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  • Stigmata isn't much different from some of the things the yogis can do.†   (source)
  • I read about the other stigmata of syphilis: mulberry molars, saber-shinned tibias, and deafness.†   (source)
  • Stigmata?†   (source)
  • Like stigmata, oh yes.†   (source)
  • All the infants in the croup room appeared related because they all had the stigmata of rickets to a greater or lesser degree.†   (source)
  • I came to her with tea—that signature move of fools, one of the stigmata by which you shall know us.†   (source)
  • "Stigmata" in my religion class at LT&C meant the nail wounds, the cuts from the crown of thorns, the gash made by the spear of Longinus in Christ's flesh.†   (source)
  • In the Piazza he had once pointed out the stigmata of congenital syphilis in a listless boy who was squatting on the sidewalk: "Saddle nose, cloudy eyes, peg-shaped incisor teeth ...."†   (source)
  • These are the stigmata of rickets.†   (source)
  • Which was why Matron now glanced at Sister Mary Joseph Praise's palms and breast as Stone laid her down, as if she half expected to see bleeding stigmata, as if that first mystery had grown into this second mystery.†   (source)
  • All the physiological stigmata of old age have been abolished.†   (source)
  • And every evening mothers wailed thus, with a distraught abstraction, as their eyes fell on those fatal stigmata on limbs and bellies; every evening hands gripped Rieux's arms, there was a rush of useless words, promises, and tears; every evening the nearing tocsin of the ambulance provoked scenes as vain as every form of grief.†   (source)
  • So captivated was he by this savor of sensuality and varietism that was about her, the stigmata of desire manifest in her gestures, moods, voice, the way she dressed, that he could not think of relinquishing her.†   (source)
  • So I asked her if there wasn't any place she would like to go to for a day or two to brace herself up a little," went on Clyde, only here on account of the blackness of the lie he was telling he twisted and swallowed in the weak, stigmatic way that was his whenever he was attempting something which was beyond him—any untruth or a feat of skill—and then added: "And she said yes, maybe to one of those lakes up in the Adirondacks—it didn't make much difference which one—if we could afford it.†   (source)
  • There too, opposite to him, was Lynch whose countenance bore already the stigmata of early depravity and premature wisdom.†   (source)
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