invalid

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in·va·lid

(in'vă-lid),
1. Weak; sick.
2. A person partially or completely disabled.
[L. in- neg. + validus, strong]

invalid

(ĭn′və-lĭd)
n.
One who is incapacitated by a chronic illness or disability.
adj.
1. Incapacitated by illness or injury.
2. Of, relating to, or intended for invalids.
tr.v. inva·lided, inva·liding, inva·lids
1. To incapacitate physically.
2. Chiefly British To release or exempt from duty because of ill health: "I was not quite sick enough to be invalided out, even though I was of no more use" (Mary Lee Settle).

in·va·lid

(in'vă-lid)
1. Weak; sick.
2. A person partially or completely disabled.
[L. in- neg. + validus, strong]

invalid

(ĭn′vă-lĭd) [L. in-, not, + validus, strong]
1. A former term for a person who is not well; weak. Use of the term is archaic.
2. Based on false premises, reasonings, or justifications.
References in periodicals archive ?
The French <Bflag flew from many windows during the tribute at Les Invalides on a grey late autumn day in Paris
Hollande, who in January locked arms with world leaders in a show of global unity against terrorism, sat alone in a hard-backed chair in the cavernous Invalides courtyard, the assembled mourners behind him as victims' names were recited.
French President Francois Hollande (C-L) gives a speech during the "national and republican" tribute, a solemn ceremony in honour of the 130 people killed in the November 13 Paris attacks, on November 27, 2015 at the "Hotel des Invalides".
"A la faveur de ces explorations, une therapeutique adequate a ete instauree avant son transfert a l'hopital d'instruction des armees du Val-de-Grace (Paris) pour un complement d'exploration, a l'issue desquelles ses medecins lui ont recommande d'observer, a l'institution nationale des Invalides, une periode de soins et de readaptation fonctionnelle en vue de consolider l'evolution favorable de son etat de sante", ajoute la meme source.
Jacob was expected to be commemorated at a military ceremony on Wednesday at Paris's Les Invalides military monument.
Mortal red and gold scarred our black republican sky crumping the Latin Quarter and most of the hospitals with their healing-huddled beds, most screaming infant schools, while at the Invalides hysteric Prussian shells shrill as harpies in Wagner never woke the slumberer in the huge sunken vault fit for an emperor of porphyry and basalt.
Once in Paris my wife and I dined at Cafe Bordelais across from Les Invalides. On the wall was a portrait of Oscar Wilde with an inscription "Je peux resister tout, sauf la tentation"--"I can resist everything but temptation."
The Government urged Britons to steer clear of the Eiffel Tower, Notre Dame cathedral, Les Invalides and the Sorbonne University in Paris after clashes between police and protesters.
A stand-off heated up on Paris' verdant Esplanade des Invalides, with riot police using tear gas on rowdy protesters.
The building's dominant feature is its gilded dome, which is patterned after the 17th century dome of the Hotel des Invalides in Paris.
After 15 minutes we were off again, and now--past the point of exhaustion but buoyed by the communal fervor--I saw everything with a dream's magnified lucidity: the Champ de Mars park, the Ecole Militaire, Les Invalides. Coming to the ski slope-steep decline into the tunnel beneath the Tuileries, I crouched into my best Jean-Claude Killy tuck and schussed at personality altering speed.