Hugh puffed, his hair flopping hither and thither as the photographers hosed him down.
They came from the library and thither Monte-Cristo hurried, followed by his son.
It was true that Sidney was happy in his new home, and thither we must now trace him.
You will get a pilot from Col. Nixon's regt to direct them thither.
If you are in London when I get thither, you will see me soon.
thither assemble, on the night of judgment, the spirits of the dead.
I had not yet seen the cathedral of Notre Dame, and thither I drove.
He told me, smiling, he did not bring me thither to take any presents of me.
And he could follow his tracks hither and thither, to his chest of books.
The hands gesticulated and pointed, flickering rapidly hither and thither without sound.
Old English þider "to or toward that place," altered (by influence of its opposite hider) from earlier þæder "to that place," from Proto-Germanic *thadra- (cf. Old Norse þaðra "there"), from *tha (see that) + PIE suffix denoting motion toward (cf. Gothic -dre, Sanskrit -tra). The medial -th- developed in Middle English but was rare before early 16c. (cf. gather, murder, burden).