somewhither (not comparable)
- (archaic, literary) To some indeterminate place; to some place or other; to somewhere
- c. 1588–1593 (date written), William Shakespeare, “The Lamentable Tragedy of Titus Andronicus”, in Mr. William Shakespeares Comedies, Histories, & Tragedies […] (First Folio), London: […] Isaac Iaggard, and Ed[ward] Blount, published 1623, →OCLC, [Act IV, scene i]:
- See, Lucius, see how much she makes of thee / Somewhither would she have thee go with her.
- 1884, Oliver Wendell Holmes, "In our youths, our hearts were touched with fire", Memorial Day speech, 30 May 1884, Keene, New Hampshire, USA, Speech delivered before John Sedgwick Post No. 4, Grand Army of the Republic
- All that is required of you is that you should go somewhither as hard as ever you can.
- 1897, William Morris, “Chapter IV. Of the Slaying of Friend and Foe”, in The Water of the Wondrous Isles (Fantasy), Project Gutenberg, published 2005, page 157:
- So came they, three hours after noon, to where was a clearing in the woodland, and a long narrow plain some furlong over lay before them, […], and the wood rose on the other side high and thick, so that the said plain looked even as a wide green highway leading from somewhence to somewhither.
- 1910, Emerson Hough, “The Gateway, and Some Who Passed”, in The Purchase Price: Or The Cause of Compromise, Indianapolis, Ind.: The Bobbs-Merrill Company, →OCLC, page 29:
- Carried somehow, somewhither, for some reason, on these surging floods, were these travelers, of errand not wholly obvious to their fellows, yet of such sort as to call into query alike the nature of their errand and their own relations.
to some place — see somewhere