Definition of Strangury

1. n. A painful discharge of urine, drop by drop, produced by spasmodic muscular contraction.



Definition of Strangury

1. Noun. A frequent need to urinate, when the bladder is largely empty or with little urine production. ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Strangury

1. [n -RIES]

Lexicographical Neighbors of Strangury

stranglest
strangleth
strangling
stranglingly
stranglings
strangolapreti
strangulate
strangulated
strangulates
strangulating
strangulation
strangulations
stranguric
stranguries
strangurious
strangury (current term)
strannik
stranniks
stranskiite
strap
strap-on
strap-ons
strap fern
strap hinge
strap on
strap on a pair
strap ons
strap strategy
strap up
straped

Literary usage of Strangury

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

1. On the functional diseases of the urinary and reproductive organs by Donald Campbell Black (1875)
"The most cursory glance at the varieties of strangury thus tabulated will suffice to exhibit the fancifulness of its nature, for without spasm and scalding ..."

2. The American Journal of the Medical Sciences by Southern Society for Clinical Investigation (U.S.) (1845)
"... and transient pain in the region of the neck of the bladder, similar, as I suppose to strangury. Having never experienced a sensation of the kind, ..."

3. The North American Medical and Surgical Journal (1829)
"On strangury from Cantharides and its Relief.—Dr JOHN DAVY, in the Edinburgh Journal, after adverting to the inefficacy of the means commonly directed to ..."

4. Homœopathic Therapeutics by Samuel Lilienthal (1890)
"Retention of urine; strangury; painful, ineffectual desire to urinate; painful emission of thick urine; discharge of pale urine, followed by passage of ..."

5. Memoirs of the Life of Sir Walter Scott, Bart by John Gibson Lockhart (1837)
"Indigestion, or dyspepsia. Vomiting. Hiccough. Cramp. Bleeding from the note. Diabetes. strangury. Gravel. Drowning. Death from suspension. CHAPTER III. ..."

6. The Ecclesiastical Law by Richard Burn (1842)
"... and strangury, or agues, without suit, trouble, penalty, or loss of their goods; the foresaid statute, or any other act, ordinance or statute ..."

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