Phemister

Phem·is·ter

(fem'is-ter),
Dallas B., American surgeon, 1882-1951.
References in periodicals archive ?
This technique has evolved from the Phemister technique to the Trapdoor technique and Lightbulb technique.
As is well known, the tenacity of such handicaps, and the critical analysis of social and cultural values and standards as they impact conceptions of disability, are issues that social scientists and rehabilitation scholars have been investigating for many years (see Asch, 1984; Charmaz, 1995; Dembo, Leviton, & Wright, 1956; Hershenson, 1992; Linkowski & Dunn, 1974; Lutz & Bowers, 2007; Peele & Brodsky, 1991; Phemister, 2001; Phemister & Crewe, 2007; Pinel & Bosson, 2013; Vash, 1981; Wright, 1983; among many others).
RN 668912 Revoked Perkins, Christiane RN 806660 Revoked Peveler, Lori Renee LVN 193971 Suspend/Probate Phemister, Tara Victoria LVN 304637 Warning with Stipulations Phillips, Sheila S.
Los diagnosticos diferenciales mas importantes son causas infecciosas: en la osteomielitis cronica se observan areas moteadas de disminucion de la densidad osea en region metafisiaria, reaccion periostica y neoformacion de hueso; por su parte la tuberculosis osteoarticular extraespinal se distingue por la triada de Phemister, osteopenia, osteolisis y disminucion del espacio articular, presente hasta en 91% de los casos (8-10).
Reviewed by William Phemister, NCTM, Carol Stream, Illinois
This implied ease of use for women, who may have expressed hesitations about its technological requirements, also reinforced dominant gendered stereotypes but equalized the use of the camera for women and men (Oudshoorn, Saetman, and Lie, 2002; Pedersen and Phemister, 1985).
Pauline Phemister (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2008), 23, 96.
Sitting in her wheelchair, Katie Phemister Kirkham craned her neck to look up at the horse.
The non-operative group had 43 patients treated with a sling and swathe, while the 41 patients in the operative group were treated with a modified Phemister procedure.
Nevertheless, despite widespread consensus that people have a sense of free will (Nelkin, 2004) and are responsible for their actions, the construct of indeterminate free will has traditionally been rejected or neglected in counseling theory and in psychology (Baer, Kaufman, & Baumeister, 2008; Phemister, 2001; Westcott, 1988; Wilks, 2003).
For a defence of the "idealist" (actually, "immaterialist") reading of Leibniz see Robert Merrihew Adams, Leibniz: Determinist, Theist, Idealist (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1994), and for a thorough-going critique, see Pauline Phemister, Leibniz and the Natural World: Activity, Passivity and Corporeal Substances in Leibniz's Philosophy (Dordrecht: Springer, 2005).