soli Deo honor et gloria—To God alone be 15 honour and glory.
The only inscription which it bears is his motto—— soli Deo gloria.
Stasanor, one of the companions of Alexander, was a native of soli, and was honoured with a chief command.
This is the case with his ninth Symphony with soli and Chorus.
Solo for soli has the authority of Cato, who used soli for solius, and of Terence, who used solæ for the same case.
In the field is a cross widened at the extremities, and the surrounding legend is a significant one, soli Invicto Comiti.
Some he settled at soli in Cilicia, and others in other places, and some in this spot.
On the front of the pulpit is a panneau of carved wood bearing the words soli Deo Gloria.
Tibi soli peccavi, et malum coram te feci: ut justificeris in sermonibus tuis et vincas cum judicaris.
As there can hardly have been direct communication between Athens and soli, he went by way of the Ionian harbours.
1690s, "piece of music for one voice or instrument," from Italian solo, literally "alone," from Latin solus "alone" (see sole (adj.)). As an adjective in English from 1712, originally in the non-musical sense of "alone, unassisted;" in reference to aircraft flying from 1909. The verb is first attested 1858 in the musical sense, 1886 in a non-musical sense. Related: Soloed; soloing.