In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1Medicine(skin/baby) ictéricohe was jaundiced — tenía ictericia
- The 16-year-old was walking in an alleyway between Museum Gardens and Exhibition Square when the man, who had a jaundiced, yellow complexion and bad teeth, approached her.
- Intravenous cholangiography is rarely used now as opacification of the bile ducts is poor, particularly in jaundiced patients, and anaphylaxis remains a problem.
- His skin was slightly jaundiced, and scleral icterus was present.
- In infants found to be clinically jaundiced during the first 2-3 days, it is helpful to document the rate of rise in the serum bilirubin level.
- The patient with large duct obstruction will be jaundiced.
- And reports that his platelet count is low, when considered with this picture in which he looks jaundiced, his face emaciated, but his belly bulging - all suggest liver failure.
- Often this is confined to mild anaemia, but in more serious cases the baby is severely anaemic and jaundiced because of the accumulation of bilirubin released from damaged red cells.
- The patient was cachectic and jaundiced with several liters of ascites.
- Her notes revealed that her liver disease had long been stable, but her deeply jaundiced condition proclaimed that something was now amiss.
- Findings of the physical examination on admission revealed an emaciated, deeply jaundiced man, with orthostatic hypotension and marked dyspnea.
- In other words, by the time the doctors had discovered what was the cause of her recent complaints of abdominal pain, she had become jaundiced from a bile duct obstruction and even worse, had liver metastases.
- The clerk is an emaciated and jaundiced gentleman to whom I assign a tentative diagnosis of pancreatic cancer.
- Severely jaundiced patients are the ones more likely to exhibit renal failure, haemorrhages and cardiovascular collapse.
- A jaundiced baby's skin will look slightly yellow, it often looks like a suntan.
- Hepatobiliary scintigraphy is useful in evaluating the jaundiced infant and in diagnosing and differentiating various hepatic diseases such as biliary atresia and neonatal hepatitis.
- Some jaundiced patients may complain only of yellow eyes because they notice the color there.
- At that time, the patient became jaundiced, without evidence of splenomegaly.
- I'd been warned that she would look different - and she does, lying quietly, face drawn and jaundiced.
- She appeared well but was mildly jaundiced and had a temperature of 38.2°C and a pulse of 110 bpm.
2(opinion/view) negativoto look at sth with a jaundiced eye — ver algo con cierta dosis de cinismo
- Apart from the five years between 1916 and 1921, and during some of the tense moments of the more recent troubles, the majority of people on the island have continued to view republicans with a jaundiced eye.
- Stiglitz casts a jaundiced eye on all the major institutions, but none comes in for more criticism than the IMF.
- I would be delighted to hear Chris Smith tell us why the Dome's critics are wrong, but nothing will foster mistrust and cynicism faster than the random accusation that they are jaundiced cynics.
- Ajami observes Arab regimes and the Palestinians with a jaundiced eye, but he views the Israeli and U.S. governments through rose-colored glasses.
- He directed a narrow, jaundiced eye at the lead counsel for the defense, who smirked back at him from his table.
- I think it's pretty clear to anyone who reads this site on a regular basis that I have a jaundiced eye when it comes to many corporations.
- The book casts a jaundiced eye on everything from helicopter rescues and large, boisterous groups to the use of cell phones, to which Guy had a particularly strong aversion.
- The houses on both the right and left edges of the composition form mirror images of one another; their small round yellow windows strongly suggest jaundiced eyes peering at the homes between them.
- Because of him, we read everything more closely, with a jaundiced eye, searching for hidden idiocies, subtle contradictions.
- So it is always well to cast a slightly jaundiced eye over the high flown phrases of professions' protestations of their own virtue, as exhibited in their training manuals.
- One need not be of a particularly cynical disposition to look with a jaundiced eye on the controversy involving allegations about an unpaid £5,000 bill for cigars and alcohol.
- Today's citizen may peruse the items on a poll tax bill with a jaundiced eye, but we tend to take for granted that a nice shiny fire engine will make its efficiently speedy way towards us should we ever need it to.
- The film looks at infidelity, Hollywood-style with a jaundiced eye.
- Mrs. Anderson droned slowly and warily, looking him over with a jaundiced eye.
- Still, to read with a jaundiced eye is to miss some of Gomes' point, and to avoid some of his rich wisdom, especially his wisdom about ways people come clean about their immorality.
- I usually cast a jaundiced eye at any program that claims to educate children, since ‘educational’ programming frequently varies wildly in terms of value and quality.
- The government's late conversion to the works of Joyce is viewed with a jaundiced eye by his grandson.
English has borrowed many of the following foreign expressions of parting, so you’ve probably encountered some of these ways to say goodbye in other languages.
Many words formed by the addition of the suffix –ster are now obsolete - which ones are due a resurgence?
As their breed names often attest, dogs are a truly international bunch. Let’s take a look at 12 different dog breed names and their backstories.