That Franklin electrised him with his rod and thence forward these two conducted all the policy, negotiation, legislation and War.
After a while he took Agnes to England with him, and from thence to Portugal.
thence we have followed it to Mardan and across the frontier.
thence he went to the place where the anchor of the floating canoe was.
thence we hope for endless forms of beauty informed of truth.
thence it travelled in its contaminating course, until all the regions of the earth got impregnated therewith.
They ran back along the porch, slipped into the bar, and thence into the hall.
thence they were conducted over the bridge of Ness, and dismissed everyone armless and harmless to his own house.
From thence he proceeded to London, and afterwards to Rome; and his fame became European.
At noon home to dinner, and thence took my wife by coach, and she to my Lady Sandwich to see her.
late 13c., from Old English þanone, þanon "from that place" + adverbial genitive -es. Old English þanone/þanon is from West Germanic *thanana (cf. Old Saxon thanana, Old Norse þana, Old Frisian thana, Old High German danana, German von dannen), related obscurely to the root of then, and ultimately from PIE demonstrative base *to- (see the). Written with -c- to indicate a voiceless "s" sound. From thence is redundant.