He carried that indefinable passport which society recognizes and which needs no visé.
Moreover, how could red-fanged war affect a remote place like visé?
No; and passports must be visé by the Russian consul before we can issue a ticket.
The mill was one of the places in visé spared by German malice that day.
visé itself was certainly quiet save for the unceasing stream of troops making for the pontoon bridge.
When you hear any movement, or see any one, say clearly ‘visé.’
I first called upon the American minister, and my passport—made out in Washington—was visé for Paris.
Schwartz, the treacherous barber of visé, led his men into the lane.
Their front extended from visé southward, as far as Luxemburg.
They had not gone twenty yards beneath the trees when some one hissed, “visé!”
c.1300, "device like a screw or winch for bending a crossbow or catapult," from Old French vis, viz "screw," from Latin vitis "vine, tendril of a vine," literally "that which winds," from root of viere "to bind, twist" (see withy). The meaning "clamping tool with two jaws closed by a screw" is first recorded c.1500.