It means Fastest, Highest, Strongest. This had to do witth Olympics because each player wanted to be these things.
It's the original Latin Olympic motto.
Pierre de Coubertin wrote the Olympics motto~citius, altius, fortius~swifter, higher stronger, borrowing the phrase from his friend in 1921. if you're talking bout the Paralympics, it's 'spirit in motion' but i think Athens made it up. hope this helps :)
"They will go higher who aim at the highest things."
The Official Olympic FlagCreated by Pierre de Coubertin in 1914, the Olympic flag contains five interconnected rings on a white background. The five rings symbolize the five significant continents and are interconnected to symbolize the friendship to be gained from these international competitions. The rings, from left to right, are blue, yellow, black, green, and red. The colors were chosen because at least one of them appeared on the flag of every country in the world. The Olympic flag was first flown during the 1920 Olympic Games. The Olympic MottoIn 1921, Pierre de Coubertin, founder of the modern Olympic Games, borrowed a Latin phrase from his friend, Father Henri Didon, for the Olympic motto: Citius, Altius, Fortius ("Swifter, Higher, Stronger").
No. The 2008 Olympics - is plural so the verb phrase - was held - should be plural.The 2008 Olympics were held in Beijing.
The phrase "Zil lane" referred to a series of road lanes in London used to transport VIPs during the 2012 Summer Olympics.
I literally dont know
Infinitive phrase and Participial phrase
It will continue to grow with reluctance. Few places can resist things like the Olympics, but Colorado did. Breaks for corporations have been seriously reduced and the phrase Don't Californicate Colorado is alive and well.
1. noun phrase 2. adjectival phrase 3. adverbial phrase 4. verbal phrase
An antecedent phrase is an opening phrase in a piece of music - followed by a consequent phrase, which "answers" the opening phrase.