nota bene

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no·ta be·ne

 (nō′tə bĕn′ē, bē′nē)
Abbr. NB
Used to direct attention to something particularly important.

[Latin notā bene, note well : notā, sing. imperative of notāre, to note + bene, well.]

nota bene

(ˈnəʊtə ˈbiːnɪ)
note well; take note. Abbreviation: NB, N.B., nb or n.b.

no•ta be•ne

(ˈnoʊ tɑ ˈbɛ nɛ; Eng. ˈnoʊ tə ˈbɛn i, ˈbi ni)
Latin.
note well.

nota bene

A Latin phrase meaning note well, the full form of the abbreviation n.b., used to draw attention to something important .
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.nota bene - a Latin phrase (or its abbreviation) used to indicate that special attention should be paid to something; "the margins of his book were generously supplied with pencilled NBs"
annotation, notation, note - a comment or instruction (usually added); "his notes were appended at the end of the article"; "he added a short notation to the address on the envelope"
References in periodicals archive ?
Goldstein (1930a) writes of a "Sizilianische Raubergeschichte" [Sicilian robber story] and, in a different article, remarks that "Die Fabeln spielt in Sizilien, notabene Pirandello's Heimat, und hat eine Familie zum Mittelpunkt deren weibliche Mitglieder in erotische Gastfreundlichkeit bis an die ausserste Grenze gehen" [The story plays in Sicily, nota bene Pirandello's home, and is focused on a family whose female members push their erotic hospitality to the utmost limits] (Goldstein, 1930b).
com Caroline wears Vintage jacket, top from American Apparel, jeans from (pleather) from Acne, bag from Chanel and boots from Notabene.
Underpinning its commitment to a low-carbon future, Notabene will replace the fixtures and fittings in all its 130 stores with 100 percent organic recyclable materials.
Guava was acquired last year by Danish agency Notabene, which then rebranded under the Guava name.
The ideal case of policy-making, notabene from the associations' point of view, is a process in which a joint proposal of the social partners is adopted as it stands, and is finally passed by Parliament.
The latest news is about the fragility of the so called major banks which notabene own by the conglomerates.