bryony


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bryony

(brī′ə-nē)
n. pl. bryo·nies
1. Any of various Eurasian tendril-bearing vines of the genus Bryonia, having red or black berries and tuberous roots formerly used as medicine.
2. The black bryony.
The American Heritage® Medical Dictionary Copyright © 2007, 2004 by Houghton Mifflin Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Company. All rights reserved.
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Before the discovery of quinine, Bryony and Yarrow were standard European treatments for Malaria; Bryony is not much used by herbalists but remains popular with homeopaths.
Bryony running Marathon underwear "It's fostering an environment of openness where she doesn't feel that she has to have shame about things that are actually perfectly normal."
Bryony's a great horsewoman and terrific for racing.
I have a horse heart like over the is visible everyone Bryony "I always hate coming back after a break, but that was astonishing.
Alex Clifton, artistic director Storyhouse, said: "We are delighted and privileged that Bryony is adapting Swallows and Amazons for our summer season in Chester.
No matter the hour, something exciting is happening on the mountains, shores, and cities found in Around the World Right Now, from Gina Cascone and Bryony Williams Sheppard.
PS1.70 February 26, 2017 FOOTBALL'S TIMEBOMB DEMENTIA our But Bryony - who was married to Jimmy for 24 years - fears football has ignored the problem for decades.
Bryony became his partner for 40 years and third wife for 24 years.
Bryony Hill, Jimmy's wife of 25 years, has described the struggles the 87-year-old former Sky Blues manager faces as he battles the disease.
THE CHIEF executive of the College of Optometrists, Bryony Pawinska (pictured), has confirmed that she will retire in early 2016, after more than 12 years with the organisation.