from The Century Dictionary.
- noun Plural of
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- noun Plural form of
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Excising too much skin inside the nasal cavity and around the wings of the nose is yet another serious mistake, which can lead to labored nasal breathing and the formation of noticeable cicatrices.
When ulcers continue open for a year or upward, there must necessarily be exfoliation of bone, and the cicatrices are hollow.
The bones do not readily exfoliate; for only small portions of them are denuded, and they heal by narrow cicatrices.
When a bone has exfoliated, or has been burned, or sawed, or removed in any other way, the cicatrices of such ulcers become deeper than usual.
Non tam (inquit Hippocrates) gibbos et cicatrices oris et corporis habitum agnoscis ex iis, sed verum incessum gestus, mores, morbos, &c.
Oh, nature is disgusting; it takes beauty and defiles it: it defaces the ivory-white body we have adored, with the vile cicatrices of maternity: it befouls the altar of the soul.
Le medecin m'a bien dit qu'en plus il y avait de grosses cicatrices (bon ca rien a foutre) et que les jambes ratés sont vraiment plus douloureuses qu'avant.
They mark themselves by a line of little raised cicatrices, each of which is
They are easily known by a line of horizontal cicatrices, each half an inch long, down the middle of the forehead and chin.
The men are all marked across the nose and up the middle of the forehead with short horizontal bars or cicatrices; and a single brass earring of two or three inches diameter, like the ancient Egyptian, is worn by the men.