American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- adv. In that direction; thither.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Toward that place, point, or side; in that direction.
- adv. archaic Toward that place
GNU Webster's 1913
- adv. To ward that place; in that direction.
- thither + -ward (Wiktionary)
“What was enthusiasm in the youth, he argues, must become temperament in the mature person: the “mere vision is little compared with the steady corresponding endeavor thitherward””
“Aspendus, sailed thitherward himself with thirteen ships, promising the army at Samos that he would not fail to do them a great service.”
“The boat sped on swiftly thitherward, so that it was not right long ere Birdalone beheld the green shore on either side of the said castle, and at last, three hours before sunset, she was drawing nigh thereto, and beheld it all clearly, what it was.”
“So he kept as still as he might, but gat his sword out of its sheath without noise, and then leapt up suddenly, and sprang thitherward whereas he had seen that token, and again saw armour gleam and heard some man crashing through the underwood, for all was gone in one moment.”
“Utterhay; for whiles I have deemed that I myself am drawn thitherward, wherefore it may be that we shall meet again in that place.”
“On swam Birdalone, not as one who had a mind to drown her for the forgetting of troubles, but both strongly and wisely; and she turned over on to her back, and looked on the stars above her, and steered herself by them thitherward whereas she deemed was the land under the wood.”
“So thitherward they rode over the unharvested mead, and saw hart and hind thereon, and wild kine, and of smaller deer great plenty, but of tame beasts none; and the hills were before them like a wall.”
“She said: Go thitherward then while the moon is yet at her brightest, and thou shalt presently come to wide meads lying along the water, and a stream running through them.”
“Sending Boat, and she went speedily but quietly thitherward, her heart beating quick, for fear lest something should yet stay her, and her eyes glancing from brake to bush, as if she looked to see some enemy, old or new, come out thence.”
“Some other men plunged thitherward with him, and more went along the road.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘thitherward’.
Includes any intangible conceivable independently of Hom. Sap.
Words gleaned from Frank Norris's 1901 novel The Octopus
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