sanative


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sanative

 [san´ah-tiv]
curative; healing.

san·a·tive

(san'ă-tiv),
Having a tendency to heal.
[L. sano, to cure, heal]

sanative

/san·a·tive/ (san´ah-tiv) curative; healing.

san·a·tive

(san'ă-tiv)
Having a tendency to heal.
[L. sano, to cure, heal]

sanative

curative; healing. Said of trypanocidal drugs used between long courses of more popular drugs to avoid the development of resistance to those drugs by the trypanosomes.
References in periodicals archive ?
With a opinion that the significance of digital image processing and GIS analysis of the satellite sensor data in precisely valuing the physical landscape conditions and changes therefrom in inaccessible terrains, such as in the case of the Kolleru lake, so that appropriate preventive and/or sanative framework can be designed to sustainably manage such threatened but important wetland ecosystems.
In Jane Austen and the Romantic Poets, William Deresiewicz attributes changing representations of time and memory to Austen's exposure to British Romantic poetry, particularly Wordsworth's; and in Amnesiac Selves, Nicholas Dames places Austen's novels in the context of changing cultural constructions of nostalgia and sanative, revisionary forms of memory and forgetting.
Immediately, the group forms an actual circle and, facing one another, hashes it out--in a sanative, productive way.
Now fiction's cutting away from, or breaking off from, the world's other discourses, at least as Cather instances a modernist version of the break, seems less than sanative.
Mottram's Skene as an advocate for the sanative effect of humour while taking no notice of the complexity of attitudes in The Spanish Farm trilogy.