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Davis

 [da´vis]
Mary E. P. (1858–1924). Nursing educator and organizer and one of the founders of the American Journal of Nursing. She helped found the American Society of Superintendents of Training Schools for Nurses (later the League of Nursing Education), which became part of the National League for Nursing. She was a strong advocate of the development of nursing education, with its own theory and curriculum.
Miller-Keane Encyclopedia and Dictionary of Medicine, Nursing, and Allied Health, Seventh Edition. © 2003 by Saunders, an imprint of Elsevier, Inc. All rights reserved.

Da·vis

(dā'vis),
David M., 20th-century U.S. urologist.

Da·vis

(dā'vis),
John Staige, U.S. surgeon, 1872-1946. See: Davis graft, Crowe-Davis mouth gag.

Da·vis

(dā'vis),
Hallowell, U.S. physiologist, 1896-1992. See: Davis battery model of transduction.
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
Ged relieved "Lieutenant Davyes the following winter, Cartwright, Journal, vol.
They are less likely to accept assumptions held by the individual or group and are more likely to challenge decisions made about practice (Davys and Beddoe, 2010).
It is, however, in chapters 5, 6 and 7 where Davys and Beddoe discuss their model for reflective supervision in earnest and where the book begins to offer a unique contribution to the literature.
LEAP OF FAITH: Crowds at the Forty Foot; LITTLE HELPER: Fiona Shane and Mia at Sandycove; COLD SHOULDER: Jenny Ni Mhurchu warms up with bear hug from Brian Curley in Sandycove yesterday; KERRY Banna Beach dash to raise cash for the area's sea rescue unit; DUBLIN Emma Bergamin Davys at the Forty Foot Pictures: GARETH CHANEY COLLINS, JAMES CONNOLLY, RAY RYAN, DARAGH MAC SWEENEY & TREVOR McBRIDE; DONEGAL Betty at Lough Swilly; SLIGO Fundraisers at yacht club in Rosses Point; GALWAY Nuns on the run for fancy dress run in Salthill; STUFFED: Taking a dip off the slip at Garryvoe Strand, Cork; CORK Eleanor Casey works off Xmas dinner at Garryvoe Strand
Life After Death is a wonderful means of introduction to, or reacquain-tance with, the rich variety of widows in eighteenth-century novels: those we know well (Defoe's Moll Flanders, Sterne's Widow Wadman, Burney's Madame Duval); and many that I have, after reading this book, vowed to get to know better: Davys's Lady GalHard (from The Accomplished Rake, 1727) and Lee's Clara Lennox (from Clara Lennox; or, The Distressed Widow, 1797).
However, his earliest publications date only as far back as the 1920s; b) John Davys Beresford (1873-1947).
Davys noted in a poster session at the annual meeting of the British Society for Rheumatology.
A wound he received from a Japanese bullet has become seriously infected, and Brickley orders him to the hospital, where he begins a tentative romance with army nurse Sandy Davys (Donna Reed).
Juniors' Easton Trophy: 1 Adam Lyon 75-7-68nett, 2 Tom Dart 99-26-73nett, 3 Jon Broome 80-5-75nett; Nearest the pin (Davys): Craig Easton; Nearest the pin (Toons Tier): Jon Broome.
Several authors have discussed the educational nature of supervision, stressing teaching as a major component of supervision (Larsen and Hepworth 1982; Jenkins and Sheafor 1982; Gardiner 1989; Davys and Beddoe 2000).
Many of the early English novelists use the libertine's contradictory public agenda of subversion and private dependence on existing cultural discourse and hegemonies to interrogate the relationship between disruption and conservatism more generally From Behn and Fielding to Davys and Richardson, early novelists use the iconic libertine as engine of plot, as im/moral emblem of Tory joy or Whig dismay at aristocratic freedoms and pleasures, and as cipher for a broad range of cultural disruptions, including the paradoxically disruptive formalization of literary genre in which the authors themselves were so consciously engaged.