exsanguination love

Definitions

from The Century Dictionary.

  • noun Loss of blood; bloodlessness.

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

  • noun Bloodletting
  • noun Slaughter of an animal by cutting its throat and allowing it to bleed out, especially for the production of halal and kosher meat.
  • noun pathology Excessive loss of blood due to hemorrhage.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • In humans, exsanguination is a mode rather than a cause of death, and can be dramatically external, or entirely internal, depending on what brought about the bleeding in the first place.

    The Book is Dead ...

  • In humans, exsanguination is a mode rather than a cause of death, and can be dramatically external, or entirely internal, depending on what brought about the bleeding in the first place.

    March 2008

  • The famous pediatrician L. E. Holt writes that in the first four days of life, babies are extremely susceptible to hemorrhaging: “Hemorrhages at this time… are sometimes extensive; they may produce serious damage of internal organs, especially of the brain, and cause death from shock or exsanguination.”

    Modern Science in the Bible

  • We can add it to the Official Glossary of Procedural Terms containing all the words crime and medical shows have taught us: exsanguination, defenestration, contusion, hematoma, mass spectrometer, stippling, Sarcoidosis ….

    Alynda Wheat's Beat Cop: The Last Patrol | EW.com

  • The famous pediatrician L. E. Holt writes that in the first four days of life, babies are extremely susceptible to hemorrhaging: “Hemorrhages at this time… are sometimes extensive; they may produce serious damage of internal organs, especially of the brain, and cause death from shock or exsanguination.”

    Modern Science in the Bible

  • The famous pediatrician L. E. Holt writes that in the first four days of life, babies are extremely susceptible to hemorrhaging: “Hemorrhages at this time… are sometimes extensive; they may produce serious damage of internal organs, especially of the brain, and cause death from shock or exsanguination.”

    Modern Science in the Bible

  • The famous pediatrician L. E. Holt writes that in the first four days of life, babies are extremely susceptible to hemorrhaging: “Hemorrhages at this time… are sometimes extensive; they may produce serious damage of internal organs, especially of the brain, and cause death from shock or exsanguination.”

    Modern Science in the Bible

  • How about "human-induced life-culminating event" or "facilitated involuntary exsanguination", or, for those with a more metaphysical bent: "sudden soul transference transaction"?

    Insight Scoop | The Ignatius Press Blog:

  • Bradford's McGill is a smart man, but well capable of violence, and the show doesn't shy away from depicting violence or the consequences of it -- there are no bloodless gunshot wounds in this one; rapid exsanguination seems mote the case.

    It's all about perception

  • The story was especially touching, considering that each victim had achieved a lifelong dream of winning a cheese-off trophy and ribbon, yet before they could fully savor their winnings, each had lost her life by unexplained exsanguination.

    Blood Lite II: Overbite

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