glossa


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tongue

(tŭng), [TA]
1. A mobile mass of muscular tissue covered with mucous membrane, occupying the cavity of the mouth and forming part of its floor, constituting also by its posterior portion the anterior wall of the pharynx. It bears taste buds and assists in mastication, deglutition, and articulation of speech. Synonym(s): glossa, lingua (1)
2. A tonguelike structure. Synonym(s): lingua (2)
[A.S. tunge]
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012

glossa

(glô′sə, glŏs′ə)
n. pl. glossae (glô′sē, glŏs′ē) or glossas
1. Anatomy The tongue.
2. Zoology A tonguelike structure in the labium of an insect.

glos′sal adj.
The American Heritage® Medical Dictionary Copyright © 2007, 2004 by Houghton Mifflin Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Company. All rights reserved.

tongue

(tŭng) [TA]
1. A mobile mass of muscular tissue covered with mucous membrane, occupying the cavity of the mouth and forming part of its floor, constituting also by its posterior portion the anterior wall of the pharynx. It bears the organ of taste, assists in mastication and deglutition, and is the principal instrument of articulate speech.
Synonym(s): lingua (1) [TA] , glossa.
2. A tonguelike structure.
Synonym(s): lingua (2) [TA] .
[A.S. tunge]
Medical Dictionary for the Health Professions and Nursing © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
La glossa ordinaria di Bernardo da Parma approva con plauso la decisione papale: <<et merito, quia quod omnes tangit ab omnibus debet comprobari>>" (11).
Ambas obras teologicas parecen seguir mas a Graciano que a la Glossa ordinaria al promover el principio del mal menor.
The Glossa ordinaria survived the transition from manuscript to the age of printing and continued to be printed in different editions into the 17th century.
--, La corresponsabilita dei fedeli laici nel governo ecclesiale, in GRUPPO ITALIANO DOCENTI DI DIRITTO CANONICO (a cura di), Il governo nel servizio della comunione ecclesiale, Il "buon governo": diritti e doveri dei fedeli e dei pastori, Glossa, Milano 2017, 101-148.
Chapter 2, 'How to Invent History', turns to the poem Patience and the Glossa ordinaria to discuss tropology in terms of ethics.
"Given these uncompromising demands of Jesus, it is my duty to ask Christians to acknowledge and accept them in a spirit of genuine openness, sine glossa," Francis states at one point in the letter.
(ed.), La vita consacrata in un tempo di riforma, Milano: Glossa, 2018, 146 pp., 13 x 20, ISBN 978-88-7105-401-8.
1975), a renowned Swiss violinist and specialist in historically informed performance, for years, having worked together on a number of projects (including the 2011 recording of Franz Benda's sonatas for Glossa, which has received a Diapason d'Or).
Quello che colpisce e che in quest'ultimo tipo di glossa troviamo sistematicamente un italiano piu moderno rispetto al termine impiegato nella traduzione.
But whereas late twelfth and early thirteenth century manuals often drew inspiration directly from Huguccio, manuals in the mid- and late-thirteenth century adopted a new starting point, the Glossa ordinaria to the Decretum.