Sede connote di M.
(m) The jurisdiction of a bishop sede vacante passed, by general law, to the dean and chapter; but in England the metropolitans became " guardians " of the spiritualities and exercised original jurisdiction through the vacant diocese (Phillimore, pp. 62-63), except in the case of Durham, and with a peculiar arrangement as to Lincoln.
Meantime Sir Garnet (afterwards Lord) Wolseley had been sent out to super sede Lord Chelmsford, and on the 7th of July he Ulundi.
His first appearance before a wider public was in 1799, when he published against the Italian Jansenists a controversial work entitled Il Trionfo della Santa Sede, which, besides passing through several editions in Italy, has been translated into several European languages.
Seja, the imperative Se, sede, the gerundive sendo, the participle s/do, and some other tenses in the old language.
Compare Ignazio Guidi's paper " Della sede primitiva dei popoli Semitici " in the Transactions of the Accademia dei Lincei (1878-1879).