Definition of Phlyctenae

1. phlyctena [n] - See also: phlyctena



Phlyctenae Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Phlyctenae

phlorizin glycosuria
phlorizins
phloroglucin
phloroglucinol
phloroglucinol reductase
phloroglucinols
phlorol
phlorols
phlorone
phlox
phlox family
phloxes
phloxine
phloxlike
phlyctena
phlyctenae (current term)
phlyctenar
phlyctenoid
phlyctenosis
phlyctenous
phlyctenula
phlyctenular
phlyctenular conjunctivitis
phlyctenular keratitis
phlyctenular ophthalmia
phlyctenular pannus
phlyctenule
phlyctenulosis
pho
phobanthropy

Literary usage of Phlyctenae

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

1. Clinical Lectures on Surgery: Delivered at the Hospital of L Charité by Léon Gosselin, Lewis Atterbury Stimson (1878)
"What are we to think of the phlyctenae and of the influence which they may ... As to the influence which these phlyctenae will have upon the course of the ..."

2. The Dublin Journal of Medical Science (1885)
"The swelling and phlyctenae had mostly passed over to the submaxillary region and the neck; the left eye could be opened a little. Some restlessness, but no ..."

3. Manual of diseases of the skin by Pierre Louis Alphée Cazenave, Henri Édouard Schedel (1852)
"The skin loses its sensibility, and the patches are covered with phlyctenae, which extend rapidly. Eschars form, which are gradually detached, ..."

4. A Treatise on Syphilis: Historical and Practical by Etienne Lancereaux (1869)
"On the third day, in general, these phlyctenae dry up; but they sometimes leave behind them ulcers surrounded by a red areola, the edges of which are ..."

5. The Encyclopedia of Pure Materia Medica: A Record of the Positive Effects of by Timothy Field Allen (1875)
"Many phlyctenae are formed under the epidermis (of the bitten limb).—phlyctenae in the hollow of the ham.—Obstinate ulcers.—[100. ..."

6. The Chicago Medical Journal and Examiner (1879)
"The phlyctenae continue to increase for six or eight hours, then remain stationary for twenty- four or thirty-six hours, and finally wither. ..."

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