The oft-quoted line "tempora Mutantur," &c., is from Borbonius.
"tempora" can hardly refer to anything but the tenses of the grammar.
Quis scit an adjiciant hodiern crastina summ 30 / tempora Di superi?
tempora adsunt plusquam difficillima, nec negotia qu undique urgent faciliora sunt.
But tempora mutantur; one age with its spirit and taste succeeds another.
"tempora mutantur, et nos mutamur in illis," is a sound maxim.
tempora mutantur et nos, &c.—I hope you will never find that maxim applicable to your old friend in Arlington Street.
Donec eris felix multos numerabis amicos, tempora si fuerint nubila, solus eris.
tempora mutantur since the inhabitants of such a hold can go from Bingen to Coblentz to dine in a steamer.
This portrait is certainly of very great antiquity, and is in tempora on a panel of cypress wood.