Once they put their fangs into our communities and suck all the blood out of it [sic], we will not be able to survive.
“I grew into an experienced talking head on the issues de jour [sic],” she writes.
“Only those cant [sic] read chinese and not familiar with modern chinese history will believe the story,” wrote one.
“Bare [sic] with me on vlogmas,” she told her fans in a Tweet.
Then Pascal responds (in all caps) with, “BUT WE DIDNT WIN A D [sic] YOU KNOW HIM.”
A few days afterwards the Prince gave him his autograph, and also chose a dozen or so of his photograph (sic).
Na, na; it's ma duty as yer dad to keep ye from sic limmers.
Because of such prickly traits the sic et non did not itself come into common use.
What was I, or my generation, That I should get sic exaltation!
Page 9: "Subnormal" sic; Byond amended to Beyond; opening quote marks added to "supernormal"
insertion in printed quotation to call attention to error in the original; Latin, literally "so, thus, in this way," related to or emphatic of si "if," from PIE root *so- "this, that" (cf. Old English sio "she"). Used regularly in English articles from 1876, perhaps by influence of similar use in French (1872).
[I]t amounts to Yes, he did say that, or Yes, I do mean that, in spite of your natural doubts. It should be used only when doubt is natural; but reviewers & controversialists are tempted to pretend that it is, because (sic) provides them with a neat & compendious form of sneer. [Fowler]Sic passim is "generally so throughout."
"to set upon, attack;" see sick (v.).
c.1600, Latin, literally "thus passes the glory of the world;" perhaps an alteration of a passage in Thomas Á Kempis' "Imitatio Christi" (1471).
A Latin word for “thus,” used to indicate that an apparent error is part of quoted material and not an editorial mistake: “The learned geographer asserts that ‘the capital of the United States is Washingtown [sic].’”
Latin for “Thus passes away the glory of the world”; worldly things do not last.