wherethrough

Related to wherethrough: unmaintained

where·through

 (wâr′thro͞o′, hwâr′-)
conj.
Through, because of, or during which.

wherethrough

(ˈwɛəˌθruː)
adv
formal through which; because of

where•through

(ʰwɛərˈθru, wɛər-)

conj.
through, during, or because of which.
[1175–1225]
References in periodicals archive ?
now, how well I know the thing thou art; Not more the colour of your hair and eyes I know than all your various tones and sighs; The laugh half-song, half-moan, that comes to part The low clear voice, and placid as the heart, Which, being stainless, needeth no disguise, Serene and pure as moonlight seas and skies Wherethrough no thunders roll, no lightnings dart.
It reasoned that the Miranda warnings are not an end in themselves but are a means wherethrough the Court seeks to guard the right against compulsory self-incrimination guaranteed by the Constitution.
Strange faces theirs, wherethrough the Orient sun Gleams from the eye and glows athwart the skin.
even in death he seemed to be doing something, or perhaps should I say he squeezed out one final cry wherethrough I heard a cross wind of sounds just below his breathing" (17071).
where he is not: "Yet all experience is an arch wherethrough
Ulysses prefers instead to imagine experience as a prospect, "an arch wherethrough / Gleams that untravelled world, whose margin fades / For ever and for ever when I move" (ll.
I am a part of all that I have met; Yet all experience is an arch wherethrough Gleams that untravelled world, whose margin fades For ever and for ever when I move.
With Dante in mind, it is the strait of Gibraltar that has become Tennyson's "arch wherethrough / Gleams that untravelled world," "untravelled" replacing Dante's "unpeopled." This process begins with Luigi Pulci's somewhat enlightened devil Astaroth, speaking to the enchanter Malgigi, recounting the world-travels of Rinaldo, when that globe-trotting paladin is ranging abroad in the non-Christian world: