malignant fever

malignant fever

(1) Epidemic typhus, see there.
(2) Plasmodium falciparum malaria.
References in classic literature ?
Accordingly he went to London, where, in 1695, he was seized with a malignant fever, of which he died.
"God, by means of a malignant fever that took him," answered the bachelor.
Zoo officials suspected the herd of Nubian Ibex was infecting other animals when a group of six African antelopes tended by them died October due to malignant fever. After the source of the illness was traced back to the Nubian ibex, they knew that they had no other option but to euthanize the entire herd to prevent the spread of the virus.
Sharpe writes with a twenty-first century outlook on disease, noting, for example, that an epidemic of malignant fever "mainly punishes those whose immune systems are unaccustomed to the climate" (p.
rhetoric of republican virtue in arguing that when the malignant fever
his Short Account of the Malignant Fever (1794) with commentary on the
Malignant Fever, Lately Prevalent in Philadelphia (Philadelphia:
(13) Mathew Carey, A Short Account of the Malignant Fever, Lately Prevalent in Philadelphia, 4th ed.
200 YEARS AGO: It appears certain that Prince Frederick of Orange is dead of a malignant fever, which he caught in visiting the military hospitals.
356), the signature of 'G.B.' appears on a poem 'Elegiac Lines on the Death of the author's Brother, who Fell a Victim to a Malignant Fever at the Age of Twenty-Two .
Culpepper says it is "useful in malignant fevers and pestilential distempers; it helps in nervous complaints, headaches, trembling, palpitations of the heart, vapours etc.".
It is good against malignant fevers, against fainting and troubled sleep caused by dreams and phantoms.
Full browser ?