Weil


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Related to Weil: Andre Weil, Simone Weil, Weil disease

Weil

(vīl),
Adolf, German physician, 1848-1916. See: Weil disease.

Weil

(vīl),
Edmund, Austrian physician, 1880-1922. See: Weil-Felix reaction, Weil-Felix test.

Weil

(vīl),
Ludwig A., German dentist, 1849-1895. See: Weil basal layer, Weil basal zone.
References in periodicals archive ?
With almost 40 years of experience, RAYMOND WEIL benefits from Switzerland's centuries of carefully handed-down watchmaking skills and know-how.
Weil could end up spending weeks or months at the overcrowded Bologna jail given that the Italian courts will need time to examine any request for extradition.
Weil has appeared on a variety of popular programs, including Dr.
s work distinguishes itself from the overly apologetic tone of much Weil scholarship, a tone that is a byproduct of the reverence many authors have for her as a person--an ironic byproduct, given Weil's own critique of what she took to be a corrosive obsession with personality, apparent in Jacques Maritain's personalism, among others.
Inter alia Chapter 5 expands on the idea that Hitler and Weil have 'two different readings of the universe' by supplying background to Weil's notion of a 'reading' of the human situation.
As a new occupant at MetroTech, Weil Gotshal will be joining a roster of office tenants in downtown Brooklyn that includes AIG, Goldman Sachs, JPMorgan Chase, Morgan Stanley, WellPoint Inc.
Weil for the first time, there was no "celebrity" attached to his personality.
But it's the vast sums of money Weil is being paid to promote supplements that would raise consumers' eyebrows--if they knew about it.
Although Letter to a Priest was not published until 1951 (the American edition appeared three years later, in 1954), Weil composed the letter in 1942, at the age of 33, near the end of a four-month stay in New York.
SH: Both Benjamin and Weil seem to almost embody the category of fragment, thinking through and working out "redemption" on the borders of several communities.
The Center for Study of Ethics in the Profession that Weil heads at the Illinois Institute of Technology (IIT) in Chicago has already logged some 850 codes onto its Web site.
These limitations, says Weil, reflect not only the generalist's lack of clinical training but also deficiencies in the professional training they have received, deficiencies attributable in some measure to the lack of "hands on" management experience among the faculty of graduate health administration programs.