Definition of Quittors

1. Noun. (plural of quittor) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Quittors

1. quittor [n] - See also: quittor

Quittors Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Quittors

quitrent
quitrents
quits
quitsies
quittable
quittal
quittals
quittance
quittances
quitted
quitter
quitters
quitting
quitting time
quittor
quittors
quitture
quiver
quivered
quiverer
quiverers
quiverful
quiverfuls
quiverier
quivering
quiveringly
quiverings
quivers
quiversful
quivertip

Literary usage of Quittors

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Special Report on Diseases of the Horse by United States Bureau of Animal Industry, Leonard Pearson (1903)
"... treatment of gangrene of the lateral cartilage and extensor tendon and caries of the coffin- bone reference may be had to the articles on quittors. ..."

2. The Diseases of Animals: A Book of Brief and Popular Advice on the Care and by Nelson Slater Mayo (1920)
"Quittors are the result of some injury, such as treads or calks of a mate, ... Quittors of long standing may have to be operated upon surgically to remove ..."

3. Veterinary Notes for Horse Owners: A Manual of Horse Medicine and Surgery by Matthew Horace Hayes (1903)
"We may have quittors originating from (1) injury of the coronet, as from "treads," blows, ... Quittors are principally confined to heavy draught horses; ..."

4. The Racehorse in Training: With Hints on Racing and Racing Reforms by William Henry Day (1880)
"When cases do occur, there is but one remedy—to hand them over to a veterinary surgeon ; for, if unskilfully treated, the quittors and poll-evil may assume ..."

5. A treatise on the structure, functions, and diseases of the foot and leg of by William Charles Spooner (1840)
"And I think it will be found, that corns, pricks, treads, founder, and quittors, were far more common then, than at the present day. This sort of shoe, ..."

6. Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association by American Veterinary Medical Association. (1916)
"... complicated punctured wound of the foot with removal of the sole and wall, several lacerated wounds more or less complicated, cartilaginous quittors, ..."

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