Definition of Hyenoid
1. hyena [adj] - See also: hyena
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Hyenoid
hyenoid (current term)
Literary usage of Hyenoid
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Journal of Nervous and Mental Disease by American Neurological Association, Philadelphia Neurological Society, Chicago Neurological Society, New York Neurological Association, Boston Society of Psychiatry and Neurology (1878)
"After waking they creep away, have a hyenoid gait. Dr. SW Mitchell has shown that pigeons have an especial immunity against it. In small doses* the pulse, ..."
2. Journal of Nervous and Mental Disease by Philadelphia Neurological Society, American Neurological Association, Chicago Neurological Society, New York Neurological Association (1878)
"... and that it was distinguishable from morphia by not causing, like the latter, the hyenoid posture, and that it was ..."
3. A Manual of Pharmacology and Its Applications to Therapeutics and Toxicology by Torald Hermann Sollmann (1922)
"They stand and walk unsteadily, and often drag their hind legs ("hyenoid walk" Cl. Bernard). These motor symptoms resemble those of ablation of the motor ..."
4. The Geography of Mammals by William Lutley Sclater, Philip Lutley Sclater (1899)
"This is a hyenoid form well distinguished by its extremely peculiar dentition. The Aard- Wolf appears to be restricted to the southern and eastern portions ..."
5. Poisons: Their Effects and Detection by Alexander Wynter Blyth, Meredith Wynter Blyth (1906)
"Hence this condition (first noticed by Bernard) has been called the " hyenoid " state. If the dose is larger than 2 ..."
6. Poisons, Their Effects and Detection: A Manual for the Use of Analytical by Alexander Wynter Blyth (1885)
"Hence this condition (first, I believe, noticed by Bernard) has been called the " hyenoid " state. If the dose is larger than 2 to 3 grms. ..."
7. A Text-book of pharmacology and some allied sciences: (therapeutics, Materia by Torald Hermann Sollmann (1906)
"In dogs one sees very frequently a paralysis of the hind legs, resulting in a crouching (hyenoid) walk, which probably has its cause in depression of the ..."
8. A Text-book of Pharmacology and Some Allied Sciences (therapeutics, Materia by Torald Hermann Sollmann (1901)
"In dogs one sees very frequently a paralysis of the hind legs, resulting in a crouching (hyenoid) walk, which probably has its cause in depression of this ..."