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“Citius, Altius, Fortius”. Women have come a long way since Diane Matheson Clement first competed for Canada in Athletics in the 1956 Olympic Games in Melbourne, Australia. Diane was the Canadian record holder in the 100m and 200m.
With the London Games just three months away, Business Today decided to measure up to the Olympian credo of 'Citius, Altius, Fortius' (faster, higher, stronger) and pull together the cover package Seven and a half minutes into the movie Paan Singh Tomar a ...
Some of us much prefer the Olympic motto ‘Citius, Altius, Fortius’ — ‘Faster, Higher, Stronger’ — with its overtones of honest striving and fierce endeavour. But then, we see the Olympic Games as a force for good. We are under no illusions.
The Olympic maxim "Citius, Altius, Fortius" has become known in English as "Swifter, Higher, Stronger." Here are athletes who have been just that in recent days. Swifter: Westlake rower Margot Shumway and teammate Sarah Trowbridge won the double ...
Perhaps the best news for American Olympic fans this week came far away from a competition venue. At the U.S. Olympic Media Summit in Dallas, USOC chairman Larry Probst indicated his organization and the International Olympic Committee are close ...
because our Olympic champions were aborted instead of being given the chance to achieve the Olympic motto Citius, Altius, Fortius (Swifter, Higher, Stronger) coined by Father Henri Martin Dideon and used by Baron de Coubertin for the Olympic motto.
Every sporting event needs a Latin phrase, so I propose a tag line following the Olympic ideal of Citius, Altius, Fortius. For those not fluent in Latin, this translates into Fastest, Highest, Strongest. Great goals indeed. Lofty goals.