Lasegue

La·sègue

(lah-seg'),
Ernest C., French physician, 1816-1883. See: Lasègue sign, Lasègue syndrome.
References in periodicals archive ?
On her neurological examination the Lasegue test was negative, and motor and sensory deficit was absent.
So long, we are acquainted with the term "shared psychotic disorder" or "induced psychotic disorder" which was first described by Lasegue and Falret (Lasegue C, Falret J 18:321) [1] in 1877 which is popularly known as "folie a deux.
Palpation of the cervical and thoracic spine was painless, but we found tenderness over the last lumbar vertebrae, and bilateral Lasegue sign.
The SLR also called Lasegue's sign, Lasegue test or Lazarevic's sign is positive if pain in the sciatic distribution is reproduced by passive flexion of the straight leg ie the patient is lying down on his or her back on an examination table or exam floor, the examiner lifts the patient's leg while the knee is straight9.
The classic straight leg raising (SLR) test or Lasegue test is thought to be a useful clinical test to demonstrate an inflammatory compressive process across a spinal nerve root.
Varon de 33 anos de edad con clinica de lumbalgia cronica con irradiacion radicular a extremidad inferior izquierda, con signos clinicos de radiculopatia dados por positividad en signos de lasegue directo izquierdo y bragard de la misma extremidad, ausencia de reflejo aquiliano izquierdo, sin deficit sensitivo ni en la fuerza muscular al examen por miotomas.
Su progreso fue publicado en 1981 con la visualizacion directa de los cambios vasculares durante la maniobra de Lasegue [8] (figura 5).
Despite his refusal, negative Lasegue and Bonnet, the absence of sphincter disorder and the absence of inflammation of spinal roots on MRI made this diagnosis less probable.
An interesting meeting-point between music and neurology had occurred when Ernest-Charles Lasegue (1816-83), on one Sunday morning, thought of the question which he had been asked by Inspector General Dujardin-Baumetz, how to discover the malingerer simulating sciatica.
Prior to the medical "discovery" of anorexia nervosa in the mid-19th century (Gull, 1868, 1874; Lasegue, 1873a, 1873b), instances of extreme self-starvation did occur, but instead of turning to the limited medical knowledge of the day, those affected would draw on western Christianity for explanations (Hepworth, 1999).
Los arcos de movimientos estaban levemente limitados, con signos del timbre y Lasegue positivos, de manera bilateral.
In September 1873, The Medical Times and Gazette published a paper by Charles Lasegue on a particular "[form] of hysteria of the gastric centre" characterized by consistent food refusal, a condition Lasegue labelled "hysterical anorexia.