Definition of Quoad

1. Preposition. (archaic) with respect to ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Quoad

1. so far as [conj]

Quoad Pictures

Click the following link to bring up a new window with an automated collection of images related to the term: Quoad Images

Lexicographical Neighbors of Quoad

quizzical
quizzicalities
quizzicality
quizzically
quizzicalness
quizzify
quizzing
quizzing glass
quizzings
quizzism
quizzy
quo
quo pro quid
quo warranto
quo warrantos
quoad (current term)
quoad hunc
quob
quobbed
quobbing
quobs
quod
quod erat demonstrandum
quod google
quodded
quodding
quodlibet
quodlibetarian
quodlibetarians
quodlibets

Literary usage of Quoad

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Allen and Greenough's New Latin Grammar for Schools and Colleges: Founded on by Joseph Henry Allen, James Bradstreet Greenough (1916)
"quoad is a compound of the relative quo, up to which point, with ad. ... Dum and quoad, until, take the Present or Imperfect Subjunctive in temporal clauses ..."

2. Allen and Greenough's New Latin Grammar for Schools and Colleges: Founded on by Joseph Henry Allen, James Bradstreet Greenough, Benjamin Leonard D'Ooge (1903)
"quoad is a compound of the relative quo, up to which point, with ad. ... Dum and quoad, until, take the Present or Imperfect Subjunctive in temporal clauses ..."

3. Allen and Greenough's New Latin Grammar for Schools and Colleges: Founded on by Joseph Henry Allen, James Bradstreet Greenough, Benjamin Leonard D'Ooge (1903)
"quoad is a compound of the relative quo, up to which point, with ad. ... Dum and quoad, until, take the Present or Imperfect Subjunctive in temporal clauses ..."

4. A Practical Introduction to Latin Prose Composition by Thomas Kerchever Arnold (1860)
"(a) Epaminondas ferrum in corpore retinuit, quoad renun- ... quoad marks the continuance of the time quite up to the point mentioned : it relate* to a ..."

5. A Grammar of the Latin Language for the Use of Schools and Colleges by Ethan Allen Andrews, Solomon Stoddard, Henry Preble (1888)
"Dum, donec, quoad, meaning " so long as," * or " while," f almost always take the indicative in classical Latin. NOTE. They thus simply mark the fact that ..."

6. A Complete Latin Grammar by Albert Harkness (1898)
"I. Temporal clauses with dum, donee, and quoad, meaning as long as, take the Indicative: ... quoad potuit, restitit, he resisted as long as he could; Caes. ..."

7. A Complete Latin Grammar by Albert Harkness (1898)
"I. Temporal clauses with dum, donee, and quoad, meaning as long as, take the Indicative ... quoad potuit, restitit, he resisted as long as he could; Caes. ..."

Other Resources Relating to: Quoad

Search for Quoad on Dictionary.com!Search for Quoad on Thesaurus.com!Search for Quoad on Google!Search for Quoad on Wikipedia!

Search