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TO WIT. That is to say; namely; scilicet; (q.v.) videlicet. (q.v.)

TO WIT. To know, that is to say, namely. See Scilicet.

A Law Dictionary, Adapted to the Constitution and Laws of the United States. By John Bouvier. Published 1856.
References in periodicals archive ?
W is for wisdom, worth, wittiness. Wisdom is something gained throughout one's life and built upon with each new experience.
Actor turned-interior decorator Twinkle Khanna, who is known for her wittiness, shared a wonderful message for all the brothers out there.
There are stylistic qualities which set apart Yousuf sahib's wittiness from the rest of the leading satirists and humorists.
Her bags introduced wittiness to the accessories industry and welcomed a younger audience to high-end fashion--all while dominating the streets of New York.
However, I am joining other well-meaning people in calling on the security agencies to bring an end to the wittiness of this act.'
Table 4 presents examples of how her gesture reveals two of her personality traits: wittiness and affectionateness.
From responding to a female fan with wittiness, to cracking jokes as well as taking a cellphone from the crowd to capture the moment with a selfie, Smith got involved with the crowd, and kept the attendees engaged Bright is a fantasy tale which narrates how humans exist with fairies, orcs and elves.
Only the eye wittiness can deliver the real scene of the people of the then Pakistan those who became homeless, aimless and shelterless.
"There is a sense of humour and wittiness in it as well as just understanding what it's like to have an eating disorder."
In that sense, Cardi's music is a natural extension of the wittiness that made her an Instagram star in the first place: the quick, cutting ability to turn anything into a catchphrase.
He seems to have forgotten that "wittiness" appears on Aristotle's short list of virtues, and that the philosopher reflects in the Nicomachean Ethics (Book IV, chapter 8) on the delicate balance of humor and tact that constitutes "the playfulness of a liberal person."
In the commendations of ancient and modern poets, Webbe gives special relevance to the 'wittiness of their matter' (117), understood as the instructive potential of delightful contents, thus proclaiming the moralising utility of 'light' or 'wanton' matters in pagan literature.