Definition of Tibialis anticus
1. Noun. A muscle running from the tibia to the first metatarsal and cuneiform bones.
Tibialis Anticus Pictures
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Tibialis Anticus
Literary usage of Tibialis anticus
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Anatomy, Descriptive and Surgical by Henry Gray (1901)
"tibialis anticus. Extensor longus digitorum. ... The tibialis anticus is situated on the outer side of the tibia; it is thick and fleshy at its upper part, ..."
2. The Anatomy of the Human Body .. by John Bell, Charles Bell (1802)
"... again lie under the tibialis anticus, or at leaf t their heads are under it, and their bellies only appear from under it about the middle of the leg. ..."
3. A Text Book of Anatomy, and Guide in Dissections: For the Use of Students of by Washington R. Handy (1854)
"Turn aside the integument, and then the fascia, when the muscles will be exposed. The tibialis anticus (Fig. 251) arises fleshy from the head ..."
4. Medical Record by George Frederick Shrady, Thomas Lathrop Stedman (1895)
"This led me to conclude that it was the innermost muscle of the group, viz., the tibialis anticus, which was mostly, if not solely, involved ; this muscle, ..."