Definition of op. cit. in English:

op. cit.


  • In the work already cited.

    ‘In this sense, then, Geras' attempt to read Marx as a naturalist at the level of both nature and humanity was arguably intended ‘to give stabilising force to our praxis…’ (Stanley op. cit.: 469).’
    • ‘Any ambiguity or doubt is to be resolved in favour of the citizen, especially when the grant of power contended for is out of the ‘usual range’: see Rogers, op. cit., at 64.1, and Re: Taylor and City of Winnipeg, 11 Man.’
    • ‘See C.W. Moore, quoted by Banfield, op. cit., p.182, on the ‘typical Gurney song’: ‘melisma would appear on important words of the text and would be used either for emotional emphasis or for word painting’.’
    • ‘See the authorities cited by Pollak, op.cit. supra n.28, at p 20, n. 139, and Dicey and Morris, op. cit. supra n.1. at p.111, n.98.’
    • ‘Curiously, this sketch appears to have been reworked for another engraved letter heading which is also in the archives of the Museo Napoleonico and is reproduced in Gorgone and Tittone, op. cit., p.104, no.74.’
    • ‘The defendant's liability is not, strictly speaking, for causing the harm, but for occasioning it (see Hart and Honoré, op. cit., pp. 194-204).’
    • ‘This is sometimes referred to as imposing on the defendant a provisional or tactical burden: see Cross, op. cit., at p.129.’


op. cit.

/ˈäp ˈsit/ /ˈɑp ˈsɪt/


From Latin opere citato.