Definition of Claude Bernard
1. Noun. French physiologist noted for research on secretions of the alimentary canal and the glycogenic function of the liver (1813-1878).
Lexicographical Neighbors of Claude Bernard
Literary usage of Claude Bernard
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.) (1878)
"Claude Bernard was born on the twelfth of July, 1813, and died on the tenth ... If what is called genius ever belongs to men of science, Claude Bernard was ..."
2. The Catholic Encyclopedia: An International Work of Reference on the by Charles George Herbermann, Edward Aloysius Pace, Condé Bénoist Pallen, Thomas Joseph Shahan, John Joseph Wynne (1913)
"The same may almost be said of his contemporary in France, Claude Bernard, b. in 1813, at St.-Julien, not far from Lyons, and d. in 1880. ..."
3. Epitome of the history of medicine by Roswell Park (1901)
"Influence of Comte, of Claude Bernard, and of Charles Darwin, 1809-1882. ... Magendie, 1783-1855. Trousseau, 1801-1860. Claude Bernard, 1813-1878. ..."
4. A Short History of Science by William Thompson Sedgwick, Harry Walter Tyler (1917)
"Claude Bernard. — To the work upon physiology of Harvey in the seventeenth century and of Haller and Bichat and others in the eighteenth was now added that ..."
5. Senescence, the last half of life by Granville Stanley Hall (1922)
"... and others—Investigations upon the effects on sex qualities and age of the extracts and transplantations of glands, from Claude Bernard —Investigations ..."
6. Contemporary France by Gabriel Hanotaux (1905)
"... Mathematics—Mechanics—Physics—Chemistry—Organic Chemistry : Berthe- lot—Physiology : Claude Bernard—Natural History—Anthropology and Paleontology—The ..."