Quousque

QUOUSQUE. A Latin adverb, which signifies how long, how far, until.
     2. In old conveyances it is used as a word of limitation. 10 Co. 41.
     3. In practice it is the name of an execution which is to have force until the defendant shall do a certain thing. Of this kind is the capias ad satisfaciendum, by virtue of which the body of the defendant is taken into execution, and he is imprisoned until be shall satisfy the execution. 3 Bouv. Inst. n. 3371.

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Statuimus igitur et ordinamus, ut nemo deinceps textum aliquem sacre scripture auctoritate sua in linguam Anglicanam, vel aliam transferat, per viam libri vel libelli aut tractatus, nec legatur aliquis huiusmodi liber, libellus, aut tractatus iam nouiter tempore dicti lohannis Wyklyff, siue citra, compositus, aut in posterum componendus, in parte vel in toto, publice vel occulte, sub pena maioris excommunicationis, quousque per loci diocesanum, seu, si res exegerit, per concilium prouinciale ipsa translatio fuerit approbata.
Unde mando uobis firmiter quod statim, uisis litteris, faciatis cum isto meo portario defacere illam presam quam fecerunt homines de Aguilar de nouo quousque ego exeam ad ipsam terram.
Nunc vero de contractibus est disserendum, ut intelligatur, quousque contrahentium voluntate transferatur aut non transferatur dominium, et quantum iuris ex unoquoque contractu aut quasi contractu comparetur.
Nam quum aliquis videt aliquam aptam amori et suo formatam arbitrio, statim eam incipit concupiscere corde; postea vero quotiens de ipsa cogitat, totiens eius magis ardescit amore, quousque ad cogitationem devenerit pleniorem.
Ainsi, l'interrogatif quousque qui apparait une quarantaine de fois dans le corpus, est toujours interrogatif direct chez Ciceron, Plaute, Pline, Salluste, Tacite, Virgile alors que chez Seneque il introduit, comme interrogatif indirect, a trois reprises une proposition subordonnee (8) comme dans le De Beneficiis :
The description of someone who has not been able to expel his humors is extremely graphic and even funny: the "pain in the side," as the last annotation in Corbacho would say, is such that a man cannot even walk: "quando lumbi sunt pleni semine tunc temporis dolent et homo non potest ambulare, quousque evacuantur" (352).
6) We know that he was unmarried in 1399 because the annuity he received from Henry IV in that year was granted for life or until Henry should promote him to an ecclesiastical benefice with income of 20 [pounds sterling] per year ("ad terminum vite ipsius Thome, vel quousque ipse ad beneficium ecclesiasticum sine cura valoris viginti librarum per annum per nos fuerit promotus").
75) <<Quibus completis junior vel posterior qui incedit in processione, subdiaconus vel diaconus si fuerit, sin autem sacerdos ultimus in ingressu religionis, dimissa processione, transit omnes habens clavem portarum in manu et aperit primo ostium viridem, deinde portam parvam et stat ibi inclinato capite discooperto quousque intrent omnes, et omnes incipiendo a domino priore faciunt sibi honorem deponendo unuiquisque birretum suum existendi et prestolanti transitum omnium eorum.
Ha sido Jorge Oteiza (1908-2003), sin embargo, quien en sus numerosos textos escritos, desde Carta a los artistas de America, hasta su fundamental Quousque tandem .
Over time "the motive for anger is gradually weakened until it is dissipated [Et ideo causa irae per tempus paulatim diminuitur quousque totaliter tollatur]" (ST I-II q.
honestissis eum lenium quousque locum secretum meum detegeret, in quo plura philosophomm inveni secreta.
9 are 'dies' and 'munus': 'et experrecta sum, et cognoui fratrem meum laborare, sed fidebam me profuturam labori eius, et orabam pro eo omnibus diebus quousque transiuimus in carcerem castrensem.