illative case
Definition - The case that expresses motion into or towards.
Note: It isn't used in English, but it exists in languages such as Hungarian, an example of which is Londonba mentem, I went to London.

Etymology -
The term derives from the Latin illatio, which derives from illatus, the past participle of inferre, infer. According to the OED, the term was coined in 1890 by A. S. Gatschet.

Oxford English Dictionary -
The first citation of the term illative in this sense is from 1890:
"The suffix marks as well (1) a motion or direction toward an object or into a place or country, as (2) a stay or rest at or in a place, region, country. It is more frequently used in the former sense, and hence I have called the case the illative case."
(A. S. Gatschet, Klamath Indians 483 )

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