Titulary to Tod
(Tit"u*la*ry) n.; pl. Titularies [Cf. F. titulaire.] A person invested with a title, in virtue of which
he holds an office or benefice, whether he performs the duties of it or not.
1. Consisting in a title; titular.
2. Of or pertaining to a title.
(Tit"uled) a. Having a title. [Obs.] Fuller.
(Tiv"er) n. [AS. teáfor, teáfur.] A kind of ocher which is used in some parts of England in marking
sheep. [Prov. Eng.]
(Tiv"er), v. t. To mark with tiver. [Prov. Eng.]
(Tiv"y) adv. [See Tantivy.] With great speed; a huntsman's word or sound. Dryden.
(Ti"za) n. [CF. Sp. tiza whitening, a kind of chalk or pipe clay.] (Chem.) See Ulexite.
(Tme"sis) (me"sis or t'me"sis; 277), n. [L., from Gr. tmh^sis a cutting, fr. te`mnein to cut.]
(Gram.) The separation of the parts of a compound word by the intervention of one or more words; as,
in what place soever, for whatsoever place.
(To-) [AS. to- asunder; akin to G. zer-, and perhaps to L. dis-, or Gr. .] An obsolete intensive
prefix used in the formation of compound verbs; as in to-beat, to-break, to-hew, to- rend, to-tear. See
these words in the Vocabulary. See the Note on All to, or All-to, under All, adv.
(To) ( emphatic or alone, obscure or unemphatic), prep. [AS. to; akin to OS. & OFries. to, D. toe,
G. zu, OHG. zuo, zua, zo, Russ. do, Ir. & Gael. do, OL. -do, -du, as in endo, indu, in, Gr. as in
homeward. &radic200. Cf. Too, Tatoo a beat of drums.]
1. The preposition to primarily indicates approach and arrival, motion made in the direction of a place
or thing and attaining it, access; and also, motion or tendency without arrival; movement toward; opposed
to from. "To Canterbury they wend." Chaucer.
Stay with us, go not to Wittenberg.Shak.
So to the sylvan lodgeMilton.
They came, that like Pomona's arbor smiled.
I'll to him again, . . .Dryden.
He'll tell me all his purpose.
She stretched her arms to heaven.
2. Hence, it indicates motion, course, or tendency toward a time, a state or condition, an aim, or anything
capable of being regarded as a limit to a tendency, movement, or action; as, he is going to a trade; he is
rising to wealth and honor.
Formerly, by omission of the verb denoting motion, to sometimes followed a form of be, with the sense
of at, or in. "When the sun was [gone or declined] to rest." Chaucer.
3. In a very general way, and with innumerable varieties of application, to connects transitive verbs with
their remoter or indirect object, and adjectives, nouns, and neuter or passive verbs with a following noun
which limits their action. Its sphere verges upon that of for, but it contains less the idea of design or
appropriation; as, these remarks were addressed to a large audience; let us keep this seat to ourselves; a