Did you ever wonder how your persona might have pronounced Latin? Here's an article exploring Latin pronunciation in 14th century England.

         Vox Anglorum

Common Greetings
Pax vobiscum! Peace be with you!
Et cum spirito tuo! And with thy spirit!
Pax et bonum!   Peace and all good! (Greeting attributed to St. Francis)
Salve! Hello!
Salvete!  Hello all! (or, if you're from the south, "Hey y'all")
Vale!  Bye!
Valete! Bye all!
Quid agis? How are you?
Gratias! Thanks
Gratias multas! Many thanks!
Deum benedicite God bless

Pater Noster - something every Medieval Christian would have known:
Pater noster qui es en caelis
 sanctificetur nomen tuum
 adveniat regnum tuum
 fiat voluntas tua sicut in caelo et in terra
 panem nostrun quotidianem da nobis hodie
et dimmitte nobis debita nostra sicut
et nos dimmitimus debitoribus nostris
et ne nos inducas in tentationem
sed libera nos a malo. Amen.

Thirteenth Century Latin Theology
Littera gesta docet,
Quid credas allegoria,
Moralis quid agas,
Quotendas anagogia.

(The literal sense teaches the facts [or deeds];
the allegorical, what you should believe;
the moral sense, what you should do;
the anagogical, where you are headed)
        --From How to Read the Bible by James L. Kugel

Links and References:
    The Dictionary of Medieval Latin from British Sources 

    Latin and Middle English prayers
    Some Latin silliness
    Fr. Coulter's Latin Links and Resources

    Wiki Books Spoken Latin
    Conversational Latin from Good source for Latin for your daily routine.