malum


Also found in: Dictionary, Legal, Wikipedia.

malum

 [ma´lum] (L.)
malum per´forans pe´dis perforating ulcer of the foot.

ma·lum

(mā'lŭm),
A disease.
[L. an evil]

malum

/ma·lum/ (ma´lum) [L.] disease.

malum

An obsolete poetic (i.e., non-medical) term for a condition, disease, disease complex, syndrome, etc.

ma·lum

(mā'lŭm)
A disease.
[L. an evil]
References in periodicals archive ?
He said the story of Na Malum Afraad was on a unique subject and the story of 'Actor in Law' was also on a new subject.
But, surely, as we noted above, John Paul cited these precisely as examples of intrinsece malum.
Lacrumo, misera; in quod me, te fratremque meum conieci malum.
Malum, summing up the most significant war crimes case, went through the estimated number of deaths and rapes.
Moral turpitude also has been defined as an act which is perse morally reprehensible and intrinsically wrong, or malum in se, so it is the nature of the act itself and not the statutory prohibition of it which renders a crime one of moral turpitude.
Alternatively, testamentary gifts subject to clauses that prohibit or restrict marriage may be viewed as malum in se or malum prohibitum.
Non ab obiecto, quia causa effectiva per se effectos positivi non est privatio sub ratione qua privativum est malum autem moris, ut peccatum, sub ratione qua malum est, privativum est et sic est obiectom actus nolendi; igitur relinquitor quod actus nolendi sit effective et immediate a voluntate, et per consequens voluntas agit in se et movet se ad actum nolendi.
The confusion comes from the fact that the Latin word malum means both evil and apple.
Lalu Prasad ko apna aukat malum ho jayenga ( Lalu Prasad will come to know his real worth)," Sushil Modi added.
proscribes conduct that is malum prohibitum (94) as opposed to conduct
Prosecutor Ziad Al Malum said that the court enhanced his life sentence to the death penalty, adding that the order was a four-one majority decision of the Supreme Court, Dawn reports.