Pitres

Pi·tres

(pē'trĕ),
Jean A., French physician, 1848-1927. See: Pitres area, Pitres sign.
References in periodicals archive ?
French accounts consist of the ransoming of various prisoners, so much so that there appears to have been a seepage of arms and armory out of the area whereby Charles the Bald was forced to issue the Edict of Pitres of 864 to forbid any further ransom payments in the form of arms.
En 1807, Pitres y Regis describieron casos de angustia social denominandola ereutofobia o miedo a sonrojarse; para 1875, Westphal detallaba el primer caso de agorafobia.
Albert Pitres who had been a student of and had co-published with Charcot.
For example, Pitres (1895/1983) stressed the factors of language familiarity and use with respect to language disorders in bilinguals: The language used most before the onset of aphasia will be the most preserved and will be the first to recover, whereas recovery of the other language will occur later.
Enfin, la fameuse locution argotique "mon dogue, ma dague, et ma digue" (973) prononcee par Montparnasse donne lieu a une mini-glose qui, avant d'etre interrompue par la depiction de l'elephant de Gavroche, propose un avant-gout de la grande glose sur l'argot au livre suivant: "Il y avait en outre dans la phrase de Montparnasse une beaute litteraire qui echappa a Gavroche, c'est mon dogue, ma dague, ma digue, locution de l'argot du Temple qui signifie, mon chien, mon couteau et ma femme, fort usitee parmi les pitres et les queues-rouges du grand siecle ou Moliere ecrivait et ou Callot dessinait" (974).