from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • noun Strips of cloth or other material used to create a bandage.
  • verb Present participle of bandage.

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • noun the act of applying a bandage


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • The object of this bandaging is to give the child a good, erect carriage.

    Memoirs of an Arabian Princess

  • Seeing this, Mrs. Jo proposed that she should learn how to do it nicely, and Nursey had an apt pupil in bandaging, plastering, and fomenting.

    Little Men: Life at Plumfield With Jo's Boys

  • The bandaging is the same as when plasters are used.

    On Ulcers

  • With regard to the treatment, - the position and the bandaging are the same as in the other cases.

    Instruments Of Reduction

  • "The key to bandaging is to make it smooth and tight," Denney-Jones said. News

  • The patient, when bandaged, should return the same answers as formerly stated, for the bandaging should be the same, and the same swellings should arise in the extremities, and the slackening of the bandages in like manner, and the new bandaging on the third day; and the bandaged part should be found reduced in swelling; and the new bandagings should be more tightly put on, and more pieces of cloth should be used; and the bandages should be carried loosely about the foot, unless the wound be near the knee.

    On Fractures

  • This kind of bandaging of wounds is a function of value to desperate people, but it in no way gives the professionals access to the science of human nature.

    A Renegade Psychiatrist's Story

  • In the later songs of the Chizbatron troupe the women do appear as partners, not so much in training and in battle, but in sharing the memories: the grandmother who recalls bandaging grandfather’s wounds in “Those Were the Days” (“Hayyu Zemanim”) or Rina in “The Meeting,” who “speaks all day long of the march into the desert.”


  • Sisters and the three former ones, five or six young Russians, gentlemen of ease and leisure who had had some "bandaging" practice at the Petrograd hospitals, and three very young medical students, directly attached to our two doctors.

    The Dark Forest

  • I figured him coming to meet me with his book in his hand, in his reverend poetic robes, and with his laurel on, over that curious kind of bandaging which he seems to have been fond of -- looking, in a word, for all the world like the neuralgic Petrarch in the pictures.

    Italian Journeys


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