Hic-et-ubique



[heek et oo-bee-kwe; English hik et yoo-bahy-kwee] /ˈhik ɛt uˈbi kwɛ; English ˈhɪk ɛt yuˈbaɪ kwi/

Latin.
1.
here and everywhere.

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  • Hic-jacet

    [heek yah-ket; English hik jey-set] /ˈhik ˈyɑ kɛt; English ˈhɪk ˈdʒeɪ sɛt/ Latin. 1. here lies (often used to begin epitaphs on tombstones). /hɪk ˈjækɛt/ uknown 1. (on gravestones) here lies Latin, hic iacet, “here lies,” commonly the first words of Latin epitaphs; from demonstrative pronomial adjective of place hic “here” + iacet “it lies,” […]

  • Hick

    [hik] /hɪk/ noun 1. an unsophisticated, boorish, and provincial person; rube. adjective 2. pertaining to or characteristic of hicks: hick ideas. 3. located in a rural or culturally unsophisticated area: a hick town. /hɪk/ noun 1. (informal) n. late 14c. as a pet form of masc. proper name Richard. Meaning “awkward provincial person” was established […]



  • Hicker

    [hik] /hɪk/ noun 1. an unsophisticated, boorish, and provincial person; rube. adjective 2. pertaining to or characteristic of hicks: hick ideas. 3. located in a rural or culturally unsophisticated area: a hick town. /hɪk/ noun 1. (informal) n. late 14c. as a pet form of masc. proper name Richard. Meaning “awkward provincial person” was established […]

  • Hickey

    [hik-ee] /ˈhɪk i/ noun, plural hickeys. 1. Slang. 2. any device or gadget whose name is not known or is momentarily forgotten. 3. Electricity. a fitting used to mount a lighting fixture in an outlet box or on a pipe or stud. 4. a tool used to bend tubes and pipes. /ˈhɪkɪ/ noun 1. (US […]



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