Rose

(redirected from rosily)
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Rose

(rōz),
Edmund, German physician, 1836-1914. See: Rose position.

Rose

(rōz),
Harry M., 20th-century U.S. microbiologist. See: Rose-Waaler test.

rose

(rōz),
1. Any shrub of the genus Rosa.
2. The petals of Rosa gallica, collected before expanding; used for its agreeable odor.
[L. rosa]

ROSE

An NHS-sponsored website designed to help and support refugee and overseas-qualified health professionals who have settled in the UK return to work in the health sector.
References in periodicals archive ?
As I took leave of Sister Rosily and her colleagues, who happily posed for me in front of their home, I asked her about that "cylindrical" child in the photo.
Bradley comes into the kitchen, freshly showered and rosily sun burnt, and Cara says in dialect, "See!"
Nice ageing make-up, shame about the only intermittently mildly amusing, rosily unrealistic and interminably plodding plot that makes you feel you're doing time without parole.
However, in trying to view the past realistically, Humphrey Carpenter presents the present too rosily and his understated comments about the BBC's internal market initiative, Producer Choice, don't reflect the dismay which it generated throughout the Corporation.
The part that Abbott portrayed too rosily - the third problem in creating new policy for mother-only families - was the public's willingness to pay for a subsidy to female-headed families.
The ones Melanie looks through do not deform, either rosily or blackly.
22, 1990, at E14 (reviewing LESLIE EPSTEIN, PINTO AND SONS (1990)) (summarizing that Pinto "stows away aboard a Europe-bound ship, only to find it is headed for the California Gold Rush"), but stowing away is also portrayed rosily in movies, see, e.g., Marcia Froelke Coburn, Reunited: The Long and Bumpy Road to Love, CHI.
Jerome Tillis, vice president for marketing of Knight-Ridder Inc., who in late 1989 predicted rosily that total newspaper ad revenue would increase 5% in 1990, downgraded his estimate--to a decrease of 1% to 2%.
The sight of shanties and mounds of trash, and the rancid odor wafting through the air, hardly befit a place rosily called Lupang Pangako (Promised Land).
Just as interesting is the Transit Art Cafe, a delightful laidback place in the city where Rosily Geri, 37, a local baker's daughter, has transformed a 1960s bus station into a restaurant and centre for the arts.
We can talk rosily of the dignity of a people untouched by the ravages of communism, or of the triumph of the human over the state.
But these parties need the votes of the workers, state employees and pensioners, who do not see the future so rosily. The confusion is compounded by the enduring curse of Stalinism: the terrible muddle in people's heads.