De Azua y Suarez, Juan

(redirected from Azua)
Also found in: Wikipedia.

De Azua y Suarez,

Juan, Spanish dermatologist, 1859-1922.
De Azua pseudoepithelioma - a form of pyoderma with histology similar to that of epithelioma. Synonym(s): Azua pseudoepithelioma
Azua pseudoepithelioma - Synonym(s): De Azua pseudoepithelioma
References in periodicals archive ?
Finally, the book's combination of humanist perspectives (Savater, Semprun), antihumanist ones (Trias, Vazquez Montalban, Equipo Cronica, Mendoza) and synthesis of the two (Azua), all associated with the concept of "idiot," makes the latter term so broad that its utility as a unifying concept for Spanish philosophy, art and letters strikes me as dubious.
The race has attracted a couple of other interesting recruits, such as the Gordon Elliott-trained Azua Emery, who already has two seconds to her name over hurdles, and the Willie Mullins-trained Msassa, who ran once over hurdles in France last season.
Dada la escasa autoridad de Kojeve en Espana, (1) se comprende por que el publico espanol no ha leido Historia de un idiota contada por el mismo, o El contenido de la felicidad de Felix de Azua (1986) como profecia kojeviana.
Valery Zavarzin, director of Moscow Coffee House, said that as part of the goal they have already bought land measuring 2,000 tasks (a task of land is equivalent to 628.86 [Mts.sup.2]) in Azua in order to plant the aromatic and then export it to the Russian market.
In spite of the fundamental role the novelists mentioned above played in Spanish fiction of the late 1960s, the 1970s, the 1980s, and the first half of the 1990s, Holloway argues that Felix de Azua, Luis Mateo Diez, Jose Antonio Gabiel y Galan, Jose Maria Guelbenzu, Eduardo Mendoza, Vicente Molina Foix, Alvaro Pombo, Soledad Puertolas, Lourdes Ortiz, German Sanchz Espeso, Manuel Vazquez Montalban, and especially Marina Mayoral, Jose Maria Merino, and Juan Jose Millas provide the real keys to understanding the Spanish novel of these years.