morbilliform


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Related to morbilliform: scarlatiniform, exanthematous

morbilliform

 [mor-bil´ĭ-form]
resembling measles.

mor·bil·li·form

(mōr-bil'i-fōrm),
Resembling measles (1).
[see morbilli]

morbilliform

/mor·bil·li·form/ (mor-bil´ĭ-form) measles-like; resembling the eruption of measles.

morbilliform

[môrbil′ifôrm]
Etymology: L, morbilli, little disease, forma, form
describing a skin condition that resembles the erythematous maculopapular rash of measles, for example, a drug rash.

mor·bil·li·form

(mōr-bil'i-fōrm)
Resembling measles (1).
References in periodicals archive ?
With reference to photographs of typical measles skin reactions, they assessed photographs and limited pertinent information regarding the dermatological presentation of each patient obtained at the initial assessment, and determined whether the patient displayed a morbilliform rash or not (Fig.
In a great majority of cases, morbilliform drug eruptions are self-limiting but they can be the initial presentation of more serious reactions such as Stevens-Johnson and drug hypersensitivity syndromes.
A morbilliform rash appears, particularly on the face, accompanied by fever, adenopathy, and joint pain.
1,12,15,31) Physical findings often include a morbilliform rash.
The diffuse macular rash over the face, trunk, and extremities was morbilliform in distribution and was exfoliative on the face and neck.
During blinded food challenges, an itchy, red, morbilliform (measles-like) rash develops within 10 to 90 min of allergen ingestion (Sampson and McCaskill 1985).
A skin rash was evident in a minority of patients and was usually described as erythematous, macular, or morbilliform in nature.
The patient had no history of enanthem (Koplik spots) or morbilliform rash before or after symptom onset and no documented history of measles vaccination.
Tender palmar and plantar erythema is a feature of both Stevens-Johnson syndrome and morbilliform drug eruption.
It induces liver enzyme elevations, which are reversible, and it can also trigger morbilliform eruptions.
It is associated with a morbilliform to purpuric rash with one or more systemic manifestations, which include fever, lymphadenopathy, hepatitis, nephritis, carditis, eosinophilia, and atypical lymphocytes in the peripheral blood.
Lymphadenopathy and an erythematous macular, papular, or morbilliform rash were commonly reported in earlier outbreaks, but are evidently not common symptoms in the current epidemic.