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  • Or was there, as he suspected, a mild, endemic inflammation along the passage that carried urine out?†   (source)
  • For example, syphilis causes an inflammation of the aorta, a very specific, peculiar reaction.†   (source)
  • Jefferson battled a head cold and suffered from inflammation of the eyes.†   (source)
  • More cartilage and tendon tissue were lost from the chronic inflammation.†   (source)
  • It was getting better, the inflammation was going down, and AP was doing ultrasound on my shoulder.†   (source)
  • I've got some kind of inflammation or something in my chest again.†   (source)
  • Only in the buds that spotted it all over like drops of candle grease there was something not in accord with the rest, something superfluous, some disturbance, perhaps dirt or an inflammation causing them to swell, and the disturbance, superfluity, and dirt were the signs of life, which had already set the most forward of the trees on fire with its green leafy flame.†   (source)
  • There was swelling and slight inflammation around each rupture in the skin.†   (source)
  • Isoniazid was also famous for causing severe liver inflammation.†   (source)
  • Dr. Thomas Reilly at the Children's Epilepsy Center at Children's Hospital in Denver, after consulting with another pediatric neurologist, suggested a possible explanation: Rasmussen's encephalitis, an extremely rare inflammation of the brain tissue.†   (source)
  • The doctor called by Helena Lewicka diagnosed acute inflammation of the gall bladder and recommended a strict diet.†   (source)
  • and what happens to them when they are surrounded with mass-like gelatinous inflammation (pus?) they get pinched.†   (source)
  • After this, plasters made of grated raw potatoes should be applied to reduce the inflammation and relieve the pain.†   (source)
  • Silver elicited the least inflammatory reaction from the tissues, inflammation being the reason a repair would break down.†   (source)
  • The clinician has only to grab the patient's thigh, squeeze the quadriceps muscle, squeeze it hard: Patients with relapsing fever will jump up because of the otherwise silent muscle inflammation and tenderness that is part of this disease.†   (source)
  • No cases of fever with local inflammation?†   (source)
  • If you've got a fracture you don't want inflammation.†   (source)
  • Many of us became ill through it; Wolf actually died of inflammation of the lung.†   (source)
  • If you had any foreign bodies in your legs they would set up an inflammation and you'd have fever.†   (source)
  • For days doctor and nurse strove with him, hoping that the leaping inflammation would not strike at his heart.†   (source)
  • He noted that the injected cattle showed no inflammation nor rise in temperature.†   (source)
  • There's some rigidity and some inflammation.†   (source)
  • He was sickening for an attack of an inflammation of the brain.†   (source)
  • Just at the junction of chin and throat was a big red inflammation.†   (source)
  • Cerebral inflammation was complete and had brought on a paralysis of movement and sensation.†   (source)
  • Annie is very ill, the doctor says it may be inflammation.†   (source)
  • He did not contradict his clever and eloquent counsel, who argued that the brain fever, or inflammation of the brain, was the cause of the crime; clearly proving that this malady had existed long before the murder was perpetrated, and had been brought on by the sufferings of the accused.†   (source)
  • I made up my mind that a man confined to his room by inflammation of the lungs, a fellow who had only two wishes left in the world, to see a particular woman, and then to die, could neatly accomplish those two wishes at one stroke by taking this journey in the rain.†   (source)
  • For that matter, high-strung and finely sensitive, the ill treatment had flung him into a fever, which was fed by the inflammation of his parched and swollen throat and tongue.†   (source)
  • Beyond was a fringe of excitement, and farther than that fringe the inflammation had not crept as yet.†   (source)
  • Inflammation spread to adjacent blood vessels; lured to the scene of the accident, white corpuscles now arrived; death by congealing proceeded apace.†   (source)
  • It turned out that cm that very same morning, in New Jersey, her sister Sophie had died of inflammation of the heart.†   (source)
  • So, then, inflammation, cauterization.†   (source)
  • All Behrens had done was babble on about inflammation of this and that, had said that the throat would have to be painted every day and that he would start the procedure the next morning, since he first had to prepare the cauterant.†   (source)
  • A gamekeeper, cured by the doctor of inflammation of the lungs, had given madame a little Italian greyhound; she took her out walking, for she went out sometimes in order to be alone for a moment, and not to see before her eyes the eternal garden and the dusty road.†   (source)
  • In spite of these words and this smile, which so frightened Varya, when the inflammation was over and he began to recover, he felt that he was completely free from one part of his misery.†   (source)
  • I have stated that when Dr. Flint put Ellen in jail, at two years old, she had an inflammation of the eyes, occasioned by measles.†   (source)
  • His feverish state and the inflammation of his bowels, which were injured, were in the doctor's opinion sure to carry him off.†   (source)
