hence, I suspect, the panic, the lockdown, the capitulation.
hence the quest for ten-year balance, and the promise of pain on every front except (of course) marginal tax rates.
hence our comfort with the idea of people saying something like “less books” in their ordinary lives.
hence, the worries about precisely what happened on Christmas Day.
hence the animus of former candidate and Texas Governor Rick Perry, candidate Ron Paul, and even Mitt Romney.
hence the journey to them was long and excessively difficult.
That being impossible, none other was graceful; hence none other was to be considered.
It is also a hopper and hence scratches with both feet at once.
hence it was that he thought so much of his small successes.
He was a south Alabama man and hence lost votes in north Alabama.
late 13c., hennes, from Old English heonan "away, hence," from West Germanic *hin- (cf. Old Saxon hinan, Old High German hinnan, German hinnen); related to Old English her "here" (see here). With adverbial genitive -s. The modern spelling (mid-15c.) is phonetic, to retain the breathy -s- (cf. twice, pence). Original sense is "away from here;" of time, from late 14c.; meaning "from this (fact or circumstance)" first recorded 1580s.