One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
To the end, to completion; specifically (of a conflict) to the bitter end; until a conclusive victory has been gained or all of one's aims achieved. Chiefly with reference to the First World War (1914–18): compare jusqu'auboutiste.
Late 19th century; earliest use found in The Standard. From French jusqu'au bout from jusque (preposition) up to (a limit), as far as + au to the + bout end.
jusqu'au bout/ˌʒuːskəʊ ˈbuː/
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