One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
Aforementioned; = prenominated.
with object To name or specify in advance, to mention previously, especially to nominate (a candidate) for an election, post, etc., beforehand. Occasionally without object.
Early 16th century; earliest use found in Henry Bradshaw (d. 1513), scholar and hagiographer. From classical Latin praenōminātus, past participle of praenōmināre<br>early 17th century; earliest use found in William Shakespeare (1564–1616), playwright and poet. From classical Latin praenōmināt-, past participial stem of praenōmināre to name with a praenomen, in post-classical Latin also to name beforehand (early 3rd cent. in Tertullian), to mention beforehand from prae- + nōmināre.
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