- Latin, from past participle of vomere, to vomit; see vomit. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“Note 102: Canon, 1.1.3, fol. 6vb: Signum autem quod vehementioris istimbre existant est quod neque nausea accidit eis [iuvenibus] in vomitus neque fastidium quemadmodum contingit pueris propter digestive eorum malitiam ….”
“She slept through the night without incident but was noted eight hours later to have pink urine and vomitus.”
“My vomitus shall never be immmortalized in art ...”
“We keep acquiring degenerative diseases from stress and working three jobs; we keep playing the lose/lose "voting machine game"; we keep saying "oh well" to our disappearing heath plans and retirements; and we keep permitting vomitus "religious institutions" (not only in America) to murder in the name of God with nauseating self righteousness.”
“And do read Frank Rich's vomitus in today's NYTimes.”
“Obama's smug campaign lies are now totally vomitus.”
“Reille threw up, too - only her vomitus was due to morning sickness.”
“When Carmine lifted the lid of the hamper he found a set of pajamas soiled and encrusted with vomitus; clearly they had been used to do the wiping up.”
“There were traces of vomitus, clumsily cleaned up, in the middle of the blue-tiled floor.”
“Urine, feces, and vomitus went in the toilet. hmmmm must have been LATE Pleistocene since most of the houses I lived in had flush toilets IN TH HOUSE, ffor heavens sakes!”
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