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42 Possible Causes for censure, motions

  • Myopia

    Each of these cells provides different visual information -- such as color or motion -- about any point in space.[] ‘historians have been censured for their myopia in treating modern science as a western phenomenon’ ‘It reeks of the typical psychology and myopia of the supposed intellectually[]

  • Scurvy

    He also had a high fever gingival hemorrhage, dental caries, petechiae, positive rolling test and limited range of motion of the left hip.[] […] revolting , revulsive discreditable , disgraceful , dishonorable , disreputable , ignominious , shameful base , ignoble , low , shabby , sordid , squalid , vile blamable , censurable[] The range of motion becomes severely decreased. You may also experience a skin disorder known as hyperkeratosis.[]

  • Cinchonism

    Friday, May 25, 2018 Bed Rast roneó, his ferula directs the corbel censurably. Darwin's most timid moves amoxicillin chills his ingurgitate freewheel in fact?[] Fri, 19 Sep 2008 My main side effect seems to be incessant rocking motion. I can hardly walk in a straight line.[]

  • Suicidal Depression

    I am sure that this is an honest diagnosis, but bipolar depression is “safer” from public censure than ordinary depression, since it is largely organic in origin, and therefore[] […] wearing a suicide bomber’s vest of explosives and walking into a crowd of innocents,” Ferriss considers the far-reaching ripples of grief and sorrow which the act sets into motion[] During interviews with these groups, they recorded gestures that included smiling, frowning, eye brow raising, and head motioning.[]

  • Incest

    […] descended from the original pair. (1) As noted already at the beginning of this article, in the Patriarchal period there were familial marriages that do not appear to have been censured[] Then Ligier slows down her pace and motions to an inconspicuous building across the wall. "You see that?"[]

  • Bile Duct Stricture

    [ME strictture L strictura strictus: see STRICT] 1. sharp adverse criticism; censure 2. a limiting or restricting condition; restriction 3. Obs. strictness 4.[] Pagina 507 - ... swelling of the face ; spasms of the eyes ; the eyes are in constant motion.[] Collins Dictionary: stricture censure strictured an abnormal constriction of a tubular organ, structure, or part censure condemnation excoriation rebuke a restriction on a[]

  • Attention Deficit Disorder

    He may be continually blamed, reprimanded, and censured for behavior that is beyond his control. He begins to feel angry, resentful, and frustrated.[] At school they may be fidgety and brimming with energy, finding it difficult to sit still, jumping out of their seat constantly, as if unable to control their perpetual motion[] Have trouble playing quietly or doing quiet hobbies Always be "on the go" Talk excessively Toddlers and preschoolers with ADHD tend to be constantly in motion, jumping on[]

  • Cervix Stricture

    Normally the ureter pushes urine towards the bladder in a wave-like motion called peristalsis.[] A touch of adverse criticism; censure. [1913 Webster] [I have] given myself the liberty of these strictures by way of reflection on all and every passage.[] Gated images of the left ventricle reveal normal left ventricular volumes, normal left ventricular wall motion, and an estimated left ventricular ejection fraction of 50%.[]

  • Syphilitic Spinal Paralysis

    This didn’t mean that the patient entirely escaped censure.[] Ausgewählte Seiten Seite 105 Seite 12 Seite 21 Seite 18 Seite 132 Inhalt INTRODUCTION PAGE General Statement of Diagnostic Methods 11 Motion Sensation Mind Types of Paralysis[] It is important to know what happens to the size of the spinal canal as it relates to neck motion.[]

  • Neurotic Disorder

    In his formulation, the causal factors could be found roughly in the first six years of life, when the personality, or ego, is weak and afraid of censure.[] Cullen later used the word in English: "In this place I propose to comprehend, under the title of N euroses , all those preternatural affections of sense or motion, which[] The term neurosis was coined by the Scottish doctor William Cullen in 1769 to refer to "disorders of sense and motion" caused by a "general affection of the nervous system[]

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