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Lipid Assessment Trial in an Italian Network. A trial designed to assess the variation in total serum cholesterol during the course of MI with respect to infarct size and C-reactive protein level
Conclusion Variations in total serum cholesterol were more pronounced in patients with larger infarcts
References in periodicals archive ?
Sobre primeras documentaciones a finales del xv" (255-272), selectively exemplifies the role of Latinisms, new derivatives, and lexical borrowings in Fray Vicente de Burgos, De las Propiedades de las cosas (1494), a rendering of the early thirteenth-century encyclopedia De Proprietatibus Rerum of Bartholameus Anglicus.
In legal discourse, Latinisms play a number of roles (besides the primary--sense-bearing role) including that of style-elevating, tradition-preserving, professional coding, sacred-knowledge sharing, etc.
See also De Vocht 1913 for further examples of Latinisms.
The term 'lex sportiva' is not a pure Latinism, since the adjective 'sportiva' is not Latin, the term 'lex sportiva' obviously was created by analogy with lex mercatoria; see generally, Boris Kolev, 'Lex Sportiva and Lex Mercatoria'.
Or is plain legal English more concerned with the amount of jargon, Latinisms, redundant expressions, or even the size of margins on a page?
It was impossible, she realized, to find equivalents for some of Schulz's "Galicisms" and thus omitted Latinisms, and she occasionally smoothed out convolutions.
Two of the first readers of his Polifemo and Soledades, Pedro de Valencia and Fernandez de Cordoba, abbot of Rute, reproached him for the excessive presence in bis works of Latinisms and expressions taken from Italian authors.
Terry Eagleton has derided the "bogus pastoral" of The Collegians, with all of its "fustian periods and laboured Latinisms," as a fiction which seeks to prove Irish middle-class respectability against an unspecified and unspecific colonial prejudice (204).
Now I have used quite a few Latinisms and archaisms here, such as doth waft, because later in that essay Borges translates Browne into Spanish, and this is the English that he translates:
Dante uses "every register of his native language, and further embellishes this with Latinisms, Gallicisms, a wide range of neologisms, regionalisms, words associated with particular literary genres, other kinds of technical vocabulary--drawn, for instance, from optics, astronomy, scholastic theology, mysticism, and language of merchants--and, finally, foreign words" (13).
92), and Latinisms, but these are perhaps matters of taste.
What underlies the mudslinging use of bloated Latinisms as well as the compulsion to make a show of tidy whisk brooms and Euclidean grids is the sense, maybe even fear, that archaeology is not a science at all.