Examples from the Web for ibid
(“No human being”) E.R., “How to Take Criticism,” Ladies Home Journal, Nov., 1944, ibid, p. 31.
(“I have no way”) E.R. Press Conference Jan. 31, 1939; ibid, p. 85-6.
(“Someone wrote me”) E.R. Press Conference Jan. 31, 1939; ibid, p. 85.
Daniel Silver, a terrific young London sculptor, was in and out of his gallery, Ibid Projects.
Natives more reconciled to the Europeans, and more diligent in procuring slaves, ibid.
The scarlatina caused by cream (with strawberries) is traced, ibid.A History of Epidemics in Britain, Volume II (of 2)|Charles Creighton
"Christians, therefore, should have nothing to do with a superstitious observance of days" (Ibid).The Christian Sabbath|J. E. Remsburg
And the servant, whose master is disabled, does not thereby lose his maintenance or wages (Ibid, p. 153).Marriage, As It Was, As It Is, And As It Should Be|Annie Besant
He speaks of the "comparatively scanty materials and vague or conflicting traditions" (Ibid).The Freethinker's Text Book, Part II.|Annie Besant
British Dictionary definitions for ibid
abbreviation for (in annotations, bibliographies, etc, when referring to a book, article, chapter, or page previously cited)
Word Origin for ibid.
Word Origin and History for ibid
also ibid, 1660s, abbreviation of Latin ibidem "in the same place," from ibi "there," pronomial adverb of place, + demonstrative suffix -dem.