In the limbe thereof this inscription "hic jacet d'na Emma, &c."
Gen'lmen, (hic) you'll have to excuse me, (hic) I'm a stranger in this town!
Lapidem quem reprobaverunt aedificantes, hic factus est in caput anguli.
Core means 'this (hic),' sore 'that (istud),' and are 'that (illud).'
Men's lives (hic) shouldn't be thought of at such a time (hic).
I'll do ellythik you like in reasol, M'ria—(hic)—bur I won't come 'ome.
It is an admirable reflection in Terence, where it is said of a parasite, "hic homines ex stultis facit insanos."
She said man in state of nature (hic) was wicked as sparks fly upward.
It has, probably, never yet been put on the stage as it is hic et nunc.
Have too much regard (hic) for mothers feelings to be in state of nature.
Latin, hic iacet, "here lies," commonly the first words of Latin epitaphs; from demonstrative pronomial adjective of place hic "here" + iacet "it lies," from iacere "to lie, rest," related to iacere "to throw" (see jet (v.)).