In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1yugular femininevena yugular feminine
- Also, the blood, lacking fluid, becomes thick, causing clots in the veins and jugulars.
- My heart was somewhere in my throat; I could feel it pounding in my jugular.
- Cutting his jugular would empty the blood entirely from his body, leaving him a bloodless shriveled corpse.
- The dogs barked and strained at the end of their chains, wide brown collars cutting into jugulars, eyes, savage and bloodshot, bulging like gobstoppers.
- Actually, I aim for the brain stem, the jugular tends to get in the way.
- In two of the carcasses I was able to see puncture marks that pierced the animals' jugulars.
- Blood poured from the jugular into the windpipe, preventing an alarming scream.
- Eventually, of course, the cheetah wins, sinking its teeth into the jugular of the prey and ending its life.
- She lowered the knife from my throat, where it pressed uncomfortably close to the jugular.
- Logan glanced at the body and sure enough the throat was slit at the jugular with a trail of blood staining the wood floors, along with a missing ring finger.
- When he realized his mouth was moving over the pulsing jugular of her slender throat, he pulled away reluctantly.
- The man threw the little girl's still-shuddering body at her, and blood spurted over her clothes from the cut jugular.
- Even from where I was standing I could see the jugular in her neck protruding, like a snake rising from somewhere inside her chest.
- He grabbed the first guard by his arm and twisted it behind his back and at the same time landed a full punch at his neck just below the jugular.
- They were desolate and fingered their jugulars nervously.
- The point travelled to her throat, and pressed lightly into the flesh at her jugular.
- Theorton hissed before tearing at his attacker's throat and destroying his jugular.
- Her throat had been slit at the jugular, a trail of blood over the floor from the opening spurt of blood.
- Within four hours of arriving, he had cut his throat from ear to ear, including his jugular, and slit both wrists.
- In the jugulars, this systolic fall in venous pressure has been called by physiologists the systolic collapse of the venous pulse.
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