dator = giver
datum = date, given
de = of, from, by, concerning, about
dec. (decanus) = dean
decanatus = deanery, section of a diocese
decanus = deacon
decem = ten
decembris = of December
decessit = he/she died
decessit = death
decessus = died, death
decessus = death
decimus = tenth
decretum = decree
decubuit = he/she died, lay down
dedit = he/she gave
defectus pectoris =÷weak(ness) (in) chest÷, probably tuberculosis
deflorata = deflowered, no longer a virgin
defri uxor = the widower
defri vidus = the widow
defuit = he/she departed, died
defunct-(us,-a,-i)ß= deceased, passed away, dead
defunctorum = register of the deceased, of the dead (people)
defunctus est = he died
defungitur = he/she dies, is discharged
dei = of God
deinde = then, thereafter, next
denarius = coin, penny, money
denatus = deceased, dead, death
denatus est = he died, has died
denunciatio = publication of marriage banns
denuntiationes = marriage
desponsationis = engagement
desponsatus = engaged
Deus = God
dexter = right
dft. = defunctorum = both [usually, the parents] are dead
dfctae. = defunctae = (noun) dead person [female]
dfcti. = defuncti = (noun) dead person [usual male] / the dead [plural] / (noun) things [plural] which are dead and gone
dftor. = defunctor = (noun) dead person [plural]
dictus = said, stated, known as
didymus = twin
die(s), (diei) = day (days), on the day, (the) day
diem clausit extremem = (died) he/she finished the last day
difteria = diphtheria
dignus = worthy
dimidium = half
discessit = he/she died
dispensati = dispensation granted
dispensatus = ˘impediment÷ dispensed (date & record number may be indicated)
disponsationis = permission
diversitor = ˘contradiction÷. [even some kind of a lawyer?]
divortium = divorce
doageria = dowager
docens, docentis = teacher
dodum = formerly, recently
domi = at home
domicella = young lady, servant, nun
domicellus = young nobleman, junker, servant, servant in a monastery
domiciliatus = landless home owner
domicilla = owner of her own house
domina = lady
dominalis = seigniorial [adjective for seignior = a man of rank (like the estate owner), especially feudal lord]
dominica = Sunday
dominium = domain
dominus = lord, rule, the Lord (Jesus Christ)
domus = home, house, family
donum = gift
dorsaxius = ˘dorsa÷ (back) + ˘axis÷ (board), so it might be something like ˘porter÷?
dos (dotis) = dowry
dta. = defunctae = she [a female] is dead
dti. = defuncti = he [a male] is dead
duae = two
ducatus = duchy
ducentesimus = two hundredth
ducenti = two hundred
ducis = duke, leader
dum = while, when, until, as long as
duo = two
duodecim = twelve
duodecimos = twelfth
duodevicesimus = eighteenth
duodeviginti = eighteen
dux (ducis) = duke, leader


debilitas = weakness (in general), old age
debilitas = illness, weakness
debilitas senilis = debilitas/ illness, weakness; senilis/ due old age
debilitas vitae = debilitas/ illness, weakness; vitae, vita/ life
decrepitus = weakness of old age
delirium tremens = dts; hallucination due to alcoholism
diptheria = an acute infectious disease caused by toxigenic strains of the bacillus corynebacterium diphtheriae, acquired by contact with an infected person or a carrier of the disease. It was usually confined to the upper respiratory tract (throat) and characterized by the formation of a tough membrane (false membrane) attached firmly to the underlying tissue that would bleed if forcibly removed. The disease was occasionally confused with scarlet fever and croup
disenteria = dysentery; diarrhea containing blood and mucus, resulting from inflammation of the walls of the GI tract. Because dysentery is such a broad term, it could have been even any infection (flu, etc.). A term given to a number of disorders marked by inflammation of the intestines (especially colon) and attended by pain in the abdomen, by straining to defecate without the ability to do so, and by frequent stools containing blood and mucus. The causative agent may be chemical irritants, bacteria, protozoa, or parasitic worms. Exists 2 specific varieties: (a) amebic dysentery caused by the protozoan entamoeba histolytica; (b) bacillary dysentery caused by bacteria of the genus shigella. Dysentery was one of the most severe scourges of armies in the last centuries
dispepsia, dispexia/dyspepsia = indigestion and heartburn. Heart attack symptoms; bad digestion, bad acid indigestion