verbo intransitivomiscarried, miscarries, miscarrying
1Medicina(espontáneamente) abortartener un abortoperder el niño coloquialperder el bebé coloquial
- Fears that chemical byproducts resulting from purifying drinking water with chlorine boost the chances that pregnant women will miscarry were not supported by the results of a major new study.
- Your baby could be physically injured, or you could miscarry or have preterm labor.
- Like all pregnancies there is the possibility that she may miscarry, so we are keeping our fingers crossed.
- But in 1992 a pregnant woman spontaneously miscarried when she was ‘tasered.’
- As 15% of pregnancies miscarry, a move towards community care has important implications for the health service.
- The challenge of an antenatal screening programme is, therefore, to identify women in whom a risk of Down's syndrome is sufficiently high to justify such an invasive test and to minimise the risk of miscarrying a healthy baby.
- Women who miscarry will experience the same kind of postpartum depression that full-term pregnancy can bring.
- I have cared for women miscarrying, and women whose labours have been induced, for all their pain is immeasurable.
- About 15% of women with a clinically recognised pregnancy will miscarry spontaneously during the first trimester.
- The boy had been the father's only child, a miracle baby, born after his mother had miscarried five times.
- They'd gotten pregnant only once before, and she had miscarried.
- On her return to Ireland she needed follow-up medical treatment and had to tell her doctor and the hospital that she had miscarried.
- It's important to remember that many women experience spotting in early pregnancy and most do not miscarry.
- After two and half months, almost three, Amy miscarried.
- Her high blood pressure and the fact that she had miscarried within the last year only added to the problems.
- Emily sighed softly in thought, her mind turning to her second child she had miscarried 19 years ago.
- For goodness sake, nature is estimated to abort up to 80% of all pregnancies - many women miscarry before they even know they are pregnant, and never know they were.
- This can be an alternative to surgery because many ectopic pregnancies will miscarry naturally.
- Andrea miscarried on her first attempt and the second attempt didn't take hold.
- The pain was the result of nervous exhaustion and an empty stomach, David says: she will not miscarry.
2literario(plan) malograrse literario
- The plot miscarried, only Hippias' younger brother Hipparchus was killed, and the ‘tyrannicides’ were executed.
- Their military plans frequently miscarried so that changes in strategy had to be swiftly devised and implemented.
- But the plot miscarries, and finally Celia's virtue and loyalty prevail on the king to surrender her to his son.
- They enjoyed the prestige of being the custodians of the Holy Temple at Mecca, and therefore their propaganda was not likely to miscarry.
- But the collection's second proposition miscarries.
- Selfishly I assured myself with the knowledge that Toby had created his own mess in the past, and that if my plan was to miscarry, it would simply be a nasty case of karma.
- Is it enough for the defence to raise a reasonable doubt that the plan might have miscarried for some reason?
- Plans for a new building have miscarried terribly.
- This plan miscarried, but he corresponded with Sartre and struck up a friendship with Jean Beaufret, the most loyal of French Heideggerians.