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Doesn't this article look like List of Passwords?
Elizabeth Burke's Portrait
Facta, non verba (latin for Deeds, not words) are you sure thats right as our schools motto is deeds not words and in latin that res non verba not facta non verba —The preceding unsigned comment was added by Miniwally (talk • contribs) 02:10, 9 May 2009.
- I found these translations of both "res, non verba" and "facta, non verba"
- Res, non verba: From res ("things", "facts") + nōn ("not") + verba ("words"). Literally meaning "things, not words" or "facts instead of words" but referring to that "actions be used instead of words" (or "actions speak louder than words").
- Facta, non verba: From facta ("deed", "act", "fact") + nōn ("not") + verba ("words"). Literally meaning "deeds, not words" or "acts instead of words" but referring to that "actions be used instead of words" (or "actions speak louder than words").
Thanks for that --Miniwally 01:33, 9 May 2009 (UTC)
Password or spell?
Unknown - Lemon Drop
When was lemon drop ever used? The only time I recall "lemon drop" being used in the series is the American version of Philosopher's Stone, where Dumbledore offers McGonagall a "lemon drop". AlastorMoody 21:33, December 16, 2011 (UTC)