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Deus

[dee-uh s, dey-; Latin de-oo s] /ˈdi əs, ˈdeɪ-; Latin ˈdɛ ʊs/
noun
1.
God.
Abbreviation: D.
Origin
1250-1300
1250-1300; < Latin: god, earlier deiuos; cognate with Sanskrit deva, Lithuanian diẽvas, Old Irish día

sicut patribus, sit Deus nobis

[see-koo t pah-tri-boo s, sit de-oo s noh-bis; English sik-uh t pa-truh-buh s, sit dee-uh s noh-bis, dey-uh s] /ˈsi kʊt ˈpɑ trɪˌbʊs, sɪt ˈdɛ ʊs ˈnoʊ bɪs; English ˈsɪk ət ˈpæ trə bəs, sɪt ˈdi əs ˈnoʊ bɪs, ˈdeɪ əs/
Latin.
1.
as with our fathers, may God be with us (motto of Boston).

Deus vobiscum

[de-oos voh-bis-koom] /ˈdɛ us voʊˈbɪs kum/
noun, Latin.
1.
God (be) with you.

Deus vult

[de-oos voolt] /ˈdɛ us ˈvult/
noun, Latin.
1.
God wills (it): cry of the Crusaders.

ditat Deus

[dee-taht de-oo s; English dahy-tat dee-uh s, dey-uh s] /ˈdi tɑt ˈdɛ ʊs; English ˈdaɪ tæt ˈdi əs, ˈdeɪ əs/
Latin.
1.
God enriches: motto of Arizona.
Dictionary.com Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2014.
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British Dictionary definitions for Deus

Deus

/ˈdeɪʊs/
noun
1.
God
Word Origin
related to Greek Zeus
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition
© William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins
Publishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2012
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Word Origin and History for Deus

deus

n.

"God, a god," see Zeus; c.1300 as a French interjection; never nativized, but appearing in adopted Latin expressions such as deus absconditus "hidden god."

Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper
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