A lenticular; a rugine.
Lenticulare os, (from lenticula, lentil). A name of the fourth bone in the first row of the wrist; os or-biculare, and pisiforme.
The os lenticulare, or orbiculare, of the ear, Dr. Hunter thinks, is part of the incus, as its extremities stand upon a narrow neck, and are soon broken off: in the adult it is one continued bone with the incus.
Lenticulares, glandulae, (from the same,) small glands of the intestines, so called from their size. See Petechiae.
(From lentus, viscid). A viscidity or siziness; in the humoral pathology, the supposed source of many diseases. See Morbi fluidorum.
(From the Hebrew levia). The lion, the name of several preparations of the Spagirists, of the leprosy, etc.
(From leo, the lion, because lions are said to be subject to it). A variety of the elephantiasis.
Os and O'ra SAEva; from its prickly mouth. See Antirrhinum.
(From the lion, and a tooth J. See Dens leonis.
(From and a foot, from its supposed resemblance,) filago Alpina, leonto-fiodium majus, gnaphalium Alpinum,lion's Foot,flago leontipodium Lin. Sp. Pl. 1312, grows on hills, and flowers in July. The bruised roots were once famed for removing the blackness of bruises in the skin.
(From a lion, and a tail).
(From a scale, and likeness). See Suturae.
a scale, and flesh). A sarcomatous and scaly tumour of the mouth. Severinus.
See Labia leporina. Leporinum Rostrum, (from lepus, and rostrum, a beak). The piece of flesh often seen between the divisions of the hare lip.
(From slender, and the voice ). See Paraphonia.
(From thin, and bran). See Furfur.
(From to trifle). See Delirium.
A diaphanous salt, which cures the jaundice. Paracelsus.