vinc-, vict-, -vince, -vincible, -vincibility +
(Latin: conquer, overcome)
2. Action by a landlord that compels a tenant to leave the premises (as by rendering the premises unfit for occupancy); no physical expulsion or legal process is involved.
2. To indicate something by action or by implication.
3. Etymology: from French evincer, "disprove, confute"; from Latin evincere "to conquer, to elicit by argument, tp prove"; from ex-, "out" + vincere, "to overcome, to conquer".
The motto of King Albrecht I of Habsburg, Germany (1298-1308).
Motto of St. Lawrence College, Ramsgate, U.K.
2. A popular poem from the late nineteenth century by the English author William Ernest Henley.
2. Too strong or skillful to ever be defeated.
3. To great or difficult so as to be impossible to overcome.
4. Too deep-rooted or ingrained to be altered.
Motto of Centenary College of Louisiana, Shreveport, Louisiana, USA; and the State of Oklahoma, USA.
The phrase/motto is a shortened form of Virgil's statement in his Georgics: Labor omnia vicit improbus, "Never-ending work conquered all things."
It is said that Virgil was describing the harshness of life following the Golden Age, when the earth had yielded its fruits without labor. Jupiter then decided to change everything, making life hard so mankind would learn and become independent.