ibid


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ibid.

(ˈɪb ɪd)
ibidem.
Translations

ibid

[ˈɪbɪd] ADV ABBR =ibidemibíd., ib.

ibid

[ˈɪbɪd] advibid.
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References in classic literature ?
Ibid. Phidias was supposed to have stolen some public gold, with the connivance of Pericles, for the embellishment of the statue of Minerva.
In fact, in the 19th century English population doubled twice (ibid 43), leading the nation to "social barbarism" as Leonard Woolf describes it.
Instead, the Act avoids this term, which connotes winners and losers, and instead frames guardianship as a right and responsibility of all but the most intractable of parents (see ibid, s 39).
(29) Ibid. [section] 127: "Being a disciple means being constandy ready to bring the love of Jesus to others, and this can happen unexpectedly and in any place: on the street, in a city square, during work, on a journey."
Courage, despite the odds, to keep fighting." Foster, Ibid, 228-229.
BALEARES:MENORCA: 31TEE62, cala Piques, -10/-20 m, 24-VI-2003, BCN-Phyc 5921; Pont d'en Gil, -19 m, 28-VI-1997, BCN-Phyc 5922; Ibid., -18, 28-VI-1997, HGI-A 4369.
(36) Ibid [807]; Convention on the Prevention and Punishment of the Crime of Genocide, New York, 9 December 1948.
The same volume also contains two articles dealing specifically with developments in social history outside America: Micheal Adas, "Social History and the Revolution in African and Asian Historiography," ibid., pp.
As the antidote to such evil, Paul VI suggested not only "increased esteem for the dignity of others, the turning towards the spirit of poverty, cooperation for the common good, the will and desire for peace," but also "the acknowledgement by man of supreme values, and of God, their source and their finality" (ibid.).
in daylight or cool white'" (Artforum, December 1965), in ibid., 87.
(12) Ibid. Also see Joanne Grant, Ella Baker: Freedom Bound (New York: John Wiley & Sons, Inc., 1998), especially Chapters 3, 4 and 5.