ibid.


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i·bi·dem

 (ĭb′ĭ-dĕm′, ĭ-bī′dəm)
adv. Abbr. ib. or ibid.
In the same place. Used in footnotes and bibliographies to refer to the book, chapter, article, or page cited just before.

[Latin ibīdem; see i- in Indo-European roots.]

ibid.

or

ib.

(in annotations, bibliographies, etc, when referring to a book, article, chapter, or page previously cited) abbreviation for
(Literary & Literary Critical Terms) ibidem
[Latin: in the same place]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.ibid. - in the same place (used when citing a reference)
Translations

ibid.

[ˈɪbɪd] abbr =ibidem: from the same sourceibid.
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References in periodicals archive ?
For further analysis of "John Canoe festival" in the Atlantic world, see Gikandi, Ibid.
An "influence" because according to the authors, the industry does not constitute a "conspiracy," ibid.
The same volume also contains the following articles: Harold Perkin, "Social History in Britain," ibid.
in daylight or cool white'" (Artforum, December 1965), in ibid.
For the results of the cleaning, see Redig De Campos, 1975-76, 173-75; Ibid.
Randy Rogers has been named vice president of Public Relations and Bradley Kremblas has been named national sales director for IBID.
See decisions in Al-Najjar; Kiareldeen; Nasser Ahmed; Anwar Haddam, Ibid.
American Access will retain 450,000 shares in iBid.
den Eheleuten / welchen es noth und nutzlich [ist]," Ibid.
We involved teachers and trainers at the school in the selection process; it basically came down to two products and we went with Ibid.
On his presence in the camp during August 1505, see ibid.
31; "O programa de Jose Bonifacio," O Paiz, 25 June 1911, ibid.