thereto : Related Words Words similar in meaning to thereto


Unto that or this; thereto; besides. Shak.

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By which; -- used relatively. "You take my life when you take the means whereby I life." Shak.

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As a demonstrative pronoun (pl. Those), that usually points out, or refers to, a person or thing previously mentioned, or supposed to be understood. That, as a demonstrative, may precede the noun to which it refers; as, that which he has said is true; those in the basket are good apples.
The early fame of Gratian was equal to that of the most celebrated princes. Gibbon.
That may refer to an entire sentence or paragraph, and not merely to a word. It usually follows, but sometimes precedes, the sentence referred to.
That be far from thee, to do after this manner, to slay the righteous with the wicked. Gen. xviii. 25.
And when Moses heard that, he was content. Lev. x. 20.
I will know your business, Harry, that I will. Shak.
That is often used in opposition to this, or by way of distinction, and in such cases this, like the Latin hic and French ceci, generally refers to that which is nearer, and that, like Latin ille and French cela, to that which is more remote. When they refer to foreign words or phrases, this generally refers to the latter, and that to the former.
Two principles in human nature reign; Self-love, to urge, and Reason, to restrain; Nor this a good, nor that a bad we call. Pope.
If the Lord will, we shall live, and do this or that. James iv. 16.

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  • adverb to that
    to it; thereto.
    • with all the appurtenances fitting thereto

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At which place; where. Obs. Chaucer.
At last they came whereas that lady bode. Spenser.

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  • adverb where in the world

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  • noun the branch of engineering that deals with the use of computers and telecommunications to retrieve and store and transmit information
    information technology.

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At which; upon which; whereupon; -- used relatively.
They vote; whereat his speech he thus renews. Milton.
Whereat he was no less angry and ashamed than desirous to obey Zelmane. Sir P. Sidney.

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The preposition to primarily indicates approach and arrival, motion made in the direction of a place or thing and attaining it, access; and also, motion or tendency without arrival; movement toward; -- opposed to from. "To Canterbury they wend." Chaucer.
Stay with us, go not to Wittenberg. Shak.
So to the sylvan lodge They came, that like Pomona's arbor smiled. Milton.
I'll to him again, . . . He'll tell me all his purpose. She stretched her arms to heaven. Dryden.

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  • adverb to that
    to it; to that.
    • with all the appurtenances fitting thereto

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Upon which; in consequence of which; after which.
The townsmen mutinied and sent to Essex; whereupon he came thither. Clarendon.

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To which; -- used relatively. "Whereto we have already attained." Phil. iii. 16.
Whereto all bonds do tie me day by day. Shak.

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  • adverb to that
    thereto; to that.
    • with all the appurtenances fitting thereto

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Into which; -- used relatively.
Where is that palace whereinto foul things Sometimes intrude not? Shak.
The brook, whereinto he loved to look. Emerson.

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Of which; of whom; formerly, also, with which; -- used relatively.
I do not find the certain numbers whereof their armies did consist. Sir J. Davies.
Let it work like Borgias' wine, Whereof his sire, the pope, was poisoned. Marlowe.
Edward's seven sons, whereof thyself art one. Shak.

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On which; -- used relatively; as, the earth whereon we live.
O fair foundation laid whereon to build. Milton.

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