from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. Esotropia.
- n. An eye affected with esotropia. Often used in the plural.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A form of strabismus in which the eyes converge; esotropia
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. convergent strabismus; a disorder in which one or both eyes turn inward toward the nose rather than directly at the object of vision; crossed eyes.
- n. See strabismus.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. Obliquity of vision; want of concordance in the optic axes; strabismus; squint; specifically, that sort of squint in which both eyes turn toward the nose, so that the rays of light, in passing to the eyes, cross each other; internal strabismus.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. strabismus in which one or both eyes turn inward toward the nose
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Let's hope that -one- in the middle dosent turn you into a cross-eye jerk
For those you will need to learn to freeview or to get another type of viewer such as the kind available here, or you may wish to convert the views from parallel or cross-eye format into anaglyphs using either a viewer option such as DepthCharge or a fully functional program such as Anabuilder.
I can do a cross-eye and my friends want me to teach them how to.
I have had a _squint_, or _cross-eye_, since birth, and in less than one minute, and with VERY LITTLE PAIN, you have made my eyes perfectly straight and natural.
Having had a cross-eye cured in one minute, Mr.T. can _therefore_ testify that the system by which he was enabled to see is just the thing to enable the deaf to hear!
We knew a boy whose cross-eye had been turned straight at the hospital, so I did not worry about my lack of tact.
His ugliness was embittered somewhat by sunken, toothless jaws and an enigmatical stare from a cross-eye; he was also knock-kneed, and as an erstwhile gunpowder worker, had lost two fingers and a large part of one ear.
The eyes were painted about twice life-size -- some rolled up, some canted down, some squintin 'sideways, and a lot was just cross-eye.
And the merciful instrument was even she of the cross-eye.
Miss Musgrove's face was wholesome, and so kindly that not even a cross-eye had power to spoil it.
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