It all amounts to this: since ubi Christus ibi Ecclesia, then Christus is where we are.
I have searched the register of Bow, ubi non inventus Nicolas Hill.
In place of the very words of Virgil, 'ubi luctus et pavor et plurima mortis imago,' he wrote 'ubi luctus regnant et pavor.'
Oct. 1514, ubi supra, for these and the following particulars.
ubi Petrus, ibi ecclesia, was the formula recognized by tradition.
Kunth, in Humboldt and Bonpland, ubi supra; Triana, ubi supra.
Consideravimus omnes periculum urbis nostr et totius Christianismi, ubi ill furi irrepserint.
ubi amici, ibi opes—Where there are friends there is wealth.
Hæc juventutem, ubi familiares opes defecerant, ad facinora incedebant.
He might have asked, with the Courtenays, ubi lapsus, quid feci?
"place, location, position," 1610s, common in English c.1640-1740, from Latin ubi "where?, where," relative pronomial adverb of place, ultimately from PIE *kwo-bhi- (cf. Sanskrit kuha, Old Church Slavonic kude "where"), locative case of pronomial base *kwo-. Ubi sunt, literally "where are" (1914), in reference to lamentations for the mutability of things is from a phrase used in certain Medieval Latin Christian works.