videlicet


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vi·del·i·cet

 (vĭ-dĕl′ĭ-sĕt′, vī-, wĭ-dā′lĭ-kĕt′)
adv. Abbr. viz.
That is; namely. Used to introduce examples, lists, or items.

[Latin vidēlicet, contraction of vidēre licet, it is permitted to see : vidēre, to see; see vide + licet, third person sing. present tense of licēre, to be permitted.]

videlicet

(vɪˈdiːlɪˌsɛt)
adv
namely: used to specify items, examples, etc. Abbreviation: viz
[C15: from Latin]

vi•de•li•cet

(wɪˈdeɪ lɪˌkɛt; Eng. vɪˈdɛl ə sɪt)

adv. Latin.
that is to say; namely (used esp. to introduce examples, etc.). Abbr.: viz.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.videlicet - as follows

videlicet

adverb
That is to say:
Idiom: to wit.
Translations

videlicet

[vɪˈdiːlɪset] ADVa saber

videlicet

adv (abbr viz) → nämlich
References in classic literature ?
They use that moon no more For the same end as before - Videlicet a tent - Which I think extravagant: Its atomies, however, Into a shower dissever, Of which those butterflies, Of Earth, who seek the skies, And so come down again(Never-contented things
Unde recte fuit olim in lege divina statutum ut bestia, quae montem tetigerit, lapidetur; ne videlicet simplex aliquis et indoctus praesumat ad sublimitatem Scripturae sacrae pertingere, vel eam aliis praedicare.
Cum igitur res habeant esse in proprio genere, habeant etiam esse in mente, habeant esse et in aeterna ratione; nec esse earurn sit omnino immutabile primo et secundo modo, sed tantum tertio, videlicet prout sunt in Verbo aeterno: restat, quod nihil potest facere res perfecte scibiles, nisi adsit Christus, Dei Filius et magister.
Sed a Coryceo tamen quodam tuis ais esse auribus insussurratum, reprehendi ab illo me quodam loco, quod albae lineae proverbium secus acceperim, quam debui, videlicet in bonam partem.
Sunt autem hujusmodi tripartita: videlicet divitiae seu substantia temporalis, honorificentiae seu gloria mundialis, praesidentiae et libertas humanalis.
I will pause to note, however, the whimsy implicit in the very name given Curly either in wry acknowledgement or in absurd refusal to acknowledge what is striking about his physical appearance, videlicet his want of hair, et ergo afortiori his want of curly hair.
Edward Coke gave a concise definition of the term: "A Forest doth consist of eight things, videlicet of soil, covert, laws, courts, judges, officers, game, and certain bounds.
But from a semantic point of view, nochmal seems to be related to the following phrase, videlicet we have nochmal die Suche nach Wasser.
Prioritatem suae fundadonis insinuant historiae Britannicae perantiquae: fertur enim inter bellicosos quondam Trojanos, qui, cure duce suo Bruto, insulam tunc Albion, postmodum Britanniam, ac demure dictam Angliam, triumphaliter occuparunt, quosdam philosophos adventantes locum habitationis sibi congruae in ipsa insula elegisse, cui et nomen videlicet Grekelade.