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nēmō (rarely nēmo, O., Iu.), —, dat. nēminī, acc. nēminem; abl. once nēmine, Ta. (class. writers borrow the plur. and the gen. and abl sing. from nullus), m and f

ne+homo, no man, no one, nobody : Nemost miserior me, T.: facio pluris omnium hominum neminem: omnium mortalium nemo Sthenio inimicior, quam, etc.—In the phrase, nemo non, every one, everybody, all : aperte adulantem nemo non videt, nisi, etc.: nemo potest non beatissimus esse.—In the phrase, non nemo, many a one, some one and another, somebody : video de istis abesse non neminem: non nemo improbus.—With nisi, none but, no one not, only : nemo nisi victor pace bellum mutavit, S.—The negation emphasized by a following negative: neminem deo, nec deum, nec hominem carum esse voltis.—With pronn. : nemo unus, no one , L.: ad neminem unum summa imperi redit, Cs.: nemo quisquam, not a single one, no one at all , T.: alium enim, cui illam commendem, habeo neminem, no one else .—As adj., no, not any : vir nemo bonus ab improbo se donari velit: opifex: ut hominem neminem pluris faciam.— Fig., a nobody : is, quem tu neminem putas.

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