noun, plural vi·tae [vahy-tee, vee-tahy; Latin wee-tahy] /ˈvaɪ ti, ˈvi taɪ; Latin ˈwi taɪ/.
Origin of vita
Definition for vitae (2 of 3)
Definition for vitae (3 of 3)
noun, plural cur·ric·u·la vi·tae [kuh-rik-yuh-luh vahy-tee, vee-tahy; Latin koor-rik-oo-lah wee-tahy] /kəˈrɪk yə lə ˈvaɪ ti, ˈvi taɪ; Latin kurˈrɪk ʊˌlɑ ˈwi taɪ/.
Origin of curriculum vitae
Examples from the Web for vitae
Pharnaces filius bellum ei intulit, qui, occisis a patre fratribus, vitae suae ipse timebat.Selections from Viri Romae|Charles Franois L'Homond
The reference, of course, is to the Vitae sanctorum whose number from the fourth century onward becomes legion.
And so, in the Vitae sanctorum, the joinder of suggestion and the will to believe literally worked marvels.
Mediaeval Chronicles and Vitae rarely afford a broad and variegated picture of the world.
While the other vitae give Egypt as the place of his banishment, vita iv.The Student's Companion to Latin Authors|George Middleton