COURT

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Related to courtliness: sedately
A trial comparing MACE in patients receiving iodixanol or ioxaglate during PTCA for acute coronary syndromes
Primary endpoints In-hospital MACE
Conclusion MACE is lower in high-risk patients without renal insufficiency undergoing PTCA with iodixanol than with ioxaglate
References in periodicals archive ?
These "civilizing" impulses are thus present at the birth of courtly literature in Germany, confirming the entanglement of courtliness with law and legal violence in the medieval German romance tradition and pointing the way forward to modernity.
His culture and courtliness, his fine social qualities, and excellent good sense, won for him consideration at Washington, whither he was called from time to time.
Other revisions--such as changes in assigning dialogical replies to certain characters (which reveal both shifts in personal allegiances and a perceptive use of Ciceronian verisimilitude), the gradual rejection of the stilted Boccaccian framework and the narrator's presence in it, a reduced presence of military and courtroom metaphors, an increased courtliness and wittiness among the interlocutors, and the removal of too ostentatious erudition and of the use of Latin and other languages--result in a more natural and effectively polyphonic dialogue.
Archimbaut's initial impatience puts him at risk of further deviation from courtliness, and soon he is transformed definitively into a gilos.
Austen frequently concludes discussions by observing that Gascoigne's "self-presentation" in his works was highly varied, but the book would have been more compelling had it gone further to explore the reasons for this, and constructed a fuller account of Gascoigne's personae that built on recent discussions of such things as courtliness and performance; patronage, public service, and poetry; inwardness, self-fashioning, or other accounts of Renaissance subjectivity or identity.
Courtly Love, the Love of Courtliness, and the History of Sexuality, by James A.
It comes froma 16th century book about courtliness by a chap called Baldasare Castiglione.
But the literary bad boy was a model of courtliness with Mrs.
The 15 parents with 9 transitions were AchEiRIcAlLy, COuraGeOusNeSs, CoUrTlieSt, CoUrTlINeSs, DEpaRtMentAlLy, IsChIoCeLEs, PaRANuClEaRs, PlEoNosTeOSEs, PlEuROcentRAlLy, PoUrPArTiEs, PsYlLiAtEs, SaTuRAtIoNs, ScHolARliNeSs, SOLicItOusNeSs, and SpEaRhEaDs.
The effect was suggestive of both the courtliness of the hunt and the studiousness of Navarre's scholastic retreat--a sketch of the concentric spheres of the Ptolemaic cosmology appeared in the gallery.
Contemporary critics of Joyce's Chamber Music (1907) saw in these early poems "something of the spirit of Waller and Herrick," "a courtliness that reminds one of Herrick and Lovelace" and "the lucid sensibility of Jonson and Herrick." Ezra Pound observed, "the wording is Elizabethan, the metres at times suggesting Herrick" (Robert Deming, ed., James Joyce: The_Critical Heritage (Lon: Routledge & Kegan Paul, 1970, 41, 44, 46, 168).
In wolf form, the nobleman demonstrates his courtliness to the king, who makes the noble beast a respected member of his court.