Wells


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Related to Wells: HG Wells

Wells

(welz),
G.C., 20th-century British dermatologist. See: Wells syndrome.

Wells

(welz),
Michael Vernon, 20th-century English physician. See: Muckle-Wells syndrome.
References in classic literature ?
And Laurie walked fast through the room with an expression which it was well his grandfather did not see.
That need a clear night when we are all well fed to praise properly," said Bagheera quickly.
I find little authority for such a translation; the most equitable translation of the text as it stands is, "Ithaca is an island fit for breeding goats, and delectable rather than fit for breeding horses; for not one of the islands is good driving ground, nor well meadowed.
Thus you see it would be useless for you to fag yourself by going out to give lessons; on six thousand francs you and I can live, and live well.
That the result would be death, and a death of more than customary bitterness, I knew too well the character of my judges to doubt.
I understand you quite plainly, monsieur," replied Raoul, "and if I hesitate a little in my reply, you are well assured I am not seeking for a falsehood.
One of the young men of fashion - he who was found dead at the bottom of a well on the night of the earthquake had once given him a complete suit of Hindu kit, the costume of a lowcaste street boy, and Kim stored it in a secret place under some baulks in Nila Ram's timber-yard, beyond the Punjab High Court, where the fragrant deodar logs lie seasoning after they have driven down the Ravi.
Everybody of any consequence or notoriety in Bath was well know by name to Mrs Smith.
The only thing I remember was a sort of green light--very clouded, very dim--which came up from the well.
It must be confessed that he was hazy as well as breezy, and had no very clear connection in his mind, beyond the sense that an architect and an archaeologist begin with the same series of letters.
I am used to Tunbridge Wells, where we are all hopelessly behind the times.
Indeed, a man's sluggish current may not be called love, compared with the rushing fountain that wells up when a boy's heart is struck with the heavenly rod.