How do you pronounce the abbreviation ibid from Latin?
I don't know how the ancient Romans pronounced it but I've always heard it pronounced as "eh" as something you'd say while shrugging, and "bid" as something you'd do at an auction.Ibid. (Latin, short for ibidem, meaning the same place) is the term used to provide an endnote or footnote citation or reference for a source that was cited in the preceding endnote or footnote.
The Latin abbreviation "ibid." means "in the same place." In footnotes, it refers to a source that was already cited previously in the text. So if you see "ibid ordinance" in a writing, it means whatever ordinance was mentioned previously. It is not a name of an ordinance, but a reference to one that was already mentioned in the text.
Ibid. is an English abbreviation of the Latin word ibidem, meaning "in the same place". It is used in notes to the text of a book, where reference has already been made to some other source or book and you want to refer the reader again to the same source: For example- note 23: England Under the Norman and Angevin Kings, page 56 note 24: ibid., page 122
INRI, the Latin abbreviation often shown at the top of Crucifixes stands for: Iesvs Nazarenvs Rex Ivdaeorvm The English translation is Jesus of Nazareth King of Jeruselum or King of the Jews. The easiest way to pronounce the Latin is: YAY-sus (like Dr Seuss) Naz - ah - RAY - noose Wrecks yoo - day - or - oom
I Latin? Well, that depends on whether or not you are speaking Classical Latin (the Latin spoken by Caesar), or Ecclesiastical Latin (the Latin spoken by the Catholic church.) In Classical Latin, it is pronounced: "FAW-KEY-OH" I have not studied Ecclesiastical Latin much, but it is pronounced the same way one would pronounce it it Italian. :) Hope that helps!