Thiers


Also found in: Dictionary, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.

Thiers

(te-ā'),
Joseph, 20th-century French neurologist. See: Achard-Thiers syndrome.
References in periodicals archive ?
[2]--Department of Surgery, General Hospital of Thiers, Thiers, France
Thiers, professor and chair of dermatology at the Medical University of South Carolina in Charleston.
Thiers is chair of dermatology at the Medical University of South Carolina in Charleston.
The Lavrushka chapter begins with a rather sharp and polemical attack by the narrator on Thiers, "Napoleon's historian." The narrator criticizes Thiers' attempt to justify what would only subsequently be regarded as Napoleon's reckless advance on Moscow:
Shops worth investigating include Philippe Oliver's Cheese Shop (42 Rue Thiers) which opened for business in 1907 and is still run by the same family.
Thiers - who did not content himself with words, but also led the forces that finished off the revolution of the Paris inhabitants and supervised the beheading of their leaders, in addition to killing and exiling thousands of revolutionists against the German occupation and the right-wing government, represents the peak which any politician could reach (and an educated one on top of that!), in standing against the social groups that need justice the most among the citizens.
Don't miss the Chocolaterie de Beussent, 56 Rue Thiers, that has its own workshop a short drive away in the village of Beussent.
Thiers reluctantly concedes this right, but adds: However, there is a significant number of Archdeacons who demand this fee, even when they do not make the visitation of the churches of their archdeaconry in person, but only by proxy.
They start with The History of the French Revolution by Adolphe Thiers, a bestseller published in ten volumes between 1823 and 1827, which gives them flashbacks, of a sort: "Old men had talked to them of 1793, and memories which were almost personal enlivened the prosaic descriptions of the author." They can see the mob before them, "brandishing at the end of a pike some discoloured head with trailing hair," and hear the guillotine "thudding like a piston" to the rhythm of the Marseillaise.
Tomorrow's ninth-10th play-off at Thiers is, on paper, a cracking prospect for the fans.
Bruce Thiers believes that the evolving bacterial resistance to antibiotics is the greatest public health crisis facing the 21st century.