  • There was John Gibbs hadn't a mole on his face no more nor you have, an' I was all for having you hire him; an' so you did hire him, an' if he hadn't died o' th' inflammation, as we paid Dr. Turnbull for attending him, he'd very like ha' been drivin' the wagon now.†   (source)
  • And he has already dropped such hints to me as puzzle me—I say, as puzzle me,' said Newman, scratching his red nose into a state of violent inflammation, and staring at Nicholas with all his might and main meanwhile.†   (source)
  • Towards evening he arrived, and pronounced the disease to be acute inflammation induced by Clym's night studies, continued in spite of a cold previously caught, which had weakened his eyes for the time.†   (source)
  • I was born with inflammation of the lungs, and of everything else, I believe, that was capable of inflammation,' returned Mr. Bounderby.†   (source)
  • They both came immediately, M. Morrel bringing a doctor, and the doctor said it was inflammation of the bowels, and ordered him a limited diet.†   (source)
  • At about this time, too, I made three discoveries: first, that Mrs. Crupp was a martyr to a curious disorder called 'the spazzums', which was generally accompanied with inflammation of the nose, and required to be constantly treated with peppermint; secondly, that something peculiar in the temperature of my pantry, made the brandy-bottles burst; thirdly, that I was alone in the world, and much given to record that circumstance in fragments of English versification.†   (source)
  • And as to that Betty as was dairymaid at Trent's before she come to me, she'd ha' left the cheeses without turning from week's end to week's end, and the dairy thralls, I might ha' wrote my name on 'em, when I come downstairs after my illness, as the doctor said it was inflammation—it was a mercy I got well of it.†   (source)
  • There'll be no inflammation though."†   (source)
  • All this time Henchard's smouldering sentiments towards Lucetta had been fanned into higher and higher inflammation by the circumstances of the case.†   (source)
  • The muscles of my throat, until then contracted, now relaxed again; and the inflammation of my lips abated somewhat; and I was now able to speak… "Let us see," I said, "we have now but one thing to do.†   (source)
  • Well, the poison brings on a cough, the cough an inflammation of the lungs, or some other complaint catalogued in the book of science, which, however, by no means precludes it from being decidedly mortal; and if it were not, would be sure to become so, thanks to the remedies applied by foolish doctors, who are generally bad chemists, and which will act in favor of or against the malady, as you please; and then there is a human being killed according to all the rules of art and skill,…†   (source)
  • But the chemist's shop was full of people; he had the greatest difficulty in getting rid of Monsieur Tuvache, who feared his spouse would get inflammation of the lungs, because she was in the habit of spitting on the ashes; then of Monsieur Binet, who sometimes experienced sudden attacks of great hunger; and of Madame Caron, who suffered from tinglings; of Lheureux, who had vertigo; of Lestiboudois, who had rheumatism; and of Madame Lefrancois, who had heartburn.†   (source)
  • And here must I take the brown-and-white jug, as it's niver been used three times this year, and go down i' the cellar myself, and belike catch my death, and be laid up wi' inflammation…."†   (source)
  • It might be that she was a little overdone with work and anxiety now, for soon after Christmas Mrs. Poyser had taken another cold, which had brought on inflammation, and this illness had confined her to her room all through January.†   (source)
  • I'd hard work t' hould HER in, an' she married i' spite o' me—a feller wi' on'y two head o' stock when there should ha' been ten on's farm—she might well die o' th' inflammation afore she war thirty."†   (source)
  • Frau von Mallinckrodt suffered by turns from various internal inflammations—of the pleura, the kidneys, the lungs, the periosteum, even of the brain, which would cause her to lapse into unconsciousness; a weak heart, the result of fever and constant pain, was her greatest worry, for it sometimes resulted in food becoming lodged at the top of the esophagus, making it difficult for her to swallow normally.†   (source)
  • Like those membranes which arise from certain inflammations and form in the human body, the network of secret societies began to spread all over the country.†   (source)
  • …Abuses Of Publicans Again, there is sometimes in a Common-wealth, a Disease, which resembleth the Pleurisie; and that is, when the Treasure of the Common-wealth, flowing out of its due course, is gathered together in too much abundance, in one, or a few private men, by Monopolies, or by Farmes of the Publique Revenues; in the same manner as the Blood in a Pleurisie, getting into the Membrane of the breast, breedeth there an Inflammation, accompanied with a Fever, and painfull stitches.†   (source)
  • There 's never none of these demure boys come to any proof; for thin drink doth so over-cool their blood, and making many fish-meals, that they fall into a kind of male green-sickness; and then, when they marry, they get wenches: they are generally fools and cowards; which some of us should be too, but for inflammation.†   (source)
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