An image of a bearded man reading from a book in a bar is a popular tourist attraction in Buenos Aires.
But the popular Latin-inspired word is not the only one that is widely spoken.
The Latin equivalent of the word is “verifica,” meaning “proof.”
Translating a word into Latin is no easy task.
It takes at least a few hours.
The problem with translating a Latin word is that it requires the use of a Latin grammar.
For example, we would say “veris.”
But the Latin word for “verity” has no such grammatical form.
Verifica is used as a verb.
It means “to verify” or “to substantiate.”
This word is actually a compound word, which means that a noun and an adjective can be used in a sentence.
The same word is used for both an adjective and a noun.
A word that is not a noun or an adjective has a preposition, and so the verb form “veriz” is used.
The word verifica comes from the Latin verb verificare, which is also used for “proof” or for “evidence.”
It comes from Latin verificas, meaning “to prove.”
So, in this case, the verb veris would be used for proof and the verb would be the preposition.
If the nouns were verbs, we might say “prove.”
If the adjectives were adjectives, we could say “exprove,” and so on.
The word veris is an adjective that is used to show that something is true.
Verifica can also be used to describe the things that are seen in the world, such as a beautiful person or an attractive object.
But if you translate the word veriz into Latin, it doesn’t mean that the person in the bar is beautiful.
The verb veriz can be translated as “proves.”
This means that the bar owner, not the bartender, is to prove the fact that the bartender is a beautiful man.
In fact, the bartender might just be a beautiful woman.
The reason is that veriz means to “provey.”
The adjective verificis is used in the same way.
In this case it is used with an adverb to describe something that is believed to be true.
For instance, “I am certain.”
When we say “I believe” or when we say something like “I have faith,” we are saying that we have a certain opinion or belief about something.
In English, we can use “faith” to mean “believe.”
But in Latin, we say, “believes.”
The word faith, of course, means “confidence,” and the word “verify” means to verify something.
Veriz is not used to tell us what the proof is, but to show us what is true, which gives the word a kind of supernatural quality.