premonitory


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premonitory

[-mon′iter′ē]
Etymology: L, prae + monere, to warn
an early symptom or sign of a disease. The term is commonly used to describe minor symptoms that precede a major health problem.

premonitory

(prē-mŏn′ĭ-tō-rē) [LL. praemonitorius]
Giving a warning, as an early symptom.
References in periodicals archive ?
Both of these conceptual frameworks are implicit in The Wretched of the Earth's challenge to the exercise of colonialism's exploitive relationships, and in its premonitory perspectives on the course of post-colonial politics in Africa.
Apart from the visual aura, other premonitory symptoms include photophobia and phonophobia (aversion to noise), fatigue, neck stiffness, blurred vision and difficulty in concentrating.
One of the important themes of forensic study is sudden death, defined as the sudden, unexpected, unexplained death occurred to an individual in apparent full health, with premonitory symptoms of short duration or even absent.
our chests burn with anxiety and a river of anguish defines rapids and straits in the pit of our stomachs: how can we intercede and not interfere: how can our love move more surroundingly, convincingly than our premonitory advice
Time and again Ward cites Alexander Herzen's premonitory warning that, 'A goal which is infinitely remote is not a goal at all, it is a deception'.
Premonitory symptoms in the form of headache, epigastric pain and or blurring of vision was present in 99 (67.
As such, we experience vicariously the relived and reconstructed dramas of her healers, through the "mimetic memories of a brujo" (Chapter 1); through the interpretative and theoretical ruminations of embodied, disembodied, healing, premonitory, and her own fieldwork dreams (Chapter 2); through the witnessing of dramatic, multiform sensuously somatized healing rituals that transmute into hypnotic trances (Chapters 3, 4, and 5); and through sojourns into nature, to the different magical spaces that potentiate healing and divination, embracing spiritual energies.
From a Lhematic point of view, these works present specific subjects and motifs such as ruins, shadows, premonitory dreams .
Like "The Lifeboat," "The New Window" contains premonitory lines in which the poet foresees his own final infirmity and death.
Gide's writings on World War II are both paradigmatic and premonitory.
It will in essence be a Schengen for the euro' similar to the Schengen area of free movement of persons (see the premonitory interview with Jean-Luc Sauron, a French legal expert, in Europolitics 4320).
In addition to the folklore in his home environment, a major inspiration for investigating where the paranormal came from seemed to be Martin's own premonitory dreams.