HODIE (Roman Calendar): ante diem quintum Kalendas Martias.
MYTHS and LEGENDS: The art image for today's legend shows The Three Daughters of Cecrops; you can also see the legends for the current week listed together here.
TODAY'S MOTTOES and PROVERBS:
TINY PROVERBS: Today's tiny proverb is: Sapere aude (English: Dare to be wise).
3-WORD MOTTOES: Today's 3-word verb-less motto is Post tenebras lux (English: After darkness, the light).
ANIMAL PROVERBS: Today's animal proverb is Equo ne credite, Teucri! (English: Don't trust the horse, O Trojans).
POLYDORUS: Today's proverb from Polydorus is: Spatiosa est via, quae ducit ad perditionem (English: Wide is the way which leads to destruction).
PROPER NAME PROVERBS: Today's proper name proverb from Erasmus is Alia Lacon, alia asinus illius portat (English: Lacon is carrying one thing, but his donkey is carrying something else; from Adagia 2.2.86: Trying to avoid taxes, Lacon hid his honey underneath some barley, but the donkey slipped and fell, revealing the hidden honey).
GREEK PROVERBS: Today's proverb is Ἐκ τῶν αὐτῶν τραγῳδία γίνεται καὶ κωμῳδία γραμμάτων (English: Tragedy is made from the same letters as comedy).
BREVISSIMA: The distich poster for today is Utere Ne Videaris Abuti. Click here for a full-sized view.
And here are today's proverbial LOLcats:
MILLE FABULAE: The fable from the Mille Fabulae et Una widget is Vulpes et Asinus Pelle Leonis Indutus, in which a fox is not fooled by a donkey dressed in a lion's skin.
FABULAE FACILES: The fable from the Fabulae Faciles widget is Ranae et Iuppiter, the famous story of the frogs who asked Jupiter for a king (this fable has a vocabulary list).
GreekLOLz - and Latin and English, too. Below is one of my GreekLOLz; for the individual Greek, Latin and English versions of the graphic, see the blog post: Ἀσφαλέστερον γὰρ τοῦ λέγειν τὸ σιγᾶν. Tutius est tacere quam loqui. It is safer to keep quiet than to speak.