loco citato

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loco citato

(ˈlɒkəʊ sɪˈtɑːtəʊ)
(Literary & Literary Critical Terms) in the place or passage quoted. Abbreviation: loc. cit or lc
[Latin: in the place cited]
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014

loco citato

A Latin phrase meaning in the cited place, the full form of the abbreviation loc. cit.
Dictionary of Unfamiliar Words by Diagram Group Copyright © 2008 by Diagram Visual Information Limited
References in classic literature ?
Not only so, but they apparently discover that the methods of feeding, which suit their own larvae, would prove fatal to the guests, and accordingly they change their whole system of nursing" (loc. cit., p.
(21.) "Managing a Multicultural Work force," loc. cit.
McNeil, "The Democratic Element in Calvin's Thought", loc. cit., p.155; and "Calvin and Civil Order", in D.K.
35), Debussy, Ravel ('I have always adored Ravel'; loc. cit.), Boulez, Murail, Grisey.
cit., loc. cit; and `A Yorkshire Background', MLR, op.
(12) Heiberg (loc. cit.) misattributes to [GREEK TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] 10.
(9) Brandenburg, loc. cit. (10) For the complete text, see Monceaux, Bull.
(3) Craig, Hancock, and Dickson, loc. cit. (4) Tate, et al.
Valeri (1989:240) wishes to show that the authority of Tongan kingship rested ultimately on the way in which it was exemplary of cultural ideals, so that the kainga [extended family] relations of the Tu'i Tonga were symbolically important to the society as a whole (loc. cit., 211).
id est that is loc. cit. loco citato in the place cited N.B.
also Lucke, W., Finanzplanung und Finanzkontrolle, loc. cit., p.