quotidian


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quotidian

 [kwo-tid´e-an]
1. recurring every day.
2. a form of intermittent malarial fever with daily recurrent paroxysms.
quotidian fever a fever that recurs every day, such as with a type of malaria.

quo·tid·i·an

(kwō-tid'ē-ăn),
Daily; occurring every day.
[L. quotidianus, daily, fr. quot, as many as, + dies, day]

quotidian

(kwō-tĭd′ē-ən)
adj.
Recurring daily. Used especially of attacks of malaria.

quo·tid·i·an

(kwō-tid'ē-ăn)
Daily; occurring every day.
See also: quotidian malaria

quo·tid·i·an

(kwō-tid'ē-ăn)
Daily; occurring every day.
References in periodicals archive ?
Quotidian has outperformed UK markets over the short, medium and long term.
With a spirited embrace of the rich confluence of sexual difference and theoretical debate Quotidian Queer wanders through some people's erotic everyday.
Once it is in his hand, he does not allow it to escape by reflection and much analysis" (143).(3) More specifically, Ghazoul in her essay titled "Saadi Yusuf: Qasa'id Aqalu Samtan" focuses on what she terms Yusuf's "poetization of the familiar and the quotidian"(23).
The deep truth is betrayed by images; the quotidian life and the 'integrity of actual objects' is impoverished by transformation into metaphor.
Unlike the Beats, however, his poetry was often apolitical, whimsical, and steeped in the quotidian. In 1960 he published Like I Say and Memoirs of an Interglacial Age, both candid reflections of his "beatnik" life of the late 1950s.
Together with the Book of Changes, these concepts were applied to the determination of lucky days for weddings, journeys, and all the other decisions of quotidian activity.
THE start of 2016 sees Stratfordupon-Avon fund management firm Quotidian Investments celebrating another year of marketbeating success, during which its flagship fund, the Quotidian Growth Fund, outperformed the FTSE by over 20% in the previous year.
He embodies Master Dogen Zenji's teaching of "all that's important is the ordinary things" as he illustrates the profound moments in unremarkable quotidian life.
The quotidian dealings of a Spanish family in Paris are rudely thrown off balance by a fatal offscreen accident in "The Dream and the Silence," another oblique, demanding but ultimately rewarding work from Spanish scribe-helmer Jaime Rosales ("Solitary Fragment," "Bullet in the Head").
"Lifelike" brings together ninety examples of engagements with the quotidian over the past five decades by more than fifty artists, including Vija Celmins, Robert Gober, Kaz Oshiro, and Charles Ray.
The long view is intended to suggest future developments and products that are not visible in the quotidian detail.
Along with her witty descriptions of quotidian urban rudeness, Lynne repeatedly states her firm belief that "[t]he era of the manners book has simply passed." But instead of bemoaning that development, she proclaims good riddance.