke to him, smiled at him in the street; and immediately life became a Vita Nuova to him.Phoebe, Junior|Mrs [Margaret] Oliphant
Ita ut omnes cognoscant in vita quod post mortem omnibus opto valeant.Terrestrial and Celestial Globes Vol II|Edward Luther Stevenson
Vita di Piero di Cosimo, to whom a chief part in the development of these festivities is ascribed.The Civilisation of the Renaissance in Italy|Jacob Burckhardt
When you write to me, write exactly as I do to you, without any formal address or signature--vita brevis, ars longa.Beethoven's Letters 1790-1826 Vol. 2|Lady Wallace
British Dictionary definitions for vita (1 of 2)
noun plural vitae (ˈviːtaɪ, ˈvaɪtiː)
Word Origin for vita
British Dictionary definitions for vita (2 of 2)
Word Origin and History for vita
plural vitae, Latin, literally "life" (see vital).