• The first word means master or ruler; I don't find the others but they appear to be variations of the first word though I'm not sure. Best guess, master rules his kingdom.
  • They're the nominative, accusative and vocative forms of the same noum, dominus -orum - "lord".
  • Nominative, vocative, and accusative of "dominus" in that order. The language is Latin. Latin has cases. Basically this means that nouns change their form according to their grammatical role in a sentence. Cases include nominative, vocative, accusative, genitive, dative, and ablative. Locative is also a case but not usually considered when declining, which is reciting a list of the cases for a particular noun. Nominative is used when something is the subject of a verb. Accusative is for the object of the sentence. Vocative is used to address or call someone. For example: Dominus puellam amat The lord (dominus) loves (amat) the girl (puellam) Puella dominum amat The girl (puella) loves (amat) dominimus (the lord) Domine, non sum dignus. Lord (domine), I am (sum) not (non) dignus. Note that puella is accusative in the first sentence and nominative in the second one.
  • It means "The Lord dominates when it comes to dominoes."
  • It probably means "In my house, I am the king (ruler)".

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