Re: [EMHL] English Language Question
- l.c (Latin) = loco citato, that is: in the passage/work quoted...
Quang Tuan Bui wrote:
> Dear All My Friends,--
> When reading J.W. Clawson "The Complete Quadrilateral", so many times I see in the footnote the "l.c.". (The paper is not clear so I don't know 1.c. or l.c). For example page 233 footnote: "... It is the first of Steiner's theorems, l.c. ; ..." or page 235 footnote: "This is the second of Steiner's theorems, l.c...." or "This theorem was partially stated and proved by Davies, l.c...."
> Could any body inform me:
> - What is it exactly: 1.c. or l.c and what it means?
> Thank you and best regards,
> Bui Quang Tuan
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Eisso J. Atzema, Ph.D.
Department of Mathematics & Statistics
University of Maine
Orono, ME 04469
Tel.: (207) 581-3928 (office)
(207) 866-3871 (home)
Fax.: (207) 581-3902
- Dear Tuan
l.c. is an abbreviation for the Latin, loco citato, meaning "in the place or
The abbreviation is often loc. cit.