A noun is a type of word the meaning of which determines reality. Nouns provide the names for all things: people, objects, sensations, feelings, etc.
WHAT DOES PARALYSES MEAN IN ENGLISH?
Paralysis is loss of muscle function for one or more muscles. Paralysis can be accompanied by a loss of feeling in the affected area if there is sensory damage as well as motor. About 1 in 50 people have been diagnosed with some form of paralysis, transient or permanent. The word comes from the Greek παράλυσις, "disabling of the nerves", itself from παρά, "beside, by" and λύσις, "loosing" and that from λύω, "to loose".
The translations of paralyses from English to other languages presented in this section have been obtained through automatic statistical translation; where the essential translation unit is the word «paralyses» in English.
List of principal searches undertaken by users to access our English online dictionary and most widely used expressions with the word «paralyses».
FREQUENCY OF USE OF THE TERM «PARALYSES» OVER TIME
The graph expresses the annual evolution of the frequency of use of the word «paralyses» during the past 500 years. Its implementation is based on analysing how often the term «paralyses» appears in digitalised printed sources in English between the year 1500 and the present day.
Examples of use in the English literature, quotes and news about paralyses
2 QUOTES WITH «PARALYSES»
Famous quotes and sentences with the word paralyses.
Those of us who were brought up as Christians and have lost our faith have retained the sense of sin without the saving belief in redemption. This poisons our thought and so paralyses us in action.
Fear paralyses you - fear of flying, fear of the future, fear of leaving a rubbish marriage, fear of public speaking, or whatever it is.
10 ENGLISH BOOKS RELATING TO «PARALYSES»
Discover the use of paralyses in the following bibliographical selection. Books relating to paralyses and brief extracts from same to provide context of its use in English literature.
Paralyses: Literature, Travel, and Ethnography in French ...
" John Culbert, in contrast, argues that the key texts of modernity and postmodernity may be approached through figures and narratives of paralysis: motion is no more defining of modern travel than fixations, resistance, and impasse; ...
John Culbert, 2011
Modern Methods in the Surgery of Paralyses
This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed.
Alfred Herbert Tubby, 2012
The Official Patient's Sourcebook on Periodic Paralyses
This book has been created for patients who have decided to make education and research an integral part of the treatment process.
Icon Health Publications, 2002
Jesus the Village Psychiatrist
There is no evidence to suggest that the paralyses of the two men are due to their
having taken substances, nor is there any suggestion that the paralyses are the
effect of culturally sanctioned behavior. In fact, if their paralyses were culturally ...
Apparitions in Late Medieval and Renaissance Spain
These paralyses were often sudden, and must have raised the specter of death
without grace. They occurred to a woman working on the threshing floor; a man
who fell over when sowing cucumbers; a son delousing his mother on a street in
William A. Christian, 1989
Cassandra's Daughter: A History of Psychoanalysis
With Charcot's approval, he had completed a study of the symptoms of hysterical
paralyses in comparison to the symptoms of organic paralyses where real
damage to the nervous system could be observed. The symptoms of hysterical ...
Joseph Schwartz, 2003
Molecular Biology of Membrane Transport Disorders
INTRODUCTION The periodic paralyses have traditionally been divided into
hypokalemic, hyperkalemic, normokalemic, and paramyo- tonic forms.1 Over the
past decade, a combination of electro- physiologic and molecular biologic
Stanley G. Schultz, 1996
Neurology in Clinical Practice: The neurological disorders
Charcot had, for some years, been investigating hypnosis, with the object of
discovering a diagnostic technique which would distinguish between paralyses
which were the consequence of organic disease of the central nervous system
Anthony Storr, 2001
Revolution in Mind: The Creation of Psychoanalysis
with paralyses that were, anatomically speaking, impossible. At the same time,
Pin and Porez didn't seem to be faking their illnesses. Perhaps they were
hysterics under the sway of unconscious ideas. But neither man was
hypnotizable, and ...
George Makari, 2008
10 NEWS ITEMS WHICH INCLUDE THE TERM «PARALYSES»
Find out what the national and international press are talking about and how the term paralyses is used in the context of the following news items.