Definition of Scarpa

1. to escape [v -ED, -ING, -S] - See also: escape



Scarpa Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Scarpa

scarlet strawberry
scarlet sumac
scarlet tanager
scarlet wisteria tree
scarlet woman
scarlet women
scarleted
scarleting
scarlets
scarlike
scarmoge
scarmoges
scarn
scaroid
scarpa (current term)
scarpaed
scarpaing
scarpas
scarped
scarper
scarpered
scarpering
scarpers
scarph
scarphed
scarphing
scarphs
scarping
scarpings

Literary usage of Scarpa

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

1. The American Journal of the Medical Sciences by Southern Society for Clinical Investigation (U.S.) (1854)
"When the urine, infiltrated in the perineum, has been directed upwards along the cord by the fascia of Colle?, the fascia of scarpa prevents it from passing ..."

2. History and Bibliography of Anatomic Illustration in Its Relation to by Ludwig Choulant, Mortimer Frank, Fielding Hudson Garrison, Edward Clark Streeter (1920)
"scarpa was one of the most excellent men of his day, inventive, and of untiring ... Leaving out of consideration the numerous surgical works by scarpa. the ..."

3. A Treatise on the diseases of the eye by William Lawrence (1854)
"The Operation of scarpa and SCHMIDT.—The idea of this operation occurred at about one and the same time to two celebrated men, scarpa,* of Favi», ..."

4. A Description of the Western Islands of Scotland, Including the Isle of Man by John Macculloch (1819)
"The substances found in the two latter render them worthy of notice, although they present too little variety to call for a detailed consideration. scarpa ..."

5. Lectures on the Operative Surgery of the Eye: Or, an Historical and Critical by George James Guthrie (1827)
"Angeli * and scarpa-f- have proved, that the cornea of infants is, in its natural state, much more pulpy in its texture, whilst it is nearly twice as thick ..."

6. Edinburgh Medical and Surgical Journal (1813)
""With these works Professor scarpa does not appear to have had any ... Professor scarpa has divided his work into five memoirs ; the 1st treats of inguinal ..."

7. The Asclepiad by Sir Benjamin Ward Richardson (1886)
"scarpa, because he more clearly than his predecessors described the triangle formed by the sartorius muscle and the adductor longus, and suggested the ..."

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